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The intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1915-1917, June 26, 1915, Image 4

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^?.. ?^.JMBfABUSHBD I860.
':.?'; i i had ?Terr morning except
?Sttday by The Anderson Intelllgen
t 1*0 West Wbitner Street, An
8. C.
aMHBbed Tuesdays and Fridays
..Editor and Manager
aa second-class matter
1914, at the post office at
/South Carolina, nader the
arch ft, 187?.
Ona Year.95.00
Six Months '.. 2.60
T^ree Months . 1.26
Cia Month.42
Ona Week .. -io
One Yc*r .$160
Blx, Matths.76
-I?' ? -?
lio intelligencer Is delivered by
r?hrr?er? th the city.
??mjkj'at th? printed label on your
pa$epj? The date thereon shows whoa
the subscription expires. Notice date
on label carefully, and if not correct
please notify us at once.
?Kthtorlbers desiring the address of j
their paper changed, will please stato |
Ja their communication both the old
And new addresses.
To Insure prompt delivery, com-1
plaints of non-delivery In the etty
demon should be made to the
atlon Department before 3 a. m.
m copy will be sent at once,
cheeks and drafts should be
wu to Tba Anderson Intelligencer.
Ratr-s will be furnished on applica
No tf advertising discontinued ex
cept on written order.
The Intelligencer will publish brief
and rational letters on subjects ot
general Interest when they are ac
companied by the names and ad
dresses ot the authors and are not of
a defamatory nature. Anonymous
communications will no: ?*. noticed.
Rejected manuscripts will not ba re-j
In order to avoid delays on aeconnt I
of personal absence, letters to The
Intelligent; ?r Intended for publication
abould not be addressed to any indi- j
vidual connected with the paper, but)
simply to The Intelligencer.
FRIDAY JUNE 25, 1915.
Showers Saturday, Sunday fair in
the interior, showers on the coast.
Attention is again called to the ar
ticle, "In Schoolroom Walls," which
will appear in Sunday's issue, of tho
Intelligencer. Dealing as it does with
education and the history ot the
sohools In Anderson, lt will be ex
tremely Interesting to every true An
Anderson vouity is now one of the
leading countle/, in the state tn the
. advancement rU education, containing
? ninety-odd schools, with a total enroll
ment of something over, 11,000 pupils.
It leads in the number of rural school
Improvement associations and has
therefore been designated as tho ban
ner county in this work.
How waa all thia brought about?
It hon taken time of course and in vhe
early days the boy or girl that received
'? an education had to work much harder
. than those of today, when a school Is
, within easy? reach of everyone In the
Anyone who reads the article writ
f ten by Mrs. Louise Ayer Vandlver will
hr.vo a clearer conception of the ear
lier school dsjrs and why today An
derson is one of the foremost vduca
\ tlonal cities in South Carolina.
Tho article will appear In tomor
row's issue of this paper.
We wonder what a stranger would
have tb-/Jght had ha happened to pass
through Anderson yesterday morning
.just about ll o'clock, when the morn
ing aervlce at the McLendon tent wea
over. There was absolutely "nothing
doing" In the business section of the
city between the hours of 10 and ll
o'clock, but on von e who looked up
towards tbs postofflce when the serv
ices were over could have seen that
/' - re bad been something doing some
I f*
9 t * ?K M' '4? ?'c!ock yesterday
-5*st F'oar ??~?*-?
Sfcaws - ?ttra n
sage, Sjflar* R?ba, Bo
Nice layout et Fresh Fi
would have been impossible for any
man to create the interest or deep
concern which be has done in that
length of time. Every man and wo
man in Anderson uppears to be deeply
Interested In thc services and the larg
est attendance on record was that of
last night. There Is no telling what
will happen In Anderson before these
meetings are over.
Closer contact with Victoriano Hu
?rta, late of Spain and more remotely
af Mexico, has served to remove cer
tain uri?&*"oruble impressions of that
gentleman. As a New York business j
man and a I^ong Island commuter, he
iloesn^t seem by any means the cold
blooded assassin that most Americans
have pictured him. And if ho ever
tried to drink up all the brandy In
Mexico City, he has shown no dispo
sition to tackle a similar job in New
At his Forest Hills home, surround
ed by his family and retainers, Gen.
Huerta hasn't yet stood anybody up
against the garago to be shot. He
hasn't assassinated any of the neigh
bors, or robbed any hon roosts. His
activity is limited, for the moBt part, to
running the lawn mower and digging
in the garden. His favorite recreation
is scanning the stars through a tele
scope. This terror of Mexico and late
enoray o? tho United States love? the
?tara, and is an astronomer of no mean
Gen. Huerta bas an office among the
big buildings of lower Manhattan. He
ls a civil engineer .and is said to be a
good one. He took the engineering |
courso l? the Mexican military college,
and was graduated with honor in five
years matead of the usual eight. His
military map of Mexico ls said to bc j
the best in existence.
It's usually like that-when you
come to know a bad man he isn't so
bad after all. Anyhow, if Gen. Huerta
was as monstrously wicked a Mexican
as we pictured him, he's been, so far,
n very decent American.
A restaurant established for the uoe
of New York department ot health em
ployes exhibits certain Innovations in
Une with the most modern dietary
theories. Every article on the bill of
fare has Its food values carefully fig
ured out and indicated on the menu
A patron who wants roast beef, for
example, finds by glancing at the card
that a twenty-cent portion will weigh
four ounces and that by taking it into
his system he will absorb 27 grams of
protein-the one Indlsponsabe food
element-and a total of 460 calories,
or heat-and-energy units.
A club luncheon ls set forth in this
Cream of asparagus soup, 5 cents- I
one-half pint, 230 calories, 7 grams j
Salade a la sante, 8 cents-370 cal
ories, 2 grams protein.
Glass of milk, 4 cents-7 ounces, 160
calories. 7 grama protein.
Apple pie (one-sixth) with cheese
(one cu. Inch), 6 cents-39o calories,
8 grams protein.
Whole wheat bread (2 slices) with
butter (one-half ounce)-120 calories,
5.5 grams protein.
Total. 22 cents-1,410 calories, 33.5
grams protein.
Aong with these specifications, the
menu cards contains explanations of
tho scientific dietary system, so that if
any customer doesn't get hui money's
worth of calories and things lt's his
own fault.
If this system ever becomes the rule,
.nero will probably be a big change
In patrons' orders, especially In the
fashionable restaurants. It's likely
Uiat the ordinary cittiens when he
finds that tb* more fancy and expens
ive a dish ls, the less nourishment
there ls In lt, will declare for the
simple Ute.
And yet, yon never, can tell. It may
be a long time before the public ls
content simply to buy food, rather
than trimmings, elaborate service and
music. * ?
. Big-Cotton Stalk.
A stalk of cotton was brought Into
The News office by Ai C. Walker,
measuring some 30 inches In height
and bains an especially boelthy speci
men of the plant. Thia.ls by far the
largest cotton plant seen around here
ld some time, cs most, of the weed is
jest above the ground 'good, and is In
the proceas of chopping- This, how
ever, is a plant that has started to
Crow on towards tho fruit and shows
a very carly crop. The plant was
raised on tbeferoi ot Joel A. Ellison,
Pelter, 3. /C.. ronlo 4.-Greenville
News, /
121 X.- Kala.
?????????????????? + +
+ +
? +
(Chicago Journal.)
Unless congress meets this fall in
1 humor to face facts ami provide for
the national defenses, Canada at the
close of the preaent war, will have
more trained soldiers than the Unit
ed States. And Canada is far from
being a military nation.
The Journal has no fear that our
northern neighbor will try to annex
Maine or capture Chicago. Hut th?
Journal counts lt a crime to leaw
a rich and peaceable country of 100,
000,000 Inhabitants with fewer train
ed defenders than are possessed by
many nations with only .1 per cent of
our population and le?s than ."> per
cent of our wealth.
* *
* *
.Made In Newberry.
One of the best dressed men t'.ie
Observer man has seen lately was
Supt. T. J. Digby of the Oakland
mills. He bloomed out saturday in
what might have been taken for a
Palm Beach suit-except that it look
ed too good for that-and with cloth
shoes. Being complimented on his fine
appearance, he explained that the suit
Including the shoes and birt and
necktie, was nade In his own mill;
that is the cloth was. A Philadelphia
tailor built the suit and an Atlanta
concern the shoes. Mr. Digby himself
gave the suit the creamy flannelly ap
pearance by dyeing it, getting just the
right tint. Mr. Digby has another suit
made from Oakland mill goode-a
light green.-Newberry Observer.
Roller Mill fer Chester.
Wo understand that Mr. D. H.
Shannon is interested in the estab
lishment of a roller mill In Chester,
and we ht>pe that business men of
the community will assure him of
their Interest and support, as seven
or eight times as much wheat has
been produced in the county this year
as any ofher year In quite a while,
and the farmers will become dis
couraged if there is no convenient
mill for the grinding of their crop.
This is a matter that is of vita! in
terest and concern to Chester, and
we hope that the business interests
will endeavor to persuade Mr. Shan
non to take the step.-The Reporter.
Just Lots of Graft*.
Tho farmers of Sumter count/ who
gave heed to the advice so generally
given last fall to plant more small
grain, have now harvested ilieir crop?
of wheat, oats and rye and many of
them have on hand a surplus over and
above what will l>e needed for farm
use this year. The problem now is
to find a market for this grain. The
homo grown oats is heavier and bet
ter quality than the feed oats sold on
the local market by grain dealers and
should command nt least an equal
price. Tho local feed dealers buy a
good many car loads of western oats
and If they want to encourage crop
diversification they can do so by ob
taining their supply of oats from
Sumter county farmers.-Sumter
IV in nshoro Boy? Go West.
Last Thursday night lour Winr.s
boro boys, Jumes Macfh-. Joe Ilnynob,
Hartwell Kurly and Sar downey,
loft for South Dakota. T ey ar? go
ing to work in the wheat field.? di >
lng the harvest time.- N'ev.'i and
Herald. , .
Potato rr lees Fall.
Tho bottom has dropped cu: o? tho
Irish potato market and lae Sumter;
county farmer who planted potatooaj
for shipment will not make any profit
If they sell at present nrice.i. Fortu?
nately no ono planted potatoes on ?
large scale ..nd even though thc prig*'
of potatoes continues low, wy o::o \ym>
lose much on the experiment.-Sumf
ter Item.
Two New Hunks.
Two new banks for Spartar.l.n?^
one to bo located at Spa- Uri mil!*'tod"-'
the other at a point a!>out midway
between tho Clifton and (ilemlale mills
-aro now in the procesa of organisa"
tlon through the efforts of John R*
Cannon, cashier of tho Dank of Spar
tanburg, and associates. The capital
stock of each to the annum
hsa been subscribed and the charters
will be received at once.-Spartan
burg Journal.
? ?
********************* *
Flies do not breathe through th(!,r
mouths, hut through holes in their
bodies. Their eyes are mflHBfot 4 ~
000 facets. Flies ar.'
frorr. sixty to seventy times their
own weight.
In Switzerland On uJHva?d o*
r.0.000 voters, or of eight cantons, any
law past-.*] hy the federal -parliament
must be submittal to the general body
of the people for acceptai e nr re
Sandwiches are ssjB?hJiye he&<x
Invented hy the fourSBP1 of Sand
wich, who was so fflw addicted to
gambling that he ""0*7 Quit
play for dinner, j
Some o? tne hardUJ^ords to find
rhymes for are Ptj^Hr*' P?lk'^ sil
ver, "hlraney, Lis?Ww'bdow ano
In Holy ScrlptSH? **y {? always
received from trSflr*0* oi *ne pr*"
rRjgua evening. j?fipT
ach Inst? au iinJNBShs hnnirer.. an?
Asmes ^ th?. fj^ygjgT
out your stom2HBfl9&
be a? well as ?sflHM?flB^apr ooaT?PB
garter. Qbt<tjfiBjff^'7:c re 1
(By E. O. SELLERS, Acting Director ot
Bunday Behool Course cf Moody Bible
Institute, Chicago.)
READING LESSON-Paalm 78:05-71
GOLDEN TKXT-I myself will be the
shepherd of my sheep.-KzeVIel Zi:U.
Tho upproxiraato time covered by
the?e lessons ls from 1091 or 1078 B.
C. to 1035 or 1023 B. C., somewhere
between 50 and 60 years. The moat
prominent character ls David.. He is
related to every lesson, except the
first, elthf s an actor or an author.
Thia fact gives us a center about
which to revolve our review. By mak
ing assignments a week in advance a
chapter summary of David's life can
be presented as follows: Chapter I,
Saul's disobedience, and ita relation to
David. II, The secluded shepherd boy
and Samuel. Ill, The boy and the
giant. IV. The musician and the king.
V, The boy and his friend. VJ, Tho
young man in exile. VII, The young
man as King. VIII, The. king and the
ark. IX, The king's great sin. The re
malning lessons will make excellent
reading matter to be interspersed with
the presentation of the various chap
ters and we may cali the whole pro
gram "From Obscurity to Power."
An excellent suggestion ts made in
"Peloubet's Selected Notes," of mak
ing a large chart ruled vertically into
five columns and horlzcitally into
twelve spaces, one tor each lesson.
Label the vertical columns respective
ly, place, characters, intervening
events, key verse, and principal teach
ing. Then bave each ot the sixty dif
ferent spaces assigned to classes or to
individuals who will each In turn, be
ginning at the upper left hand corner
with lesson one, fill In the different
spaces in order until the whole chart
is covered. If a blackboard ls used
these facts can be written within the
different squares,'otherwise care must
be taken to have the facts written up
on previously prepared pieces of card
board, or paper, each io correspond to
the dimensions of the various squares
on the large chart. As In the case of
the "chapter revisw." previous sug
gested. Lessons U?+ XI and XII, being
from the Psalms, may be read and no
further attention be given to them so
far as the chart is. concerned. For the
younger classes a good story teller
can give a running story of the lessons
which will prove highly interesting.
To drill the school or the separate
classes on some of the outstanding
facts of the booka of First and Second
Sa mufti and tho Psalms will prove a
profitable expenditure of time. For
illuBtru>y/rt: Who are the heroes of
First Samuel? Of Second Samuel?
What chief events in the life of David
aro recorded in First Samuel? In Sec
ond Samuel? Where ia the record ot
Da*id ssdColiath?
' f K running commentary ls desired
thvj following suggestions may help:
Lesson I. Saul L? set aside, hence
the^need of David, "a man after God's
own heart."
Lesson II. Samuel's choice set aside
and David the youngest son ls select
ed to be king.
Lesson III. The wonderful shepherd
paalm which ls a "testimony" of David
tho shepherd king. (Have the school
recite it in concert.)
Lesson IV. A venture of faith. Je
hovah's watchful caro over David, and
the downfall of u mighty foe.
.Lesson V. Saul's vain attempt to
slay David. The development ot
hatred, the protecting care over those
iffho "put their trust in Jehovah."
Lesson VI. The love of David and
Jonathan, an Illustration of the sur
rendered life and a type of the love
for ns of one who has said, "Hence
forth I coll you not servants but
Lesson V?I. David's generosity to
bia persistent persecutor. David did
not do to Saul what Saut tried to do
to David. Though selected to become
the king, David recognised in Saul one
of God's chosen men and patiently
bided his time till God should remove
this recreant, disobedient servant and
place him in the position of power.
Lesson VOX David exalted to ba
king, first over Judah and later over
the entire nation. Also the record of
his shrewd manner of making friends
with all of the tribes ot Israel.
Lesson IX. David established Jeru
salem to be both' tho civic and . relig
ious center of the nation. His Joy in
worship and In God's service points
forwari to our "chief shepherd."
Lesi on X. David waa after all only
human. In the midst of hla Idle lux
ury he succumbed to the allurement
of temptation and committed an awful
sin, an act that involved many others
and made the. sam total one fearful to
behold. How are the mighty fallen!
The higher they are tho harder the
i Let thia part of tba review consist
of reading the psalms with but little,
preferably ho, comment.
If what has gone before has been
prayerfully and vividly presented,
comment on these two lessons la need
They so clearly and cogently con
nect tbs naives with David's lifo as to
" Sa hw said, and th?
hfr p9?&l?u?ai0
and ht* traut ta
y of bl? personal
Services in the Churches of
Anderson Tomorrow.
First Baptist, Corner East Chm
St. John's Methodist, Corner Ri
First Presbyterian, Corner Wes
Central Presbyterian, Corner N
A. R. P., Corner North McDuf
Grace Episcopal, Corner Souch
Christian, Corner Greenville ar
St. Joseph's Catholic, Corner I
The services at the First -Presby
terian church tomorrow will be held
at the following hours: Sabbath
school at 10 o'clock, under thc su
perintendency of Mr. E. W. Brown.
The pastor will preach at 11:30
o'clock. There will be no evening
service, owing to the tent meeting
under the auspices of the St. John'a
Methodist church. A very cordial in
vitation is extended to the public to
worship with us.
Rev. J. H. Gibbon c-y, rector, phone
Services for the fourth Sunday af
ter Trinity, i
8:00 a. m.-The Holy Eucharist.
10:15.?-Sunday School.
11:30.-Morning rayer and sermon.
5:00 p. m.-Even song and ser
I mon.
Tuesday, St. Peter's Day, 10 a..
I m.-Holy Eucharist.
Wednesday, 5.00 p. m.-Evening
KJJV. Witherspoon Dodge, pastor.
Sunday school at 10:15; report,pf
The BiiDdiug and 'Loan .Hen. .
(Columbia State. )
The nineteen building and loan as
sociations of this city have outstand
ing loans of nearly two million dol
lars and about eighty per ceSkof tho
sum has been loaned upon dwelling
I houses.
In plher wordB, hundred? end hun
dreds of cottages in which hardwork
ing, useful citizens dwell-would nor
be here had there been un building
and loan associations. C?BH^HL
The capitalist handling WK sums,
who has plenty of gllt-edffBd collater
al, borrows from the banks. The work
ingman who has saved a few hundred
dollars is enabled, throjgh the build
ing and loan company, te obtain a
credit which he conldjpht obtain in
any other way.
Home ownership lo Ute ?fa**??, best
aid to good citlxenahnMHBHP , *
and loan company S&BL^B?
means whereby lt ia extended lo om
er than rich men. tM??&m.e hoT'
rower and home-bd^BHBF.6,""}
dollars save to wtJ^H^V" THAT
lt has been saved.^??HKLRO.^R
is enabled wittK.sM?K*?H f? into
his homo and mt ?P^inP^
lng tor Itself. J^^^fe T"I?
ba componed to 1 ^???12
house until !.:. : -ms* b*d reached
a considerable
Whet the ' IIWBHH?? ?
sss-* ifMBIfh
If you want the bigge
comfort, style and s<
line, or phone, or cz
quick order.
Suits $10 to $2$.
Palm Beach Suits
Mohair Suits $8.50 t<
Tropical Tub Suits $
Palm Beach and Whi
Other Oxfords $3.5<
kWash Ties and 50 cei
Clocked Socks 5Oe; <
Sport Shirts 50c to J
- \ r
ch and Manning Streets. x:\
iver and McDuff?e Streets,
t Whitner and Towers Streets;
ortli Main and Orr Streets,
fie and Society Streets.
McDuffie and Morriss Streets,
?d Fant Streets.
AcDuifie and Earle Streets.
committee on picnic.
Morning service at 11:30. Subject
of nermoh: "God's Plan for the Build
ing of tho Church."
Solo by MVs. Arthur Carl Lee.
Night service at the McLcndon tent.
Sunday school at 10:30. Special
desire that all members be present.
Morning service at 11:30. Subject
of*sermon: "The Toucan of God."
A cordial institution is extended to
all to. worship here.
Sunday school 10 o'clock, Dr. A.
L. Smothers, superintendent.
Morning service* 11:30. Tho Ref.
D. P. Crain will fill the pulpit at
this hour. A cordial invitation Is giv
en to attend. "
No evening service on account . of
McsLendon meeting.
St. John's Methodist.
! Sunday school at the usual hour.
A full attendance ls requested.
Rev. Baxter F. McLendon will
preach in the tent at 11:30 a. m.,
1 o'clock p. m. and in the evening
kt .
out them millions of families would
be shifting from pillar to post, mov
ing two or three times every year, j
Who are living in their -own "homes. '
going to the same churches and! send
ing their children to the same skmools
from year to year.
To say these things seem sc? ir eely
necessary, yet it ls worth while to re
mind the community of the grnut part
mat these institutions play In carmmu
nlty development. What woulid be
the outlook of a South Carolina! town
without tho institutions that mte the
main hope of the ambitious man with
out wealth to make for himself it per
manent and secure pince in dio (Com
munity's life?
That the members of the sion th
Carolina Building and Loans Le.tgue
are heartily welcome to Columbia , we
need not say. They may be assuVcd
that the usefulness of their, work, la
well understood in this city, that owes
so much to it, and we wiih. that om
citizens wilt not allow the occasion
of their meeting here to pass without
making themselves more familiar with
tho institutions and *rftb* the problems
that remain to hr -olved In connection
with them.
The New Secretary. ?1 State.
(News and "Courier.)
Whin ftpnrt as the boles aro Ute rca-'
eon.i governing the "foyvlntmekit of Mr.
Bryan's successor compared wttfi
those ^hicn lea to mo appointment
of Mr. Bryan. Wlum president 'W4l^i
post of secretary .?/ state Was given
to Mr '. Bryan soWly on account cf
st fish A the pond for
L?rvice|ust drop us a
ill, ajjp it's yours in
7 td$\0. H
D3W2.50. s >
.5 to $10. I
te Oxfords ^3.50.
>*o $6. \
nts. ?
Dthers dime up. * '
?2. \
ID1 it ?cal considerations. It was nev
.r seriously contended by anybody
hat tlie Nebraskan ?ad any special
ltnesa for the place. Mr. Lansing,
>n the other bond, bop been chosen
o succeed Mr. Bryan, on no other
iccount than that of .th? quallfica
lons which he possesses for the dis
gorge of its duties. It would be diffi
cult to cite another instance where
in appointment of anything like
>qual Importance has been made with
such complete disregard of politics.
It ls the war, of course, which he/.
produced this significant change of at
titude. "When Mr. Bryan was made
secretary of state the world was at
peace, with the exception of Mexico,
ind it did not seem probable that
my special diplomatic knowlege or
'il;ill would be needed In the post to
which he was called. Today this
knowledge and skill are absolutely
essential; and it in because Mr. Lan
sing is believed to possess bath in high
that his nomination will give satis
faction to the people of the United
States of all parties. A few months
ago he was unknown to Ino nation.
Now be ls chosen" to occupy what is for
the time being Its most important of
fice with the exception only of the
presidency itself. It is a remarkable
example of the opportunity seeking
the man.
Hr, Lansing will have the chance
to do his country great service. His
task is fraught wjth many difflcul
trcu mid hazards, but lt is one which
should bring to the front tho very
best that ls in any man. The whole
fabric of International relationships
is being rewoven and the secretary
of state bf the United States bas the
opportunity to prove himself a mas
ter spinner. All that the public
knows of Mr. Lansing has ?tended to
croate a thoroughly favorable impres
sion'of him. There will be the most
general agreement that the"-appoint
ment is in all the circumstances the
best which President Wilson could
have made; and if the good will of the
American people can accomplish such
a result, Mr. Lansing Is assured of a
highly successful career In the great
office whose requirements and possi
bilities were never so large as now.
Charleston Family Row.
(Columbia Record.)
There is to be a munclpal election
In Charleston some time before this
year is out, and tho campaign warms
up. Munclpal campaigns in Charles
ton usually last titree or four years.
; Maj. Tr ls ti am T. Hyde, who oppos
ed John P. Grace before, is the only
announced candidate against Mayor
Grace, wbo seeks reelection, i
The Hyde people controlled the De
mocratic party convention and made
the rules for the campaign. The con
vention by a strict partisan vote de
feated the Grace move for, public
meetings In each ward.
subsequently Mayor Grace sent a
long challenge to Mayor Hyde to meet
him on the stump. This fte major
declined, signing his *3tter "very re
spectfully" whether be mesnt lt that
way or not. Mayor Grace made an-'
other effort to get Major Hydo to meet
him on the stump. Again the major
courteously declined.
. Mayor Grace, who ls a regular
slinging nettle when he gets Into ac
tion, then wrote a letter full of taunts,
et cetera, in which he accused Major
Hyde of making charges against the
Grace administration and then being
afraid to face Mayor Grace od the
stump with them.
To which tho major appended the
Note-(Returned to writer, as wUI
be any further communications be
cause of .offensive personalities to
Which this letter is reduced.)
Now, that will not squelch Mayor
Grace. He is too versatile and too re
cuperative. But wo do not blame
Major Hyde. When In tbs game of
politics. U ls unfair to yourself to let
your opponent play your hand. If
Major Hyde is running on bis merita,
and his citizenship, he would do hier
cameo no good to get Into a wordy
scrip with a man who ls a past mas
But, what some people can't under
stand is this-why should Charleston
! of necessity have to select from t?e-e
I two geno*?*T. Why p^rpetitste a
j feud? Charleston ls the city ot a whole
i sute, and tho people of South Caro
[ lina would .Uko to have there a mn
is (ration capable *?>
j bc Jd ot the great opportunities before
I th?, great port in tbe next five years.

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