a* h s?AB Ll HUED 1840.
Published every morning except
Mouday by The Anderson Intelligen
cer at 140 West W h liner Street, An
derson, 8. C.
Pabllsbed Tuesday* and Frldsys
lt. M. GLENN.... Editor and Manager
Entered ss second-class matter
April 28, 1014, st the post office st
Anderson, South Carolina, under the
Act of March 3, 187?.
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TIIUJtSADY. SEPTEMBER 10, 101G.
Thu G. M. I. has boen recalled.
.Soon we shall see If prohibition will
O' ? ??
Old Booze's life is In the sear the
Tho torpedoes of tho "Flying Squad
ron" no doubt helped to do the work,
Now is tho timo for all good torm
ore to come to tho aid of their credi
In ?tho natural order of things tho
undertaker follows tho medical pro
That cool wave which was reported
headed thiu way seems to have taken
Preparations for tho funeral ser
vices of G. M. I. will now begin to
Well, how ls it this morning with
the. noble and immaculato Local Op
Dorchester ono ot tho two counties
in tho state voting to retain liquor.
But where ls Dorchester?
Talking about the glamor of war,
We see where an Italian corporal las
soed an Austrian goneral.
Charges of "graft" aro Hying thick
and last in Charleston. Must be get
ting clcso to eloction time
"Thc pen is mightier than Uio
sword." Then what wonders Ger
many could have worked with the
Boy Died After He Drank Father'?
Rye.-Headline. Which shows the
danger of father having rye sitting
.It ls natural to suppose that. In his
Inst will and testament old King
Borneo will remember Charleston most
Congratulations (?) from the portly
Cincinnati gentleman with the big
watch chain and diamond shirt stud
are in order.
One sad tiling about the election
Tuesday ls that .Anderson Is so "dry"
already we wont notice the difference
after January 1st.
FIIOFITINU B? IT.
By their acts nt thc polls Tuesday
(lie poople of .South Carolina iiave In
dicated that they do not mind Increas
ed taxes If it brings with lt improved
conditions of morality. Hut South
Carolinians will not have to fucc in .
creased taxes, or rather they will put
to no additional expense, for the
money (hut heretofore went for liquor
will take care of the increase In tax,
ami more. Ho, Instead of suffering
any hardship on account ot,Hiv wiping
out of liquor, tho peoploAvllI really
bo profited by it, for the money thut
will bo saved through inability to
spend it for whiskey will pay the In
creased taxes and more than pay for
lt. Tile average consumer of whiskey,
without (loutit, spends a great deal
moro for whiskey in the course of a
year than his taxes amount to. The
Increase In tuxes on account of loss
of thc revenue from the sale of whis
key will If Infinitesimal in compari
son villi the amount spent for whis
IIOiVAKI) LEE JONES.
F.vcry righteous person in Houth
Carolina, regardless of cfiurch creed,
should feel a "keon loss in tho death at
Florence yesterday of the Kev. How
ard Lee Jone?, 1> .-!>.? a gifted man of
dod. He left tho'nilnlstry and thc
Citadel Square church; of Charleston,
I wo years age to tako up tho duties
of president of Coker College, at
Hurtsville. We are not familiar with
Dr. Jones' wot a as a college presi
dent, hut have no reason to believe
that lt was other than eminently suc
cessful. Hut of his work au a minis
ter wc do know, it having been our
pleasure and privilego to abide in
Charleston for a portion of the timo
thut he borved the Citadel Square
Probably no minister who ever liv
ed and worked In Charleston made a
deeper impress upon the public lifo of
that city than he. Dr. Jones took au
active Interest in thc affairs ot tho
city and from tho pulpit he dared to
apeak out against conditions aa he
found liiem after careful and pains
taking investigation. ;
Ho was loved, hated, feared, admir
ed and vii li lied fn Charleston. The
law abiding* and God-fearing people
loved him. Tho law breakers both
hated and feared him. ThoBe who did
not altogether approve of his methods
of procedure admired him for Ilia fear
IOSBUOSH. Tho corrupt politicians, who
more than once felt the sting of the
lash which he applied without minc
ing matters, attempted tb villify him.
Dr. Jones wau a gibraltar in Charles
ton. Scores of his enemies turned
their biggest and most powerful guns
upon him, but they wore never able to
make so much as a dint in the surface.
Ho carno out of it all greater, grand
er and more powerful.
Ile wa? something new to Charles
ton. A ministen,who went after wick
edness in tho political life of that city
in tho style that pr. Jones did waa al
most unheard of. But ho made his
impress upon tito body politic, wo be
lieve, and one that resulted in great
and everlasting good.
A NE*??E I) .LESSON.
. ?. (fe-**"*
There is one thing that tho Euro
pean war should kel,), us Americana to
learn. It should bring us to a bot-,
ter understanding, u juster apprecia
tion, a fairer ettlmato -ot tho peo
ples of th? 'European countries.
In the surfreme test of the ordeal
of blood and horror 'through which
Europe is passing there la one thing
established to which all of us, re
gardless of our sympathies, can sub
scribe: All of the natiom involved
have stood tho test of manhood, cour
age, endurance*-- Apart (rom all other
issues lnvo!ved in this titanic strug
gle, we must stand with bared and
bowed heads before tho heroism dis
played aliko by Teuton. Briton, Gaul,
Ilusa, Latin and Serb.- <..
For years self-constituted authori
ties have been clamoring that the
whlto race waa degenerating, decad
ent, lacking in virility, in fibre. Here
in America we have been prone to ac
cept that verdict aa applicable to tho
oidor people of Europe while wo havo
flattered ourselves that we were a
i uperior raco, untouched by thia myth
ical decadence which had tainted or
permeated the cider nations. Can we
longer hold any such viewt
In a great French play thc dying
hero thus addresses Death: "What is
that you say! That it ir. useless to
fight! lt is much nobler to fight when
you know you cannot win."
It there a man or woman with red
blood whose eyes did not glisten,
t hose heart did nc beat faster,
whose pulses did not throb,' when
she read < ! the fight the Belgians
made, the fight they knew they could
not win? ' Ia there one ot tia who does
not thrill at the recitation of the mar?;
vellous feats of the Germans, at . the
deathless story ol how the French.
hurled back the invader at tho rj?tes
of Paris, of the magnificent stand of
the ill-armed, ill-disciplined Russians,
of the tiny but Invincible British
army's retreat from Mons, of the Ser
bians magnl?eent responso to the ap
peal of their aged sovereign when a
mighty foe hud laid their laud In
ruins, of Itallau and Austrian battling
to the death on snowclad Alpine
pteaks, of the despised Turk laughing
at death in the ravines of Gallipoli?
Out of ult this welter of blood and
agony one thing stands sure: Men
who have died titus have not lived in
We who have indulged in petty,
childish, ignorant criticism of other
men because they sprung from a dif
ferent race und spoke an alien tonguo
must stund abashed today. Abashed
and yet glad, too, glad and proud that
thu indomitable spirit of our civiliza
tion may wander into strungc and
shuddering patita but can never be
crushed or impaired.
_ ^^g-^i-ag-? ???!
Weathor Forecast-Local thunder
showers Thurpday und probably Fri
A few days ugo the county authori
ties decided to borrow $40,000 for the
schools of the county and asked thc
different banks of tho city to submit
bids for the loan. Last Monday rep
resentatives of thc different banks
met with the county oillciulB and sub
mitted their bids. One bank had
a bid of 4 1-2 per cent, two banks
had bids of 4 per cent, and Mr.
Brownlee of the Farmers & Mer
chants bank named a rate of 3 3-4 per
cent, which was accepted.
Tho notes wero executed and deliv
ered to Mr. Brownlee who forwarded
them to New York. He received a
telegram today that the notes had
been discounted and proceeds placed
to the credit of the Farmers & Mer
chants bank. Ho then placed thc pro
ceeds to the credit of Mr. G. N. C.
Boleman, county treasurer. This is
un exceedingly low rate of interest.
Of course, the local banks were not
lending their own money at these
rates, -but all of them took up the
matter with their Now York corres
pondents with tho result as stated.
It will -bo recalled that the Farm
ers &- .Merchants bank > secured the
highest bid for the paving ' bonds
sold awhile back, and a short time
beforo that the city invited bids
from tho local banks for S45.000.00
loan and the Farmers & Merchants
bank submitted a lowest bid na that.
This rate ot 3 3-4 por cent for thc
county, is tho lowest rato any bank
herd has ever secured money for the
Lieutenants Shearer and Paul Brad
shaw, and Corporal itampoy have been
selected as the members of the Ander
son National Guards to represent the
company during tho state shoot which
will bo hold iu Columbia about Oc
tober 1. Those wianing in tho state
shoot will go the national shoot which
will be held in Jacksonville, Fla. Mr.
Cal Billson, private, has been selected
as alternate In thc state shoot.
A son of Mr. J. McDco Owens who
lives about seven miles above the city,
left on Tuesday for South carolina
University which he will enter this
year. Mr. Owens stated before leav
ing that he was going to try tor the
varsity football team and doubtless
he will make lt slnco he ls physically
built for a star player. He stands six
feet, two inches, and weighs 235
pounds. Ho stated that he was only
20 years of age and that he is in
good healthfl His many friends here
hope that he will make the team and
will be a feature player.
That Knickerbocker quartette with
the Chess Davis Musical Comedy com
pany at the Palmetto ls certainly
touching the hearts and pocket books
ot those in Anderson who have a
lingering for good singing. All four
or the men have well trained voices
and their songs e -? well rendered.
Last night was request night, the time
when they sang songs requested by
thc audience, and the singing was
heartily enjoyed The company as a
whole is good and they aro delighting
largo audiences at every performance.
The Southeastern section of the
National Electric Light association
will meet In its onnual meeting at
Asheville, N. C. on September 22-24
inclusive. Among those appearing on
the program will be Mr. H. A. Orr,
manager of tho Anderson branch of
she Southern Public Utilities com
pany, who will open the discussion of
ibo "iSalo of Current to Municipally
Owned Distributing Systems of Street
Lighting," und will, read a paper .op
i'The Application of Electric Power
for Textile MUK"
The regular semi-monthly meeting
of lite Anderson county medical as
soclation was held yesterday at the
county hospital. A paper on neurls
theia wu? read by Dr. J- 0. Sanders and
discussed by outer members present.
Dr. Harrison Pruitt presided in the
absence of thc president, Dr. H. A.
Ii eu ry.
The White Plains scheu! Improve
ment association will serve ice cream
from four to seven o'clock on the af
ternoon of the 24tb, inst. The pro
ceeds will go toward the purchase
of a piano.
Saturday is Vom Kippur, the Day of
Atonement on the Jewish calendar.
Those observing this day will feast
from G o'clock p. m. Friday until star
light Friday evening. Nothing to eat
ur to drink will be taken during Utose
Mr. Ralph Drake called The Intel
ligencer over telephone lust night and
stated lie had just returned from
Hartwell, Ga., where cotton was
bringing 10 1-2 cents, lie stated that
he wished to see the market in An-1
ilerson equal to that in Hartwell and
so no reason why lt could not be.
B. Fleishman & Bros. hnve a very
pretty show window display of Con
goleutn rugs of various sizes and pat
terns. They are well advertised in all
the national magazines, but they ap
pear to lie quite new here. They at
tracted a good deal of attention yes
FATHER DUFF WRITES
In Letter to Greenville l'nper Depre
cates Attack Upon lite Catholic
Father E. A. Duff, of Greenville
who is well known in Anderson, has
written to tho Greenville Piedmont
a letter in which ho deprecates an
attack which was made on the Cath
olic church by Carlyle lt. Hayes, who
spoke in Greenville. The Intelligen
cer has been requested to reprint the
letter written by Father Duff. It is
as follows: f I! . !
Editor Piedmont? I? noticed 1n jour
paper of yesterday a summary of a
lecture delivered by* . Carlylo li.
Haynes, In which hqj refers very, un
graciously to some Gatuolic belief and
practice. Tho account of the lecture
as printed in your paper, 1 understand
moreover, ls mild indeed alongside tin?1
lecture Itself, vyhiclnJrom beginning
to end was an unwarranted and Un
called for attack on) the, belief and
practice? of tho Catholic church.
In the name of common decency,
I ask, why is such a man permitted
night after nig .1 to attack and hold
up to ridiculo fae beliefs and prac
tices which are so sacred to those who
-;old them? In reading the announce
ment ot tho Bible lectures, I under
stood that tite purpose of the lecturer
was to encourage Hiblo reading, by
explaining and bringing out the beau
ty and charm of tao sacred text. Bul
lo and behold from the very start
thc purpose of tho lecturer seems to
be a sweeping and .uncompromising
attack cn the Catholic church..
Now, Mr. Lecturer, you may think
that you arc doing God's work, when
In your unbounded eloquence and ora
tory you attach the sacred things of
another Chu) ch. But In my bumble
opinion you ure simply spreading dis
cord and contempt and hatred when
you caricature the Catholic church and
her members as you do.
You are openly issulti?K a portion
ot this community, who hold and prac
tice the Catholic faith. You show
absolutely no regard for their feel
There ls surely a large work for
yon to do In your present field of ac
tion. The Bible itself, should demand
your whole time and attention. It is
highly and intensely interesting from
cover to cover. There hi really no
need to resort to the old and worn-out
met1 od of attacking the Catholic
church on the score that you do not
understand the reasons for many of
her beliefs and practices.
If you read the Bible attentively
you will find in it thc one great mes
sage chat-God lovos man. You will
find, 'Moreover, that God wishes love
to exist among men, as tho foundation
of their relations one with another.
Preach this doctrino, and your work
will show rei' lits. .
Don't hold up to ridicule the things
that others hold sacred. Yon may not
understand some of the beliefs and
practice of Catholics, put In your
charity give Catholics .the honor and
credit ot following their lights.
Why, therefore, go to so much trou
ble and expenso to expose Catholic
teaching. H ls a waste of time, if
good is the end in dow.
Catholic faith aid practice bi as
old as Christianity itself. They aro
fixed and steadfast and like their Au
thor will not nor cannot chango with
The Catholic church ia trying to es
tablish the Kingdom of God In the
hearts of men. Her work from the
beginning or the Cbritsaln era ls one
grand testimonial ot ber fitness for
the mission entrusted to her.
Edward A. Dun?.
Greenville, S. C., Sept. 15, 1915.
Net an Ideal Servant
"I thought your new maid was auch
an excellent cook?"
"She could cook all right, but
what's the use or keeping a girl who
doesn't get any gossip from the neigh
bors' maids?"-Buffalo Express,
VALUES above all; that will be your
verdict as you look through this
great specialty store for men; the
greatest all-round values in every
thing men, young men and boys wear.
You may buy any article, a B-O-E
supreme quality suit, a Stetson hat,
a pair Hanan Shoes, a jitney hand
kerchief; whatever your choice value
per dollar will show at the maximum.
Everything wa sell from the very
largest to the smallest item of your
requirements, is guaranteed for
quality; for your complete satisfac
tion. After you wear the things, if
you're not satisfied money cheerfully
This is the policy that has made B.
0. Evans & Co. the important factor
that they are in men's and boyaf wear,
Many interesting things are arriving
here daily, many lines are nearing
completion; we invite you to look.
The Store with a Conscience"
GERMANY TO PROTECT
To Turn Share of Clothing Manu
facturers, Profits to Families
of Enlisted Men.
. Frankfort, Germany, August 31.
31.-(Assoclato Tress Correspon
dence.)-T?.'e problem of supplying
certain clothing needs of the army,
and at the same time providing thai
the profit from tho manufacture
.these goods shall go, uot to individua!
inns but to soldiers' wives, sisters
l'end mothers, has been efficiently solv
ed in Frankfort's Naehstubc or Sewing
Through ii some 30,000 women and
girls, -5,000 of whom live in this city,
today receive a tv.) ut twice aa much
money as they would if employed in
private concerns, and are enabled to
livo in aclf-rcspecting independence,
without having oven to draw 'rom
their government the same wh?> li as
matter of duty it is prepared lu ex
pand to support the dependents of sol
Three organizations-thc National
Service for Women, the Women's A8
aociation of 1813, and the Industrial
Association for Home Work-arc
really the creators of the Frankfort
Sowing room and Ita affiliations
th ron u'.; tout the province of Hessen
-Nassau and the grand duchy of Hes
From the Bo-c/?lled Kriegsf uer sorge,
or very roughly translated, war as
sistance, a fund was established for
thc creation and maintenanco of the
sewing room. Tho latter started to
all intents and purpos?3 as .; ..wate
business concern would have done,
with money, nd credit, sufficient lu
amount to pay salaries, buy supplies
and rent quarters.
Women deserving of assistance
particularly those who perhaps would
have had to have financial support
from the government pr some organi
zation under other clrcumatances
than were encouiuged to seek em
ployment. Five thousand bavo done
so in Frankfort, which la the head
quarters for the province of Hessen
Nassau, and 25,000 more are given
work. Darmstadt is the headquar
ters for the grand duchy of Hessen.
For time tho sewing room received
tts largest commissions tic... Ked
Cross, but gradually the government
orders, direct from the military au
thorities, have superseded aU others-,
until today tho plant ia working al
most exclusively for the empire. In
the city it ia possible ot course for
the women to leave their homo and
work during the day time in thc
planta. In the country district hosie
work ?8 provided.
The capacity of the frankfort es
tablishment alone has increased so |
far that it is able each week to send
two full freight car loads of supplies
to Mayence. . the distributing center
for the section. No less than 48
(kinds of supplies are made, tho ma
jority for soldiers ct tho front, but
some for their relatives i^.., ino
latter being distributed through the
Red Cross and kindred organizations.
Tho sewing room began to turn ont
supplies about thc middle of August.
1914. Up to August 1, 1915, there had
been made and delivered, among oth
er things, 2,570,574. xwleback sacks.
181,428 shirts, 171,255 pairs of socks,
'137/724 Jbrtcdq bands, 'worn by' sdi-?
diera instead ot collars. 111.888 pairs
of trousers, 98,807 helmet coverings,
71,687 suits of underwear (in 70 diff
erent sisea and varieties) 38,316 salt
Backs, 23,24.% arm bands, and 16,805
sacks for shipping gifts. In addition
there have "boen made t ousands un
ion thousands of . such useful articles
' v ;. M '
? ? ? ? - .- ? VJr
^ .- ' ? . ^ ? -V ^
Mrs. C. H. Vun derbe ck.
Mrs Clarence H. Vanderbeck of
Philadelphia won tho women's golf
championship of Uie United States, by
boating Mrs. W. A. Gavin of England
by 3 up and 2 to play in tho final round
of the tourney at the Onwentsia club,
at Forest Lake. Tho victory puts
Mrs. Vanderbeck on tho same pedestal
Waich was occupied by Mrs. Arnold
Jackson of Boston last year, for the
Philadelphia woman now ls the bold
er of both tho national and eastern
titles. As the national championship
Is decided by match play and thc
eastern championship is a medal play
test, the golfer who wins 'them both
demonstrates her worth in bobo
phases of tho royal and ancient gamo.
MTS. Jackson did it last year, and
now Mrs. Vanderbeck bas followed in
A school teacher bas lately bon
instructing ber pupils in Grecian
mythology. It is fae plan to have the
Children read the tales aloud .and Uie
rioxt day recount them- in their, own
language. Ona lad to whom was given
the assignment to render In his own
language the story of ."Tho Orecmn
1 MI guage tile story of "The Gorgons"
did so in those term?:
"The Gorgons were three sisters
that lived in the islands ot the ii?s
pertdtes, somewhere in the Indian
ocean. They had four snakes for
hair, tusks foT teeth and claws for
nails, and they looked Uko women,
only more horrible"-Upplacott's
T7-l?-r?Mrr-_, - M.^; ? j. ?? i jjwaCTrr. ATIM II ?'? BiiS
aa shoulder straps, hospital snits, pil
lows, gloves, flags, working furls,
aprons,' <head and cbc**, protectors,
knee and wrist warmers, -nurses oni
iomi.J.' towels end the like.
*++*+*+++++?+**+?** ? * ?
* Fl HST BAPTIST CHURCH, ?
* ANDERSON ?
Among tue many pleasures tha?,
havo come'io nio this summer is a
visit to my old nomo. Anderson, S. C.
Of course, this place has kvpt pace
with the times, and has grown from
a modest little villago to an upto
dato city, tho "Bledtric/y^|yy*>? we
Agriculturally I believe Anderson
is considered the banner county of
South Carolina. The national high
way runs through tho omst fertile
and well kopt farm lands. Its com
plete and beautiful homos are attrac
tive and inviting. Many yj^gg are
changed ai nco the days of my jrouth,
but there ra re'some'old land- merka
which make mo realize that I run at
homo in my native town.
~The First Baptist church, An'der
aon, waa- my flrat love. It waa or
ganized in 1821 with fifty-six mem
bers. In 1833 Wealth Webb exe
cuted a deed to Hov. Sanford Van
diver, executed/, a deed in trust for
tlie church, and a frame building was
In 1858 a new brick church ' was
erected which ?vas remodeled. In
1890 an annex was added.
Tho first pastor I remember was
Hov. J. S. Murry, who served the
church as pastor from 1849 until
1867. At the same time ?Mr. Murrey
taught tho Behool in the building- next
to the church which prospered won
derfully. This school soon grew to
such an extent that new buildings
were erected on Main strot, witlt
Rev. W. B. Johnson aa chancellor.
Til is school together with othen
schools in Anderson has been recent
ly BO well, written up by MTB. Louise
The Anderson First church has
continnued to grow in influence and
members, until at this time lt is the
largest in membership and the larg
est In financial standing in South
Its pastors have been' from the
very best of our ministerial talent.
Rev. T. P. Bell, Rev. W: H. Strick
land, Rev. A. A. Mhrshall, Rev. O.
L,. Martin, Rev. J. D. Chapman, Rev.
Jdhn F. Vines, who served the church
Bevon y ebra His resignation was
accepted in March. Dr. John E.
White, of Atlanta, was called imme
diately and accepted. Sunday. Sep
tember 5tb, was a day.ot real rejoic
ing, when Dr. White iras welcomed
aa pastor. At the evening service
the spacious church .wes packed.
The other Vuurchea were closed, and
all interests, civic and - religious,
Joined in the welcome: A delight
ful musical program was rendered.
Tho welcome from Anderson people
was true and hearty as it always ls
to every one who comes within her
Dr. White was not a stranger to
the Anderson people, having con
ducted two rovlval services hers
within the past years and therefore
had already .endeared himself to the
With sudh a leader thc old church
has a bright future and I can but
belicvo it will continue to lead lu all
good works. . . v'
Our lng my stay in Anderson my
home was with Mrs. Julia Daniels
and Mrs. J. H. von'Hasseln. This
home is the gathering place for the
kin and. its hospitable doors are ever
open to all who come. Mr. Webb
von Hasseln has been elected aa pro
fessor of violin in the Anderson col
loge. He is a gifted musician and
his connection with the college is a
subject of congratulation to the col
This college le well equipped,
beautiful for situa tien and has a
bright future ia atore.- Mrs. . C.
Hoyt tn Baptist Courier.
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