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The Anderson daily intelligencer. [volume] (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, January 16, 1915, Image 4

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WE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER I
FOUNDED AUGUST L 18M.
Itt North Mala Street
ANDERSON, 8. C.
W. W. SMOAK, Editor and Bus. Mgr
I? M. GLENN.City Editor
PHELPS 8A8SEEN, Advertising Mgr
T. B. GODFREY.Circulation Mgr.
EL ADAMS, Telegraph Editor and
Foreman.
Entered aa second-clsss matter Ap
ril 88, 1*14. at the post office at An
derson, South Carolina, under the Act
of March 3. 187?.
Member of Associated Press and
Receiving Complete Dally Telegraphic
Serries,
TELEPHONES
Editorial and Business Office.821
lob Printing .693-L
SUBSCRIPTION BATES
Semi-weekly
One Tear .11.50
Sis Months . .75
Daily
One Tear .15.00
Six Months . 2.50
Three Month*. 1-25
The Intelligencer ls delivered by
carriers In the city. If you fall to
get your paper regularly please notify
aa; Opposite your name on' the
label of your psper ls printed date to
which osr paper ls paid. Al1 checks
snd drafts should be drswn to The
Anderson Intelligencer.
Tba Weather.
South Carolina: Fair Saturday;
Sunday unsettled, probably rain, cold
er In west.
Exit Cale!
. Goa? are the blood sweating days.
So Cole commuted his own sentence.
j: Add to the Haabeens Club: Cole
Blosse.
Cole's administration was inst one ,(
surprise after another... r
Top o' the mornin' to yon, Governor '
Smith! 1
o ?
' Decency ascends to the throne in 1
South C*rnJJaa,;once more. J
k: j ' i:<v& jr ?i1!! ' 11
" .How disappointed those few re- a
main lng convicts must feel today. |
Right yod'aro, aldermen, who press
ed the matter ot paving commission.
i-o
Ho! bo! Greenwood bes had another I
killing. Como on Atlanta.
'.Every fellow has hts reason why
Gals resisted,
.jj i at J
The Baptists loaded a man in tba
governor's chair at last
-p
As pre&aenf o? ??w?ps?xsf copy Cole
was a howling success.
--o
Cole came ? Ilka a lion, brayed
around Uko a quadruped of more hum
ble station and went out like a lamb, j
Wei),ColeT. you slipped one over
on us that time. We hsdnt dreamed
ot such a thing.
Among those who will never come
back: T. Roosevelt. Victorians Huerta,
Cole Blease.
Looks as though Alabama ls going)
ta Join tbe:,''dry'' column. Would that]
South Carolina could beat ber to it.
Kaiser Bill musing by his camp fire:
"Wonder why the Lord didn't stace
that earthquake among our enemies?"
Cole wrote out his resignation in
red in*, tbs dispatches say. May have
beea some of that blood he made us |
sweat
Tbs appointment of a commission to
handle the paving matter wins half
tad battle. 1
u' ??.if.-j.-; ? '...'.v.' , ' .
-."O' ? ?
If they bave many more kill
ings lu Greenwood that town is going I
to make a mighty bad showing when I
thc next census'ts taken.
--o
Cole having written his letter of
resignation in red ink, we can speak
of January 14.1015 as a red letter day
for South Carolina.
It ts well ?hat the high and sacred
office of governor go through a refin
ing process before being passed on to j
Gerernor~el?et Manning.
-o
One of the advantages of having a!
.neeta! commisslou to handle tbs par-j
In? matter, is that those gentlemen
selected at largo and composing tbs
majority ot tbs committee are not in j
pollues.
? ?? o
"Aa Revoir, Coley." says the Green
wood Journal. Surely, neighbor, you]
didn't mean au revoir? We trust you
meant: G-o--o-d N-~l-g-h-t,
Having done everything ander the
sun human mind could conceive to
make hi? administr?t ton as governor
spectacular. Cole sprang a big one at
the very ond by resigning ave days
before bis term expired.
STREET PAYIXtil-YES,
Eclipsing every other subject for
onversatiou yesterday was the mat
er of tho street paving commission
Dd the effects the appointment of the
ommiBfllon would hare upon the re
nns of the election. There was con
lderanie disappointment on the part
f many that Alderman Harton wa?
ot elected us a member of this com
lisslon, on account of his experience
i handling such matters, and his good
usiness Judgment, and there were
?any who thought the matter of so
acting the chairman of the commls
lon should have been left to the tom
lisslon after they had organized,
'here seemed, however, to be general
atlsfaction over the personnel of the
ommisslon selected and it is believed
dat If the election carries some good
rork will be done. #
The Intelligencer, as was stated in
n editorial yesterday, ls of the opln
>n that the gentlemen selected will
o faithful and conscientious work,
nd that there saould he no question
f defeat for tho elections to be held
hortly on the ratification of the abut
ing property law, and tho consequent
ond issue to.make thia law available.
Tie paramount need for Anderson J-eA
ow ls street paving, and to secure
his the citizens must pull together,
t will be impossible for anything to
e done that will exactly suit every
erson Interested. A give and take
olicy must be adhered to, and if one
as a pct sctteme that ho falls to get
ecognlzed and acted upon, he should
ot sit down and do nothing. The plan
elected means disappointment to
ome one's else scheme, M
Anderson has been noted for doing
he thing that means permanent loss
a many instances. We need only refer
o Winthrop College, and to the propo
sion to have the main line of the j
louthern railroad come through An
erson. These propositions were great
ritb possibilities for growth and de
elopment for Anderson, yet a short
Ighted policy defeated them, and the
bes has been keenly felt. The same
esult waa almost secured in regard
o the franchise matter, but fortunate
y this was averted and Anderson can
till be called "The Electric. City/'
lie condition which confronts the city
oday, as regards street paving is as
in portant as any ot these other- move
ments, and means much to the future
Towtb and development of the city,,
nie secretary of the chamber ot com
merce states that several 1 residents
lave been lost because of the muddy
ondition of the streets. Northern capi
allsts and tourists are going to turn
heir attention to the South in in
reasing numbers, and if Anderson
resents an up-to-date appearanceout
tde capital will he attracted, and the
Towth of the city will be continuous,
hit this cannot he done unless the
leople pull together. We will pull to
other, end it will r*su!t IE src?i gcod
o Anderson-and in paving at least
5 miles of streets.
PLAYING POLITICS
It ls a great pity that one has to
play politics" In order to bo a euc
essful "politician." When a question
ornes up for discussion, or tor action,
he politician must think of the effect
ila re macks or vote will hare on those
rho have the power to' elect. A man
annot be a man and he a modern
politician." The man who plays pon
ies Is like the cam?l?on-takes thb
?olor ot tho. thing upon which it
itands. Tho voice of tho people must
te his firist concern,and he will express
ta opinion afterward. No great leader
?an be a' politician. The man who can
ead ls he who can mould opinion, and
th ape the action ot those with whom
ie comes in contact. There are "busi
tess politicians'' the same as the cf
ice-seoktng, kind. Let a public ques
lon come up and he will not express
tn opinion because!he fears lt will
'drive business away from my store."
flave you ever aeon,ope ot these-sp!no
ess creatures? lt is time? for modern
nought and modern thinkers to abro
rate to the rear these parasite/ upon
,he thought and tba performance ot to-"
lay. We have not .room for them. Hon
esty demands that they., be eliminated
hom our public life and from our
private life. Are there atty In Ander
son?
BSr?BE'AjflS? ATTER
Scent I.~-A perspiring crowd ot citi
seua possessing th* right to vote. A
speaker upon' the platform enumerat
ing the many reasons he is the best
man for tho "job." He makes numer
ous promises as to what he will do
If elected. He will safeguard every in
terest of hts constituents, and will
work in season and oat ot season tot
their good. . He will economise, ead
save every penny for the taxpayer?
possible. He will even perform nome
reel work to save a salary.
Scene H.-The election ia over and
iii? v???i??Ut~-*?? promising candi
date-is elected.1 The time has con?
tor htm, to perform some ot hts prom
iftd e eta. It seems that It is not as
easy as it seemed wheo tn the heat o.
oratory he made th?s promise. So th?
people will hardly mind lt lt ta not
'performed. They nave abort momoric:
anyway, and they will not recall any
0? thu political promise?. If they do
recall them they will not hold him
to strict accountability-the, promises
wore made to catch votes.
Have there been any of these per
formances in Anderson?
?ov. CHARL*: A. SMITH
Gov. Charles A. Smith, until yes
terday lieutenant governor of South
Carolina, will rightfully discharge his
duties in that ofllce, for five days, if
he sits quietly on the lld until Gov
ernor Manning is inaugurated. This
pardon phobia that has seized South
Carr.lii:a ls not going to bc stopped
abruptly, not oven with the change of
governors, and already petitions
are being rushed In to Cover
nor Smith. Cases from this city
and this county are gotng to
be carried before him, and so great
lian become the excitement anions
those seeking executive clemency they
are going to expect him to take ac
tion.
We tako lt that Governor Smith
will act In none of these, hutmill
simply file all such requests for" tho
consideration of his successor, who
will assume the duties of the office,
to which bc was elected by the peo
ple, next Tuesday. That will be the
course pursued no doubt.
Of course, lt would be asking too
tiiuch to suggest that Governor Smith
withstand the temptation to ring in a
message or so to the legislature-for
why ls a legislature, If not for the
reception ot gubernatorial messages
but If he confines himself to state
wide prohibition, which waa thc prin
cipal plank of his platform in the
campaign for governor last summer,
no harm will be dono.
In other words, governor, make
yourself perfectly at home in the
parlor, but don't go poking around
and interfering wltb the help. Just
walk around and look at the pictures
on the wall. Enjoy yourself. The
boss will be In a minute.-Spartan
burg Herald.
A SERIOUS JOLT
The late governor ought not to
have put that jolt In the way ot the
?water wagon. Just at the time of
year when men* are doing all sorts
ot equilibrium stunts in an effort to
.tay aboard, and are made to totter
and lean every time a shadow is run
over, he comes forward with his re
signation and thus places a great
boulder in the path of said vehicle.
Ii ls unreasonable to expect any aqua
I charlot ever fashioned to run over
lench SB that without serious conse
quences to tho . passengers.-Oreen
I ville News.
THANKS
The Anderson Intelligencer started
Us second year yesterday. It is a
newsy, clean, forceful paper and de
serves success.-Greenville Piedmont.
a . ooooooooooooooooo
o OUR DAILY POEM o
The Lie You Live.
H isn't DU m ilea the ito you lill as tho
Ile you live that stings.
I The world bj flooded each day with |
Hes. but still lt dances and
sings.
A He that ls told may pass away and
do no harm, to mci- ?
I But the lie you live is a He that turns
to torture your soul again.
I There are little Hes and great big Ilea
and Hes the world calls white,
{There Isn't a He bf any kind that io
just exactly right; ;
?But If you must He just tell a He and]
try to live lt down,
But to live a lie ls an endless hell on |
which the angela frown.
It smuts and stains and corrodes you!
so, and cankers and clods and ]
smears;
[The He you live ls an endless hell to |
your soul through all the years;
I And better a thousand Hes men tell- |
that th? world can well for
give
I Than the Heingest He of all, my friend
-and that ls Ute He you live.
?STEAMER ASHORE
ON N. C. COAST
Revenue Cotter' and Wrecking
Tug Goes to Assistance off
Norwegian Vessel.
NORFOLK. Jan. 15 -The Norwegian
stesmer Trafalga?, New York to Ha
vana, lc ashore near Cape Lookout, or
the North Carolina coast. The reve
nue cutter Seminole and a wrecking
tog have gone bo her asslstarce.
The revenue cutter Seminole reach
ed Ute stranded vessel tonight and re
ported 'that she could probably be
floated without damage. The wrecking
tug I. J. Meat left Ulla port this af
ternoon to assist the Trafalgar.
Reports frocx the scene tonight say ]
the crew ts on board and the Semin
ole ls standing by. The wind is blow
ing from the northeast li miles and
there l? a moderate see,
Will Prosecute Ali
Illegal Combinations
WASHINGTON. Jan. 15- Prompt
prosecutions will fol ow discovery of
any ?vidences of illegal combinations
back ot the recent increases ia wheat
and flour priesa Attorney General
Grerory said tonight. He added that
Instructions sent to all federal district
attorneys after Ute rise- tn foodstuffs
at tko beginning of the European war
atm stood, and that Ute latest develop
ment in the situation would be follow
ed closely. 1
What Is the Mattet
As 1 have been residing in London ci
ince the beginning of the war. I have Vl
?en hearing the question asked on ^
ll sides. I have never heard any
atisfaclory answer. No one teems to S
now. g
Why are the American factories not w
anning night and day? Why are the ti
ailroads not opening up new terri- ti
orles and getting ready for the mit
ions of Immigrants who have already rc
nade up their minds to leave Europe si
is soon as the war is over? a
Why are there not fifty American tl
trummers in London right now trying
o sell f'iOO.000.000 wwrth of Amerl- y
an good., In place of the goods that ct
vere bought last year from Germany 1
ind Austria?
Why have advertisers become quit- si
ers, just at tho time when their ad- n
rertisements were most needed add M
noBt effective in cheering on the Dust
less forces of the United States? I
From the European point ot view, M
he United Stated is a haven of peace w
md oecurlty and prosperity. It has no fi
roubles that it dares to mention to E
belgium or Austria or France or c
lerraany or Servia or Great Britain
ir Russia. tl
Every tenth Briton has enlisted. Ev- n
?ry tenth Frenchman is at the front. I
2venry tenth Belgian is dead. What n
loes the United States know about y
rouble? ii
If I could afford it, I * mid charter li
he "Maurctanla" and "Lusitania" and ii
Here and There
Opie Reid?H Wisdom.
Opie Reid thinks this would bc a I
Ireary old world if everybody in it |
md a million dollars.
"Think of lt. just think of it," he
said In an address the other night. "If
ivcrybody was worth $1,000,000 and a
nan asked another to do something, he
WQuld just put on a hlgh-np air and
ell him to change-climates.
"There was never a falser belief
han that money and ignorance can
nake u man happy. I would like to im
press this on the young man who
?asn't got a dollar,
"Poverty doesn't mean virtue, any
nore than ignorance means righteous
less, ?y
''The world isn't''nearly so bad as
most of the 'God1 help us we're going
to pieces' chautauqua lecturers would
have us believe.
"When We're beginning to hear
ibo'pt evils they are more likely to
be going than Conting: In pessimism
there can* be nothing but stagnation
ind death." '
Bits Of Philosophy.
lt ia?often diffident for the fellows
who have.been born great to-keep
jp the expansion.
.When a fellow attempt? to mix busi
ness and pTassure .bo always gets an
overdose of pleasure .In the mixture.
The school of experience ls not a j
.pay-as-you-enter" institution, but
collections are . always made some
where along tho line.
When all others tall booze can al
ways give the pugilist the knockout j
blow. <
People who ngUt for a principle
mmctimes display poor judgement- In
the selecting of the principle.
The devil's bargain counter 'often
showB that como supposedly good men
have been sold for a song.
Be a Booster.
Be a booster if you can.
Booster of your fellowman,
Boost your country,.boost your State,
Boost y ur twn at any rete.
Bost lt as a place to live.
Boost it-every boost you give
Makes the town a better town
Boost it up, don't knock it down.
Bo a booster-for you can;
Boosting is the beter plan.
Boosters always win-acclaim.
Boost the knockers to their shame.
Boost them when they need your help,
Make them yell instead of yelp.
Boost them till they have a boost;
Boost them up, or off the roost.
Distances im Europe.
The Canadian steamship linea have.
compiled a list of distances compar
ing the European cities with those of |
bur own conntrries.
If the continent of Europe could be
transplanted and placed upon this
country so that Berlin would occupy
the location of Chicago, the follow
ing approximate comparison of dis
tances would bo found.
London to Berlin. 013; Rochester'to
Chicago, 608.
P?ris to Berlin, dee; Chattanooga
bo Chics'jo, 611.
Vienna to Berlin, 364; Desmoines to
Chicago, 857.
Antwerp to Berlin, 433; Minneapolis I
to Chicago; 430.
Warsaw to Berlin, 404; St. Paul to I
Chicago, 410. I
Petrograd to Berlin, 1,014; Quebec [
to Chicago, 1.022; .Rome to Berlin,
1,063; Denver to Chicago, 1,033; Bel
grade to Berlin. 733; Utica to Chica
go, 743.
^ Balkan States tc Berlin; Florida to
Chicago.
Turkey to Harlin, Pata? Beach to]
Chicago.
. Western war sons; Une. through]
Omaha, Topeka, Joplin.
Eastern war zone; lin? through To-]
rento, Pittsburg. Lynchburg.
A War Alphabet.
A ia for Antwerp, laagnered and shell
ed, /
B is tor Belgtum. valiantly held,
C is for Cracow, cruelly crashed,
D ls for Dinant, trembling and hushed, {
B ia for Essen, home ot tb-? Krupp,
jp ls for Prance, how bitter her cup,]
G ?? ?or Germana, ' sirens in - ?wir |
might,
H is for heroes, hauling for right,
I is tor Italy, biding bar ?me,
J ls for Joffre, cool aa a lime,
K is for Kaiser, warrior bred,
L t* for Liege, conquered, not dead,
M ta for Money, caneo of all atrita,
N is for Nothing, tba cost Of a life,
O ts for Ostend, na longer gay.
r With America?
%
?nvey a party of 5.000 merlcan ad
rUsers to Europe for ? trip of edu
ltion. I would give them a week in
ntwerp.
I would let them look at the United
tates from the scene of war. I would
Ive them a look at real trouble. I
ould let them see trains, ten at a
me, five minutes apart, packed with
ie maimed and dying.
I would let them hear, from frag
lentary survivors, thc indescribable
:ory of battlefields 150 miles wide and
rmles that are greater than the en
re population of Texas.
I would ?et them see graves 100
ards long and full and Belgium, the
ountry that was, nothing now but
2,000 square miles of wreckage.
Then, when they began to under
lain!, to some slight extent, the mag
itude and awfulness of this war, I
'ould say to them:
''Now go hack and appreciate thc
[nited States, realize your opportun
;ies. Don't start digging trenches
rhen nobohy is firing at you Con't
all down when you have not IK II hit.
lon't be blind to the most glorious
hancc you have ever had in your life.
Go back and advertise. Get ready for
tie most tremendous boom that any j
ation ever had. Build your factories
igger. Train more salesmen. Borrow
lore money. Go abend and thank God
ou are alive, and that your family
i alive, and that you are living In a
ind that is at peace, at a time when
carly tao whole world is at war."
' is for Paris, that feels the same
way,
i is for Quitters, which none of them
are,
I is for P.ea8on. she's no kin to War.
? is for Strasburg, once it was
French.
? is tor Tommy, who Uvos In a trench,
J is for Union, lo Europe unknown,
7 is for Victory, and that comes alone,
?V is for Widows, many there be,
? is tor Xerxes, an amateur, he,
r is for Youth, the first to defend,
! is for Zero-what's gained a. the
end.
Why the Failure,
Tho other day the writer dropped
nto a specialty store that was in
thargo of a trustee. This gentleman
ras asked what was the reason for
be embarrassment. His reply was
ubstantlally as follows:
"There was no system. One man
rould'sell a thing for one price and
he other for some other figure. Then
here was too big a stock. ' For ex
imple, here ls an item the sales of
which usually run about six dozen
luring the year. The last order Was
or' a- gross-enough bar'last two years,
ust In order to get ah additional 2 1-2
>cr cent. ?i
"Then, again, there were all sorts
?f little leaks that eat up the profita.
?arlessness here and downright waste
here. Stock allowed to collect dost
ind dirt, so that lt bad to be sacrificed
n order to move it at all.
The slipshod stockkeeplng is best
Uustrated by an example. This article
B a free-seller and a pretty good stock
ms to be carried at all rimes.
"Instead of putting the new arrivals
it the back of the old, they were
>laced In front, do that in the rear of
he stock shelves I found quite a ma
ier that were so shop-worn that they.
:ould hardly be disposed of at any
jirice."
If one store failed on account of
hlngs of Oils sort, may there not be
?there headed the samo way? Ex
imlne your own store and see what
rou find.
fElESSEE?E??NS
TO DEMOCRATIC ROLE
With the Inauguration of Thoa.
C. Rye as Governor the Restor
ation of Party is Complete.
(By AwoffUtad Preta.)
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Jan 16.- With
the Inauguration of Thomas C. Rye as
governor, Tennessee today returned
io Democrarii rule. -The; governor
elect took the oath of office /at noon
succeeding Ben W. Hooper, Republi
can, who bad been governor Mince Jan
uary 25. 1911. With Oie legislature
>verwhelmingly Democratic and a
Democratic governor, the restoration
sf the party ls complete.
The, inauguration took place id the
Hyman Auditorium, Chief Justice M.
M. Neil administering the oath. In
spite of inclement weather, a large
crowd witnessed the exercises. Gover
nor Hooper did not attend. Political
leaders from all pi-rts o? the - State
?me to Nashville Tor ?he event.
lu his inaugural address Governor
Rye promised enforcement of tho pro
hibition laws, saving in this connec
tion:
"As a party we stand pledged to en
force? the laws and this must bc done
lt Ute enactment o? nuch laws can
bring about that result. This pledge to
the people should be made good,' not
merely because we are committed to
the policy ot law enforcement ss a
party, but for a high reason and thai
le because lt is right and I trust and
believe -that we have the courage to
dare to do right"
Other matters he urged - were, re
vision of the tax ry?tem, revision, of
the laws governing the expenditure ot
tho sehool fonda, mara progressive
management of the charitable and
penal institutions, liberality towards
the ex-confederates, effective highway
system and school improvement. He
expressed hope that plans would bo
perfected for erection cf ?.mnnumiini
to the Southern women.
Tba friends of Jerona a Beck, who ls
connected with Cmyton's drug store,
will regret to '.earn that he ls ser
iously lil with a throat trouble.
failli sil Tim Timi lili i TIM TI IBU ll ii
A GREAT AND IMPORT
ant feature of this sale is that all
the goods are our regular values;
no special purchases, no remark
ing? you simply pay less now than
formerly.
MEN'S AND BOYS' UNDERWEAR
All Fall and Winter Garments included
in this clearance. One and twb-piece
Suits; heavy, medium or regular weights
cotton or wool.
$ .50Garments now at. ..$ .40
#1.00 Garments now at. . . . . . . . .$ .80
$1.50 Garments now at.$1.15
$1.75 Garments now at.. .. . $1.35
$2.00 Garments now at. . . . f . . . .$1.45
$3.00 Garments now at.$2.25
$3.50 Garments now at.$2.65
MEN'S AND BOYS' SWEATERS
$1.00 Sweaters reduced to..$ .75
$1.50 Sweaters reduced to.$1.10
$2.00 Sweaters reduced to. . . . . .$1.40
$2.50 Sweaters reduced to. $1.75
MANHATTAN SHIRTS
$1.15 $1.40 $2.25
for $1.50 Shirts;
also other <?
makes
for $2.00 shirts;
also other
makes
for $3.50 Shirts;
Silks in this
quality
MEN'S WOOL SHIRTS
$1.00 Wool Shirts now at.8.$ .60
$1.50 Wool Shirts now at.$1.15
$2.00 Wool Shirts now at. ...... $1.40
$2.50 Wool ShirtsTjow, at.$1.75
AUTOMOBILE GLOVES
Entire stock of auto gloves included, lin
ed or unlined; tubular or the new folding
pocket 'gauntlets7 many styles, all sizes,
black and tan. .
$1.00 Auto Gloves now for. : .....$ .80
$1.50 Auto Gloves now for. .$1.15
3 $2.00 Auto Gloves now, for. . .... .$1.45
$2.50 Auto Gloves now for. % .. . . .$1.90
$3.00 Auto Gloves now for. ..'.$2.30
$3.50 Auto Gloves now for. . . . . . $2.70
The. Store with a Conscience''
? I LS AN^TH I N C
CLEANS,POLISHES EVERYTHING
P RE VENTS RU ST EVERYWH E R
ia carcT* ?I??^tcl71 reventa nut cr UniUh on ?3 vxUl .tziaco.IMoors a=d ont,
HB 3-IN-ONS Oit- COMPANY*' . UBI.
BBBP <ia DAPM?ADWAV NtwYo|tKCiTv|
a
J
PARAMOUNT
A THEATRE
WITH
Admission
5 and 10 i?A^t?
Open at 10:30 A. M.

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