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The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, May 01, 1914, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067669/1914-05-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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There are fif
1 mi
different substi
tutes for
it fell ' - .'
Each one owes its being to
the fond hope of some inventor
to profit by appropriating part
of the popularity of tire genuine.
?? hj|l iaksa^^ty years }tp
What It Is*
It is in a class by
Neve? been equalled. Nev
er will be.
Bottled in the clean
est?lant in Ander
Ycu jare invited to
'see it done.
rTill ?.'emmen?e ou May 6th and Last
arcenvHle ne^E|ea3Rnan^)Kevnjecck"
for hundreds of visltore who will
gather here form all parte of the
country to ?'_?t^3 the -eighth anr.u.l
exhibition of the Greenville Horse
Show association which opens here on
the afternoon of May 6th and will so
in session for three, days.
The Greenville horse- show, recog
nised as the leading equine event
.South of * he Mason and Dlxon line,
and certainly the oldest in history,
promises; this year to surpass all. the
former exhibitions in 'every rcspact.
Preparations arp now being made for
thp entertainment of visitors and the
Show promises to be a social as well
as a financial 8iio.(??? Many social
events will be'given complimentary to
the visiting gxtestp: mdlfclfrg dances.
iiuiKo teas an?t recept?oc?f the festivi
ties culniinatiqg^ jvith a hi^quetAotbe
Onsen ville will be in gala attire foi
the forthcoming; ?v?ht??t|tlH?jfilaT^?l
wolcome. in lnvitlh| 1*tevB.'-#^?hS
hung at the-gate "way to get there."
Aeiofc?anes Have Boon Flying
Over Vera Crug Watching
;> t j' rotn> the Columbia State. )
Among the /:avy aviators with the
(American fleet in Mexican waters,
fs a South Carolinian, P. K. Im Bellin
ger, junior gr^de. Ll?u>t. Bellinger ;
with Lieut*,' Chevalier, Towers and
McVane left Pensacola some days ago
with the hydro-plane, aboard the
cruirer Birmingham. The party of
airman wore ordered to the Florida
port some weeks ago from Annapolis.
Lieut. Bellinger was born in South
Carolina, October 8, 1886. He entered
the naval academy June 22. 1903. On
his return In November, of 1912 from a
tour of sea duty, he was assigned to
the ttv??Uoit corps. He Uaa had, ac
cording tolthbiateojt dssd^ the Navy
and Marine Corps negister, five years
and eight months of sea duty with
four years and nine months of service
arbore, j Mis number", in his preseut
grade is 186.
Tlie Birmingham is the flagship of
tho Atlantic fleet torpedo tJol?la. She
is a third class cruiser of^8750 tans,
1?,000 horsepower.. ,
; Dispatches frW' Vera? Cr?s, pub
lished, yesterday-; sabi Astede .of the
hydroplanes had already flown over
the chy and harbor. The function
of tho corps in such a situation as
that ex'stjng at the Mexican porte in
to keen the American commanders in
formed of the enemy's movements and
to make military maps of Hie Country.
Vunrtlon of Aviators.
There are few things about which
the general public understand less
than the military value of aeronautics.
There is a general idea that the aero
plane may be-a very deadly weapon,
destroying battleships and fortifica
?ons by aropping oomos on them. On
th? other hand, there are many peo
ple, probably a majority who do not
believe the aeroplane can accomplish
any destruction, either of fortifications
Ojr batti?ahips?.,. ; . ^3^^^
".-There'is no picture t^f^CSBr*3
glory in dkawlng^?s a? adoK^^*81'0^
r got'ti^-.clo?e to a hatties?itp j
'would'be shot as f?'!! of-boles a a'cane
Beat chair. Likewieo tho explosion if
It occurred would not be spectacular. |
JUuthe^ejQplaj;e j?njSCtt0OA:
do so from a height of 3,000 or 3,5001
ing a bomb on the battleship
feet "and would* t"te'absolutely invisi
ble in a picture. Therefore, though
Uncle Sam may use aeroplanes in a
war with Mexico and thoy may be
usod against Uncle Sam, there is not
be drawn as to the offensive value of j
?.erop!anos com* from *h? -'.fe7~~
in whiiji they have already been .used,
in the case- of the. Italians, fightins
th? Turks andMoorj} in Tripolitanla.
the aeroplane prpved:iit*6lf deadly ef
f?.,*tivA I. ij? r,r?? ua fin t rtffgnadvo
Bombs Dropped ns fexperimenL .
A few bombs *svro drppod, mere as
an experiment* than anything else, and
before the Moors learned to scatter
and take open order whan au aero
^s$aTapproaeh^d quite a few of them
were XMleds^i|l^!eaph>siJ>p? \ After
.ward*, as soon as ah. aeroplane ap
peared bverpoaa, the tribesmen scat
Itd^sp tha* it w,as imppsaible to find
?** ?a?jik^ c? th*jm,*ssios^' ^vh?.r.' ic
drop an explosive.
Jt impossible t
columns as lb
in Abyssinia i
vlously. They
that the war
i n ou
had hop
h on the
bout, the
Armed Marines In M*&i?art
Trouble ?nd Guiis of the Utah
arines or tpo United States p'nyed an important
, pation of Vera Cruz, Mexico, a grtmp ot. mari
baf*iusnip Florida in here shewn, 'liiey ore dnv
arms, and receiving instructions preparatory to la
picture( ?liows the great guns of the battleship Utah, wbfeiy i
Vera- Crus when 'the custom bouse there and; oibor publ!
taken over by the United States. ! ;
IN THE P?^ ??
ward the
rltb their
Fhe oth?-r
nod upon
'Huerta was definite in accepting the mediation be
tween the United States,and,the Huerta govern
ment, it has not .yet beeti made:4 dear that "his ac
ceptance will apply also to the iiitermediation that
includes;Cirranza. It is expected t^t^??: .. na
tion will he cleared up by the inquiries now-under
way, so that it may be definitely established that
Huer ta not only accepts intermediation, with the
[United States but aiso with Carranza.
Another outbreak of the discussions was an in
tirnatio.i that both the Huerta and Carranza eie
ments would send representatives to deal directly
with the mediators, and that trrancisco de La Bar
ra, now at Paris as ambassador for Huert?, prob
ably would be designated to act for Huerta.
I ii
had made no ino\
from either party, bui
deJLa Barra's coming was being consid?re*
ic? City and that a representative of Carra
is on his Way here, may be 'authorized to a
ect capacity,
During the day tr
rd of the incoura?
titude <
-j ??*
mediators hav
y mnuenee of
t appealed direct
iropeah powers,
ernments have enlisted their anibassa
inisters at European capitals to secure
operation. The responses in general
ging, yet the difficulties still' in the w^?y
Supervisor Determined That Reg
istration Board Shall Deter
mine Every Vote
With the coming of 6 o'clock lest
night, the lest day on which, those I
people in Anderson county desiring
liquor could ask for an election on the
question, Supervisor King had a bun
dle of petitions numbering probabl* j
30 or 40 and.-it was said that mo:ej
pwre in the mail and would reach him I
du- ng the night. All told there must
h. been enough petitions, provided
the i goers are all qualified voters, to'
order the election in this county.
The first two petitions came to thej
Supervisor's, office, early . yesterday
morning, these being No. 162, tbe drift )
sent in, carrying 27 daxoss and the |
srcnndi No. E0 carrying 13 names. No j
*uore petitions were .deceived -usill
late inut^e.ad^rnopn. W .which tlnm u
great''bundle large enough to carry
every nsme in Hie county was turned
over to^fr. King for Iris attention.
It weu impossible to take any ac
tion in the matter , iast night on ac
count cf tho. fact that the petitions are ]
to be..referred-to the -registration
;uca;d of Anderson county and every,)
name on .each one of the lists, will b? !
carefully checked asd the ijuortwii j
of whether or not the signer is a
qualified voter of Anderson county)
will be determined.
Mr. King, said that he had merely ]
glanced at the petitions and that hol
could not even hasard a guess as to
how many names were signed to the
~KbW< '. r. bii i/ta? nf* u/i>Atiio?. ?... I
not there wore sufficient signers to
malo the election necessary but said
that this matter would be given carev
ful attention by the registration board
end the question settled by that body,
c~i.rr tv ?ce?rw nu eipciion in j
any county \in the. State on the ques
tion of the dispensary, it is necessary
that one-fourth of the voters of the
ccuaty sign n petition requesting that
?weh ah action be taken, if tills num.
ber signed the petitions presented to
.the Supervisor yesterday, the election
will be held In Anderson countv lu
November and lf.th9 "wets" win tho
dispensary will ut once he'1 Opened.
On the other hnnd, If the prohibition
tHtoplc win in the election to be or
dered In case one-fourth of the Ab
jdereen county voters have signed tbel
petition, four years must elapse be
fore asotber election Ik ordered.
^MUSeak^t- Morning Hour Of t'bauiau
qda' ?y ??r. Leslie W 'f&rague.
Day by day,the Chautauqna grows
<Wj'?t* .hold upon the people. The
^r^-programs yeeterdrv were all
effective, and were eh joy'd by audi
ences thai (axed the cacacity of the!
tent. ?')Ycr was...a Shakosnear?*??I
V?*y ?Jven'Ui Anderson w?ih an effect
that reached over the footlights and
got dDTvn into the iu^ooo? u.s r..
as was the delightful Comedy'
"Twelfth Night" presented last night
by the Ben Gree players.
The morning hour yesterday- was
occupied by Dr. ' Leslie W. Sprague,
the great civic worker of New York.
He spoke, on the subject "How to.
Live lu Cities." In part, he1 said ?hat
city life, while the population le fast
concentrating ?tseif in tbe canters, Is
but an experiment. Thia| be declared
Wto?f found in the fact that man
h^l'.been lirisg; Is ??iics tor practi
cally all the time. The presence of
vier, congested alleys, codai evils of
as of thc?o ?** c the i ?
isults of ?i>r lack of knowledge ea to
how we should live in tho cl'.y.
The speaker showed that the phy
sical lite, which is the-lowest form;}
i: what "it Is todsy because we have]
not learned how to live in the city,
To rt largo extent tbe ?loknees. preva-J
Jbnce, of disease and the low order of I
Physical life of many in the stums Isj
dun to the failure to come up to the]
1!fs*br the o!ty as it should be lived.
The moral arid tho intellectual life Ik |
also- conditioned, upon tho proper con-1
ceptkm and practice of city iiviug. ]
The Wttvtlajtionn of child life have
more to do with ttelf rr\o?v.l Lrnd t!'..-.r. j
{h? home and the school. Illustra
tions were given to show that it is
tbe power of the chum or olaymato
tfiat sets the Ideals and rrgulates the
conceptions 'of the child.:
The necessity of Individual training]
waa strongly stressed. The community]
cannot ho made ideal with the indivi
dual life su low. Tho work is to be-1
gin with tho unit. The speaker)
stressed the' idea Out vice spreads']
jiUpi, T ? . AU ?-?-......
sparse though tIt be. Th.-re is a
bow a leveling process that pervades j
communities, regardhv i of the dii
tance over which it must travel.
Dr. Sprague wilt lecture again th
morning. With ?U due respeT,t to tbe
other? on the program, who corn? to
please, to entertain and perhaps toi
?cave some lastl?g impressions, the
"Mie meeting at ?toc,
ordSv was so poortj
A Few Minutes for
Your Eyes.
the most valuable asset. LET ME TELL YOU that headaches, diz
ziness, pain in the back of your fuad is the cause of neglected eyes.
You might know, that to neglect your t?yes too long is dangerous,
paiatysis of iho ?pti^tj'?Tv^s^migfit* result, and then what ? Why k
million dollars could not restore your eyesight, because there is no
remedy for para1yi$fj optic nerves. yf,
WHY SUFFER? When you can get your eyes examined and
glas&s fitted that will relieve that that strain of your eyes. and :us
soon as the strain wilt be removed headaches and all other eye trou
ble will not be known to you.
COME TO ME with your troubled eyes. 1 can make them strong
with my. scientifically fitted glasses at a price far below you have to
pay elsewhere.
AFTER MY EXAMINATION, i! your eyes need the attention of
"an oculist I will so advise.
I WILL POSITIVELY not furnifV glasses unless they arc abso
,lule,ty suited toyour eyes. .
Hw^WlLL COST YOU NOTHING to investigate my claim',
/ew minutes of your time will tell the tale.
MY REFERENCE, hundreds of satisfied, custom :is.
1 Dr. I. M. Israelson
Office Over Evern Pharmacy No. 3., Anderson, 5. C.
We Have Bug
coming in, almost every? day tbe
latest shipment twing sr-rar of
Corne, in and let ua show them,
Th?y are 1914 ModcL.
., X ' ... '
W? have a nice line of Po?.v
buggies. w'-.
Iniproired Binder*
The farm.er of today wants more than a mach
ine that will cu'. and bind his grain. He wants the
binder that is simplest in construction, easiest to
operate, a binder that will harvest his grain under
all conditions, whether it is tall or short, even,
lodged, tangled or full of green imdergrowth.
peiavs in the harvest held are expensive. Place
your ordc r with us now and be.prepared to save
<aU of your grain.
JX?V-.- -
{Mum SrHOOIr-Vlatfcrsp Col
QUL ft. f ? Jase 1* io Julj
WRSES OF STUDY*?Full cour ?es of study wilt b
ied? of; 1. Superintendents and principale. 5. 1
:-'-'imir ?ira- sr?^ ?^MMFniMMlBHHHHBHHHi
?CULrTY?K large iacufty baa been Hecured..eo?>|
aders or edneaOon.
?JBtSlhL FKATCR?S-?Kodei school thtwfe'jkmli
> ia rnrsl-aevool prob?en?. Kindergardeo prasUc
asori nsctheds.

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