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The intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1915-1917, June 27, 1915, Image 14

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Jilli lill " .TTT=
UBT thirteen mlle? from Brus
?els the little local train that
ambled to Charleroi by way of
Luttre used to ?top ut a way
aide station tbut hundreds of
thousands of British tourists know so
areli-Bralne-l'Alleud. What has been
happening there tn the past months
tfie "fog of war" baa effectively ob
scured; but In those days before the
,war, Braine-l'AUeud was the starting
inobtt of a pilgrimage few visitors to
Brussels ever missed. It was tho sta
tion nearest to the Field of Waterloo,
nays William Bateman in the London
Magazine.
'From Braine-l'Alleud the pilgrim
.would wander by ono way or another
to the shrine of his pilgrimage, "Le
Lion de Waterloo," the great Belgian
Lion cast in metal taken from the
guns captured in tho great battle,
standing at the apex of a pyramid of
earth some two hundred feet high
thai dominates the whole of the flat
landscape for miles around. Tho Lion
Mound stands as a monument to the
memory of all the brave men who fell
OB that June day. Beneath the great
bank of earth, BO they tell you, rest
the ? bones of thousands of soldiers
of varied nationality. Fn?m the sum
mit of the mound practically the
whola area of Waterloo's battlefield
may be soon.
' Probably there ls not in the world
* more striking memorial than this
hill of memory rising from the rolling
plain that stretches all around. Yot.
to create it, one of the most important
features ot tho battlefield was do
drayed. Tn the building of the Lion
W?und the ridge of ground which
formed part of tho Mont St. Jean, so
Iflprporti.nt a position In the battle,
! waa removed, and tho surrounding
flat country made flatter still.
ou ascend the mound by a seom
f Ingiy endless aortes of steps until you
rag?b the platform at the Buramlt
from which the pedestal of the Lion
rises. That pedestal bears the simple
inscription-"June 18, 1815." The
"Lion itself, so your guide would tell
weighed twenty-eight tons'.
Many Monuments There.
IO Lion Mound occupies a site
waa about the center of the Brit
linea, a front not two miles long.
Hes . tho village of Mont St.
?, and further hack the little town
Waterloo, with the forest or Soign
near at hand. .Before lt stretches
the'flat field ot Waterloo, waving with
corn In the summer, deep in mud in
the.winter, across which two cobbled
mal? roads run away to the south
fn the direction of Quatre Bros, from
which Wellington fell back only a few
days before tho great battle.
a?, whole battlefield can bo cov
ered on foot in ? few hours. But for
tts history, it is a most unprepossess
ing spot. Ditches and muddy roads
intersect the fields from which, even
today, the plough will turn up rusty
?mu and bleached bones.
&?But the pilgrim can never forget
that he Is on unusual ground. The
HHb bristles with monuments.
Sm<ou descend from the Lion Mound.
KRIta baso stands a. little g-oup of
hduaos, chief of which ls th . Museum
H?tel, so named from the murum of
Waterloo relics attached to lt A few
"hundred yards to the'eas. p.rd you find
I^Hkmple pillar to the memory of
Colonel Gordon. Almost opposite,
across the main road, rises the Obe
lisk to the memory ot the Hanoverian
leers of the German Legion. A Ut
trthor ou, by the side of the main
f> stands the historic, red-roofed,
lite-walled farm of La Hale Salute,
me building which protected the Ai
le's' canter in the battle, and around
rhlch some of ibe most desperate
?htins raged.
d?!'?-Allianea and Hougomont.
About a mlle down the road you
ie to another of those low, whit?.
>fed howes. It ls now a little
lido tavern,- Lt Belle-Alliance,
here is sn Inscription over the door
ifd tell? thal Wellington and Blucher
?et there, (int this .? not correct
lie historio meeting took plate some
vo miles from her?.
^elio-Ailiance, however, has much
aim io history. It was 'Napoleon's
radguaitcrs et the beginning of the
[jg f^^^?^^
/?III?
battle, and by Its name the Germana
utlll know thc battle of Waterloo.
CIOHO at hand fa undoubtedly the
most beautiful monument or the whole
field-and one of the moat recent. It
shown a wounded Imperial Eagle dy
ing in defense of a broken standard,
lt bears the simple legend "Aux
Derniers Combatants 'de la Grande
Armee, 18 Juin 1815." To the Isat of
those who fought in the Grande
Armee of Napoleon, to the gallant vet
erans of those wonderful soldiers the
Little Corporal led through Europe,
Frenchmen erected this striking mon
ument only a fow years since.
From Helle-Alliance the pilgrim's
road led generally to the right elong
tho narrow lane that runs through the
very center of tho battlefield to per
haps thc most historic' of all its re
mains, the Chateau de Hougomodt.
Thc Btory of this chateau ls one 'hat
can never dio. '
Hougomont was one of the advanced
posts of the British Unos and the key
of the nrltish position. It it had fal
len, tho history of Europe would bavo
been differently written.
At the time of the battle, Hougo
mont was an old, partly-ruined cha
teau, surrounded by numerous out
buildings. Hy the Great Duke's own
orders the place was hurriedly turned
into a fort. Hero, throughout practi
cally the whole day, tho Coldstream
ers, who fought the bulk of the do
fending force, held back the most
violent attacks of the action.
With the circuit from the Mound
to Helle-Alliance, and back to Hougo
mont, the tourist generally contented
himself; but In Waterloo itself, and
in Mont Ht. Jean, tbore are scores of
memorials of the famous day.
Waterloo was the Duke of Welling
ton's headquarters from June 17th to
the 19th. Thc church contains a bust of
bim, by Geofs, and numerous memorial
TML BATTlLCncuO
slabs and tablets to the memory)
of those wbo fell In the battle.
And in the midst of the sublime,
there ls. only a few paces away from
the church, the ridiculous. In a cot
tsge garden stands a monument to
the leg of Lord Uxbridge, who com
manded the cavalry in the battle. The
leg was amputated immediately after
the victory, and lies buried here with
an epitaph and a weoping widow
above it
Saluting the Quarter-Deck?
Every time an officer or a seaman
goes upon the quarter-deck he salutes
lt. He never by any chance forgets
this, one of the regular customs on
board, says Pearson's Weekly. The.
quarter-deck ls that part of the deck
reserved by officers, and many people
think that the treason why lt is sa
luted ls out of respect for those of
ficers. The why abd wherefore of the
saluting hss a far more 'interesting
origin than that, however, abd one has
to go back hundreds bf years to find
the beginning of the custom. In the
old dsys a crucifia used to stand on
the quarter-deck. In those days all
the sailors wera Cniaellcs, and, of
course, every time they-'approached
the crucifix they crossed themselves
to show their reverence for the holy
nymboi. It is many a long year ago
sinco.lho cru- iflx wea therrv buj tho
custom of saiuting the quarter-deck,
which wss a result of it, has becta
handed down in the navy e*er since.
Investigate, Anyway.
"Mr. Speaker," quoth the member of
the house. "I would like to ask If there,
are any committees investigating any
thing?" "There are nous," replied
speaker. It was a moment of intense
though suppressed excitement "I
move." exclaimed the member with
deep feeling, "the appointment of a
committee to investigate why nothing
is being investigated. If the condi
tions are become such that there ls
nothing to Investigate, they should be
me} with appropriate legislation."
Puck.
Given Away.
Bored Husband (after reluctant vis
it)--"Good-by. Mrs. Jackson-enjoyed
myself Immensely. ' Wife-"There
I told you so! I knew you'd enjoy
yourself "-Punch.
THIRTY STATES W
WORKMEN'S C(
New York, June ?A.-To the list of
.wenty-two slates in which workmen's
compensation laws were already in
effect, eight mere states and the ter
ritory of Alaska have this year been
added by the action of their legisla
tures during sessions willoh have just
eome to a close. This growth of thc
movement toward safeguarding the
welfare of the laborer and his depen
lents Is revealed in the summary of
this year's legislativ?' activities, which
has been compiled by the Associated
Press. The summary also shows pro
gress In thc abolishment of child la
bor and in the direction of limiting
the working hours of minors.
Tlx. additional States to adopt work
men's compensation are Wyomning,
Montana, Oklahoma, dorado, Maine,
indiana, Vermont and Pennsylvania.
Favorable action toward the enaction
of such a measure was also taken by
thc legislature of I'tah. which created
a commission to Investigate the ijues
'lon and report a bili for the consid
eration of thc next legislature. In
one state which considered tim matter,
New Mexico, a proposed workmen's
compensation law passed thc house
but was defeated in tho senate. In
Idaho, thc bill was vetoed by the gov
ernor. Several other states revised
their former laws in orde rto insure
more efficient operation.
Somwhat dlffrnt standards as to the
way in which compensation should
be awarded and the law ad minister
id are shown in the measures enact
ed this year, but this lack of uniformi
ty ?B also a feature Af various laws
orcviously passetd in other states/
For instance, under the new Colorado
Uatute injured workmen will receive
".0 per cent o their wages during In
capacity, though not to exceed $8 a
week. In case of total permanent
Msability. the compensation is pay
able through life. When death re
mits from the accident, tho worker's
Tamlly 1B to re?oive a similar amount
for six years with a maximum of $2,
iOO. In case of loss of eyes, hands,
limbs or other members, similar pay
ments arc to hc made for a specified
period, varying from a few weeks to
'our years, dependent upon the na
ture of thc injury.
Employers are required to insure
payment cither in a state insurance
fund to bc created or a mutual or
stock I nan rance company. Adminis
tration ls placed Tn the hands of an
Industrial commission of three mem
bers who shall adjust disputes ana
with authority to make awards if em
ployers or Insurance companies neg
itect. to make payments promptly.
iCour*. proceedings are thereby prac
tically eliminated.
The Maine law, however, awards
her Injured workmen payment by the
employer of not more than $10 a week
tn case of total disability with a maxi
mum of $3,000. Heirs in case of
death receive the same and the seal?
of payments for those partly disabled
ranges from $4 to $10 a week,
i Pennsylvania provided for the pay
ment of fifty per cent of wages, but
not more than $10 or less than $5,
with a maximum, total of $4.000. The
act is elective and .takes away from
the employers the common law de
fenses, but the people will vote in
November on a constitutional amend
ment permitting the legislature to
make lt compulsory. The act creates
a state insurance fund1, but employers
are permitted to protect themselves
in any other form of insurance or car
ry their own risks on approval of the
bureau of workmen's compensation
which will administer the law. Do
mestics and agricultural laborera are
exempted._
The New Golf. Chai
Jereme B
Jereme kD. Tra veres, whom few ol
the experts figured aa a winner Ir
the open golf championship ol
America,- which waa . held at th?
Baltusrol Club links at Short Hills
N. J., ia one ot the great golfers oj
WE ADOPTED
iMPENSATICN LAWS
The Indiana law provides no state
insurance, but por mia the employer
to seek it where he clooses, or not at
all, if he give proof f
ability to pay the cox penaation. Thia
is fixed at 55 per cen . of the average
wage not to exceed 6 0 weeks and in
case of death, burial pexoensea to the
defendants not to excfeed $100 and 55
per cent of the weak y wases or 300
weeks. Domesti cse vants, and agri
cultural laborers ar exempt and
those engaged in int? state commerce.
The law is elective w th both employ
er and employe and ls administered
by a state industrial commission.
Fifty per cent tfea ly wage apt te
exceed 600 weeks is he . basis of the
Oklahoma law.
Iowa and- Alaban? are/the states
which prohibited chi d. labor. Maine
adopted a law undi which women
and boys under slxii ;n employed in
mills, factories and li undriea are not
permitted to work mo e than 6* hours
a week. Pennsylvanl ^enacted a sta
tute limiting the ho rs of -labor of
children between 14 >nd. 15 years to
il hours a week. J efattire of the
aw is that all such i hildren employ
ed must go to voca ional school at
least eight hours a a tek which must
be computed in the Gi hours, titus
making the actual wc -king hours 43.
It further provides tl at no messeng
ers under 21 years < in be employed
by a telegraph, tele hone or
senger company afb r 8 0*1
night, and that no mildil
can sell newspapers. A statut
dmllar lines, fixing t 10 ,j
minimum agc o fnew boys anjt other
minors engaged in st- set trades, was
adopted by California. ; In North Car
olina, bills designed ti enable Officials
better to enforce th present child
abor laws failed to p; ss.
Massachusetts enao Kl a billTprohi*
hlbiting the em ploy me t of women and
Children overtime o?r the purpose of
nuking up for. time Ipi on a legal hol
iday and another reqi Iring industrial
establiBments for tho e who are In
jured or been ill. A first ail meas
ure, somewhat Kim ila .,io the latter,
passed in the Wasuln ton l?gislature,
was vetoed hy Governs r.Lister. Labor
unions protested lt wi a drawn In the
Interest of employes i one.
Alaska adopted nn sight hour law
for place miners and pensioned her
aged and indignant prospectors. A
bill requiring employ rs of-all kinds,
to grant their empioyi i one days rest
in seven was killed .i ; the senate ot
Wisconsin, but one m king Such pro
vision for railway erai oyes wae:pass
edi by the assembly's Idwrasat this
writing awalUng actloiTTu ' ?ftTWilBX?T.'
Other legislation affecting labor watt
the abolition of the contract. poison
?abor system by Iowa;!, the enactment
In California of a bill tor the employ
ment o icon vieta for tho building, of
roads in mountain districts; a similar
bill in Idaho and a las? in that state
compelling county commissioners to
provide emergency work wer'the un
employed; the establishment, of tree
labor bureau In New Jersey, and a law
in' Utah requiring all; mercantile es
tablishments, except those handling
food and drugs to close at 6 p. m.,
except the week before Christmas.
See page ten. Be sure to get a
South Carolina Souvenir Spoon to
start your collection.
Des Moines. Ia.-Helen Bradford,
10 years old, has graduated from high
school and made arrangements to en
ter Iowa University in September.
She will ae the youngest student at
Iowa for more than ten years.
npion in Two Pote?.
fl f? !'-JP
I;
Tran?rs.
the country and bas been so rec og
I nixed for some years. His game hat
Been improving with age, and then
are ?.ose who predict that ht aili tx
the greatest golfer the country kai
produced.
ADVICE FOR THE NERVES
: Walt ta Turn Habit of Overstrenuoae
I neaa Int? Seme ttseHy Profit
abie Channel.
! Are you strenuous? Do yon go to
. for tilings for all they are worth? If
you ara an American born woman 1
know tba anawar. Toa pitch head
long into club life, art, society, or
soma other pursuit because your
nerves sure ragged American n?rvea
that never atop sending out impulses
from dawn-to dark.
There ie too much pent-up vitality
in all of us, and yat it ia better tor
your everlasting beauty and poise that
you expend it with discretion over a J
number of activities rather than exert
it over one that may be a mere fancy,
I realise that this is a day of spe
cialisation, and to be a success ona
must adhere to one thing, but vitality
is both physical and mental, and tba
first must not be neglected or the sec
ond will suffer. Regular walks in the
opah country and daily exercises
; would give her the perfect equilib
rium and, pervo control which abe and
her WOTK both need.
I Have you ever noticed what a lot of
useless things we do when our nerves
are on tho ragged edge? When they
are rested and well you keep cabs, you
enjoy life and accomplish things with
out leaving linea of wear on the face.
If you must be strenuous in the pur
suit of some object expend a good
amount of dally enthusiasm on physi
cal exercise. The benefits will show
in youir looks and health and the. pey
tectibn of your work.-Pittsburgh Die?
patch.
-j
WELL TO ABSTAIN FROM FOOD
Giving 8tomach an Occasional Reatta'
Regarded aa an Excellent .
Idea
Abstinence from food for a short
period la a very excellent method of
treatment for dyspepsia and kindred
digestive disturbances. A raging sick
headache disappears after giving tie
stomach a rest-by omitting to eat
only one or two meals. It ia common
knowledge that a day . or two of starv
ing every two or three months ena
bles one to do better work-morel
mental and physical work can be ac-j
compllshed without fatigue. It la ad
visable, however, when on a hunger I
strike tv drink water. Copious liba-J
tiona ot hot water-several quarts dur
ing, the - waking.- hours-will con trib
ute to the feeling of well-being. The
j water, may be taken a tumblerful or
more every hour or two. Those per
sons who eat at irregular hours' and
partake of foods poorly cooked or
of such composition as to cause indi
gestion will find the mild form Ot
starving for 24 hours or looker a prac
tice worthy of trial, for the resulting
effects of the experiment wiri be
gratifying. The rest (when One ls on
a hunger strike) given the digestive
apparatus strengthens lt and thus aids
In conserving the health. A g?n?ral
feeling of rejuvenation invariably fol
lows a few days' fasting.
Common Humanity.
Olympian Joves -lo not ride . on I
clouds or sit on /mountain tops tn
these ?: ya thundering commands to
common mortals. Or if they do, busy
folk pay ll ttl o attention to them. OWIB
that simply sit and blink and look un-1
utterably wise do not fool many peojej
pie.
He who never unbends to apeak the j
simple language ot the home and the j
field?, or hold occasional honest' con
verse with his fellows, may be a truly
great and. dignified personage. *RQ.
may indeed deserve and gain a wtdej
respect by sheer force of Intellect, per?
haps, bot-we love to feel the quickening,
power of that divine spark we .cali;
common humanity that links mind "to:
mind and heart to heart; that pish-sei
ns comrades lu a common canto.' That
ia tho thlng-really worth while. With-,
ott it aD ia '\ rfd storage," veld of
the spirit that stands for the sunlight,
for God's good earth and the brother
hood of maa.-Breeder's Gazette.
Victoria's V. C/a. '
In presenting tho Victoria Croes to j
soldiers actually "?n the field." Kills j
George ?nay to some extent bare been
influenced by tho original order, which
provides that under cot di Hons stipu
lated, the coveted decoration thai be
conferred "oh the snot wber? the act'
to be rewarded by tho grant of such
d?coration baa been performed.'" The;
first presentation of the Victoria Cross,
however, took ?lac* in Hyde Park' Itt.'
Juna, ,116?, when Queen Victoria with
her own hands pinned it on the
ot sixty-two Crimean heroes, ft It i
corded that the Queen,wore a red
white feather at ?he sid? of her rout
bat "a scarlet body made nearly
a military tuaic," and a derk
skirt. She was on horseback, arith
Prince'Albert on ber left, who mace's)
I profound obeisance to each woerer?
the V. C.
-.
Pigeons That Swim.
Tba Wimm mg or blue pigeons-the
familiar domestic bird-ts the re
markable sight reported tb a Dutch
natural history journal. Some months
ago one of the doves-waa thrown into
the water ima fight and rescued hy by
ro au aid, and since thea they have be
come more familiar with the water.
Pieces ot bread noticed In ahalldv
Placea evtdently tempted thean at Urft
Gaining courage, they soon learned to
.sw?n, and last before making his *s
I port , the observer saw two of them
.sailing arnuad like galla ? few yard?
{from bta bouse.. Whoa they tireft ta
the .batar t^tfd*?*. Hoar oat of
Yesterday We Received
36-inch Blue, Pink and Purple Linens at
5uc yd. Excellent quality and very styl
ish for dresses.
04-inch White and Black, White an* Blue,
stripe Voiles at 25c yd.
04-inch Plain White Voiles at 25c, 35c
and 50c. j
40-inch Gaberdine 35c and Soc.,
And a big lot of Bleachings, Sheetings,^ tc.
Another iot of
GABERDINE SKIRTS
. . . - . /. . 1- .:' - lil ?5? tl
at $2.00; these you'll find a splendid value.*
Exceptionally gpod in style and quality.
Just now pur stock of ^Things White" is
fuji and-well assorted' a, good place to
make your bill. * * 1
Remember our Millinery Sale of
all colored Hats
< Silk Dresses, Half Prfce
And Other Good 8?rgains
ii
rm
FURMAN FITTING SCHOOL
GREENVILLE, S. C. *
The Furmar Fitting School, located in Greenville, S.-.C., Offers
a four-year higi. school course to a limited number of boys and jming
linen. Small classes insure individual attention. Specially truned
teachers who have had years of experience in preparatory school of
the South. Dormitory has all modem conveniences. The faulty
lives in the dormitory with the boys. Clean, Wholesome hom?ife
enjoyed by boarding students.
Strong athletic teams, literary societies, and debating cjLs.
Sphool stands for thoroughness and character budding. Green vii;'s
climate is unsurpassed. Health record of the school is cceifit.
Students have advantage of the equipment of Furman Univerly.
Expenses moderate. Next sessioh begins Wednesday, Septembers.
'j*or an illustrated catalog address
L. W. COURTNEY, M. A., Headmaster, I
' . /Greenville, 3. Cl
FIRST REGIMENT BAND AT 1
CHICK SPRINGS 1
f SUNDAY, JUNE 27, 1915 I
OPEN AIR CONCERT, 4:30 -6:30 P. H. 1
! PIEDMONT & NORTHERN RY; I
:. ? " .: -~>-.. ? 'yv-^-^
We viii operate our uaual Sunday rates a? follow!
ROUND TRIP RATE s >. ROUND TRIP RATE |
I From jr To CUek . .From Te Cate?'
WOllanutea. Springs. William s to a. Spring
fepartaabarg *h?*....r. M Piedmont . J?.Tt^S
Fairmont Mills .... .1*.. ' ? pelser .. .?.. .f xvj|
Tacapao t. .75. .25 wnilamston . 2
?roce .75. ?26 Belton . JU_.... / Jl
?Dnncan -.75........ .25 Campboll . J?.i tfi?
fereer. M. &?iewT;. .*?.
Oelen- briars .. M ....... 2*m9*p*th. M. IM
^. li Donalds. M.> J.ftfl
W?*- . . Shoals Jct.. M..V-JjN
Pari? . .?.-i ?** Hodges .M.".tSSH
GreesTllle ?5... S* Greenwood. .50.'.&?t5
thick Springs and Williamston continue to draw,
the crowds.. Thousands are taking advantage of
j these unusually low rates and leaving the hot? sul
try towns for an af ternoon of recreation. . Weare
handling every one comfortably and a ride oh the
P. & N. is delightful.
in addition to the above rates we have on sale every Sunday R????
Jffp between Greenville and Spartanburg, Greenville and An?sjon,
Greenvale and Greenwood, Anderson and Greenwood, $1*00. ? * Be
tween Spartanburg and Anderson and between Spartak? g and
Greenwood, $1.50
<W Week-End tickets are on sale every Saturday and Sumks. wish
i reftatn fi** to roadnight of Monday following date of sol?., ,
. .Ticket Agent for
C. 5. ALLEN, Traffic Manag?f

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