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The Anderson daily intelligencer. [volume] (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, February 10, 1915, Image 4

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THE ANDERSON INTELLIGENCER]
FOUNDED AUGUST 1, 1660.
140 West Whitner Street.
ANDERSON, S. C.
W. W. SMOAK. Editor and Bus. Mgr.
E. ADAMS.Managing Editor
L. M. GLENN.City Editor
PHELPS SASSEEN.Advertising Manager
T. B. GODFREY.Circulation Manager.
Entered as second-class matter April 28, 1914. at
tho post office at Anderson, South Caroliua, under
the Act of March 3,_1879. ._
Member of Associated Press and Keeoivlng Com
pleto Daily Telegraphic Service._
TELEPHONES
Editorial and Business Office.321
Job Printing.C93-L |
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
15 ADVANCE.
Daily. Semi-Weekly.
One Year.$5.00 One year.$1.50
Six Months.2.50 Eight Months. .. 1.00
Three MonthB. .. 1.25 Four Months.50
The Intelligencer is delivered by carriers in the
city. If you fall to get your paper regularly
please notify us. Opposite your name on the label
of your paper is printed date to which our paper
ts paid. Ali checks and drafts should be drawn
io The Anderson Intelligencer.
THE WEATHER,
Aoutb Carolins: Fair Wed ?enday sud Thursday, j
wanner. .
. Headline-"Prosperity At? Hand."* Shake, old
boy.
It Bi.l1y*Sunday should come to Anderson-!(? ??]
-"???
We imagine Billy Sunday begets a blue Monday
for many in his Sabbath audiences.
When it conies to the matter ot evening dress,
the women so often try to outstrip each other.
?o , ??
Corn ia selling at $2.50 a bushel in Hamburg.
We've known folk about hore to pay $4 a gallon for
lt
Have you noticed how close the price ot a loaf
of bread ls getting to the price of a pound of cot
ton?
Another reason why . 'n Anderson is better
the prico ot local baked b. jad is not going to ad
rane?:
The British ambassador has requested the ex
tradition of Werner Horn. Would de-horn him, so
to speak.
-o
A Sumter Gorman returning from the Fatherland
-jutf sJJiewar doesn't hit Germany's people. But Its'
bullets do.
Tho Turks are all strong believers In "Safety
Fairst" principles, judging from the manner they are
?avoiding danger.
-o-'
Roosevelt, N. J., has "come back" into print
again. Two men invaded a fertiliser factory there
. and beat up several men.
* ???? O''
The high cost of living is getting to be frightful,
observed an exchange. Yes, we hsve been pretty
badly scared for some time.
? o
Neutral Vessels Will Not Be Sunk by Gorman
Ships.-Headline. And Germany promised not to
violate Belgian neutrality, too.
"I believe in combination for labor and capital"
-John D. So long aa capital has the long end of
the rope and tho down-hill pull.
-o
A headline states Japanese warships are stand
ing by the disabled Japanese cruiser Asama Yes,
as-a-ma would stand by her child.
Tho pen ls mightier than the sVord, or st lesst
tho Petrograd man has done more with it than the
Russians have done with the Bword.
o
lt is said that aa a result of tho war women's
clothing next season will be scare ev \ Then what
has boen responsible for the scarcity h'orotofore?
Tho foot end mouth disease evidently does not
attack Turls, judging from the mannpr ia which
they are rlmning fror* the eu*? my and J yin g about
Should prohibition and compulsory education be
disposed ot finally now some politicians ?would be
mighty hard put for something to ride lalo office
on. .'
I The fellow who points to conditions In Amgustn
an . Savannah, cities ot a prohibition S?sate, in
arguing against prohibition for South CarolsVta, is
begging the question.
The European soldiers are going to be fed* on
frozen meat, it ls stated. With tho Bull, the Hf^ar
and Turkey all engaged In the war, there^wtU Ton s
wtdo variety of tho menu.
Joseph Leiter ls said to have made over a half
million dollars since wheat passed $1.28. And yet
we bet he never saw a whest field, to say nothing
of hie having been a producer.
Hew easy, a handful nf bakers get together and
advance the price of bread one cent a loaf But
we would like to see a c?unty fnll of fanners ad
vance tba price of cotton one calli a pound.
When the Dacia sailed from Galveston for Rotter
dam via Norfolk paragiwphers said tor her. "I don't
know where I am going, but I am on. my way."
Part of her crew having deserted at Norfolk and
her sailing being hung up, we suppose she's say
ing, "I sm on my way, but I. don't ku*w when I'm
going." V ?
SUTH IXTEKEKT IS PROPOSED HOAD *?/RK.
Much interest w"? manifested yesterday over the
proposed bonds for road improvement in Anderson
County. There ?cerned to be general fsvor to this
proposed bond issue, and many were heard to ex
press the hop? that the Anderson delegation would
do the same as the Greenville delegation, and in
clude Anderson in the list of the counties to be
favored with a campaign fort good?roads. Ander
son will have paved streets before another Christ
mas, and it would he so splendid for farmers to
have a good macadam road to tiie city limit and
then paved streets in tho city. This improvement
would be worth all it would coBt in one year, and
we have no hesitancy in guaranteeing that if this
matter were done und roads built as will be the
case In Greenville County there would not be a
kicker after the work was finished. The matter of
cost should not stand in the way. Anderson Coun
ty is lots more able to have good roads than she
Is not to havo them. The cost of not having them
is much greaser than the cost of building them.
The Greenville News has the following to say
relative to the issue f_r Greenville County., and !t
ls so applicable to Anderson County that we pass
it on to our subscribers:
Apropos the expenditure of $1,000,000 for
tho construction of permanent roads in Green
ville County, it will be well to consider certain
facts as to the taxation In the county at the
present time, and tho possibilities of an in
crease caused by the large appropriation.
Thc couny auditor's books show thal taxes
are colleted on $16,515,505 worth of property.
Of this sum, the Hy of Greenville pays upon
$5,577.010; Greenville township upon $4,661,
812; Greer upon $510,175, and the railroads
$1.318,490. The meaning of these figures in
this connection is that the city, the mills and
the railroads pay approximately 80 per cent of
tho taxation of the county, and the farmers pay
approximately 20 per cent. These estimates
may be slightly In error, but in the main they
aro correct
Where does the objection to the appropria
tion como from? A part of it (if there Is any)
comes from the rural districts, and it is this
part of the kicks which we wish to consider at
the present time. The farmers will pay but
20 per cent, of the cost of tho highways. The
benefit which they will derive from the roads
will far more than offset this payment. It
would not be a wild statement to say that the
farmers wilt reap more than 50 per cent, of the
value of the highways. Certainly, then there
should not be any concerted objection to the
appropriation from the rural districts, and The
News does not believe that there is any con
certed objection. These comments, however, are
made fur the benefit of those who are Inclined
. to think that the delegation la placing a bur
densome debt upon the farmer.
There has been more or less prejudice
against the city, and tho assertion is heard, at
times, that the city ls running the county ac
cording to its own notion. Consider the facts:
The city has paved its streets at its own cost,
and the farmers use tile streets. Now the city
will bear a greater portion ot the debt of the
rural roads than the county will bear. The
city people will use these roads lt ls trjue^and
twill benefit vastly by them. Hut none will
benefit more than the farmer. This, surely, ia
not s case In which the city is "putting some
thing over" on the country.
The following ls a crpy of the bill as introduced
by the Greenville delegation:
A BILL
To authorise and empowdr the supervisor of
Greenville County to issue coupon bonds of said
county In the sum of one million ($1,000,000)
dollars for the purpose of permanent road Im
provements In said county.
Section 1. That the supervisor of Greenville
county be and he is hereby authorised and em
powered to issue and sell coupon bonds of said
county in the sum of one million ($1,000,000)
dollars, the proceeds ot which shell be used by
the highway commission of Greenville County
for permanent road Improvement under the
provisions of the act establishing said commis
sion passed at the regular session of the gen
eral assembly ot South Carolina of 1915.
Sec. 8. Said coupon bonds shall be Issued
In such denominations as the said supervisor
shall determine and shall bear lntorest at a
rate not exceeding five per cent, per annum,
payable semi-annually on May first and October
first of each and every year.
Sec 3. Bald coupon bonds shall hear date
aa of May first A, D. 1915 and shall be made
payable on May first A. 1). 1915.
Sec. 4. The said bonds shall bo signed by the,
supervisor attested by the clerk, sealed with
the sesl of- his office and the lithographed sig
nature of the superviser to the- coupons of
said bonds shall he a sufficient signing ot the
sama
Sec. 5. That the said bonds shall he disposed
of by the supervisor for cash, st not less than
par, at such times and in such amounts .sa the
work of the asid highway commission shrll re
quire, and upon such notice by adve.-tlse.aent
and competitive blda as the supervisor shall
deem proper.
Soc. 6. The proceeds of the tale of such
bonds shsll he placed by the supervisor with
the county treasurer of Greenville County and
shall by him he kept separate and distinct from
all other funds;, they shsll he paid ont
upon the order ot the said highway commis
sion acording to the terms of the said act.
Sse. 7. That there shall be laved annually up
on all the ?axaHe property tn Greenville Coun
ty a sum sufficient ' to pay the Interest cou
pons as they sholl tall due and also the sum
- ot ten thousand dollars annually wale?: shall
he placed tn deposit at interest In some rellsbls
savings institution as a sinking fund for the
retirement of said bonds.
Sec 8. This act shsll go Into effect im
mediately upon Its approval hy Ute governor.
.The horn of ocr diplomatic dilemma Just now is
Werner Horn, tin German officer who attempted to
destroy the railroad bridge between Maine and
Canada.
9
1? KKK M? HKS OF It Ki HT MUST BK FEARLESS.
There is great similarity between the work ot
newspapers, which have a proper conception of
their duty to the community, and ministers of the
Gospel. In fact, so generali} is this recognized that
the great trinity of agencies working for the up
building of the country are conceded to he thc* pul
pit, the school and the press. All are great edu
cators, and aro supposed to inculcate truths es
sential for the uplift of the people they serve. This
great work has to be done by fearless men, and
women who do not hesitate to do their duty in the
face of discouragements and odds, and who are not
afraid to condemn the errors of superstition, the
wrongs of the people and the signs of the com
munities. All teachers have to run counter to the
views of many, and the evils of ignorance and vice
usually breed opposition to the sources of light and
purity.
This accounts for the opposition to newspapers
when they undertake to make public the crimes
and wrongs of a community. There will be many
who will commend the fearless newspaper, and
there will be also some who will condemn. This is
on the principle that was expressed so long ago
in thlB couplet: #
No man ever felt tho halter draw
With good opinion of the law.
The Intelligencer knows what lt is to run counter
to the opinions of those whose wrong doings are
exposed-given the whito light of publicity. Re
cently this newspaper began to publish the names
of all offenders against the law, and we believe it
has had a restraining influence, and many a young
man who dreaded this publicity has been kept from
committing some act that would have brought
shame and disgrace to his family and friends. They
will thank this newspaper for this some day, even
If they do wish to "thrash" tho reporter for "putting
my name in your paper." Only the day before
yest -lay a young man accosted our news man and
told him that If hiB name went Into the paper the
following day he would kill him. Of course, our
reporter WUB terribly frightened and quaked In
wardly that he had only a short while .yet to Hile,
but the name went in just the same. There have
not yet been any funerals as a result, nor will tbero
be. Such bluffing never goes with a newspaper
man who has any grit, and most of them have a
little.
The editor of The Intelligencer ls a great be
liever in specific attacks on crime. The prophet
Nathan Bald to David: "Thou art the man!" which
was much more forceable than if he had told David
that some king had been guilty of his crime. Un
less specific attacks are made on wrong doing those
guilty are prone to feel that the other person is
meant. No evils are corrected by kid glove hand
ling this day and time. The newspapers, the pulpit
and all teachers must teach correct living, and in
sist upon it, and when there have been violations
tbey must be strong enough to speak out de
fense of the right. Of course there will be opo
sition even to threatening, and sometimes, taking
of human life, but duty done ia a good armor plate
against the attacks-of those who prefer wrong to
right Tho Intelligencer baa nigh Idsain tor this
community and shall stand for them, and for the
enforcement of law, and correction of vice in any
form. The poor man and the rich; the friendless
and the friendly should all tare alike before the
law. Thoso officials who wink at vrong in high
places, and condemn lt in low, are not worthy of
trusr, and should be supplanted by stronger and
more manly men.
W<? should condemn any efforts to intimidate
thoso who wish to stand for the ri ?ht, and uphold,
tho hands of those who are fighting for a better'
and a cleaner city. In thia all of us will be alike
beneficiarles. Let us stand for the right in Ander
son at all times.
WHO RUNS THE PA FE HI
In a neighboring county a clergyman took the
editor of the local paper to task because the editor
accepted a certain advertising contract The good
man forgot that for years.the editor had given
freely of his space to help the church; had printed
columns of notices of services, meetings, suppers,
entertainments and lectures, all free. In donating
this space the editor had given more than the
equivalent ot cash. He had given publicity, and
thus had done more to support the church and pay
the minister's salary than any three members of
the church had done. An editor has but two sources
of income.-his subscription Hst and his space.
Yet, In this case,, when he sold hut apace he tost
a subscriber. Of course, no one need subscribe to
a paper unless he wishes to do so, but no sub
scriber should want to dictate to the editor as to
what ho should publish. Many editora will not ac-,
capt certain lines of advertising. Other editors
cannot afford, perhaps, to be so independent.
Business conditions often govern these matters.
A rich and prosp?rons Philadelphia weakly ot
national circulation for years declined the adver
tisements of cigarette manufacturera, - Business
hss fallen off lately for many of the big magasin?e.
I Now Hut paper Ia accepting cigarette advertising.
Perhaps the editor feeds the money, and who shall
blame him it he sells bia apace to the American
Tobacco company? Collier's too we hear, ts letting
down the bars, just a little. That's all right. Let
them down a little further, ar. long as fakers, and
nr?-?ivrm ??u swindlers are kept Out NO OOO CSn_
rna a naper to please everyone, be that paper big"
or little, lt la the editor's paper and lt ls his liv
ing. He H the one who should judge what should
and what should not te publish od In Its column**.
RIGHT BOWK TO BUSINESS.
Gov. Manning got tight down to business from
the start and we predict that he Ia going to keep at
lt until South Carolina Ia restored to her proper
place among the States of tho nation. One of the
first declarations of the new* governor struck the
keynote, that la that part of his initial ?nfosage
referring to the enforcement of law,-Hallsville
Messenger.
A CONSISTENT RIDER.
The weather maa seems to have been a fairly
consistent rider of the water wagon this year.
Greenville? Piedmont
lt would b
frain from
able value
want to gc
are ofiferir
son. * See
in and try
A
$10.00 M<
12.50 M<
.15.00 Mi
18.00 Mi
20.00 M(
22.50 Mi
25.00 Mi
LAST LA]
four more i
with these 1
Manhattan
Manhattan
Manhattan
CAN DELIVER ONLY
1 QUART A MONTH
Alabama's Anti-Shipping Bill Be
comes a Lew Automa
tically.
(By <V* elated PTUH.1
.MONTGOMERY, Ala.. Feb. 9.-De
livery of more than one quart of
whiskey or other intoxicating liquor
In a month to any one person tn Ala
bama will be prohibited after June 30
under the Denson antl-shlpping billi
which became effective today. The
measure became a law automatically,
having remained unsigned by Gover
nor Henderson for'seven (Jays after
its passage by the legislature.
A bril which would prohibit news
papers in Alabama from publishing
liquor advertisements was returned
to the legislature with the governor's
vsto. It has been made thc special or
der of business Wednesday.
Heavy Losses to
British Shipping
Chairmen ol liverpool Unwriters'
Association Estimates Loss at
$35,000,000.
(By Associated Pren.)
LIVERPOOL, Jan. 30.-(Correspon
dence of the Associated Press.)-The
chairman of the Llvtorpool Underwrit
ers' Association, at the annual meet- '
lng, said that the losses during the
war thus far to the British shipping
was estimated at $30,000,000 to $35,
000,000.
The chairman said 1915 had opened
badly, with a large number of very
costly losses, from natural causes, the .
figures on the hooks of the association i
showing a total of $6,500,000 against
$3,500,000 for the, corresponding per
iod of last year. I . .
Cotton exchange at Rotterdam.
THE HAGUE, via London, Feb., 9.
(11:02 p. m.).-A cotton exchange K
being organized at Rotterdam, -ft Lt
declared the cotton movement ls eas
ier from America to Rotterdam than
to Bremen. i
? ?.?
RUSSIAN ARMY "
GROWS STRONGER
(CONTINUED FROM PAO? ONS.)
Uiarched with our enemy, but her re
sistance already has been shattered
hy our glorious Caucasian troops, and
the radiant future of the Russians on
the Black Sea is beginning to draw
near the walls of Constantinople."
Foreign Minister Sarnoff recalled
how, in the place he stood six months
ago. he had explained why Russia "in
the faca of. tee brutal attempt ot Ger
many and Austria" upon the inde
pendence of Servia and Belgium had
been able to take no other step than
to bear arms in the delan as of the
rights of nations.
In a review ot the progress of the
was M. Saaaoff said tho allies' goal
was assured. It was useless for Ger^
many and Austria to say they were
torced Into the war or to repeat Ute
old story that King Sd ward had
sought to surround Germany with
enemies, for. he declarad, the whole
world knew that the agreements en
tered into or projected by that mor.
areh were fundamentally defensive.
Germany, continued M. Saxnoff, had
sought to embroil Russia' with neigh
boring countries, especially with
Scandinavia, with Galicia, where Oer
^^^^^^^
Only
shirts
$1.50
2.00
3.50
j
e conservatism carried to
calling a spade a spade w
s as these are concerned.
) on record as saying that
ig now have never been k
them in our windows, or
some of the clothes on.
\EN'S SUITS AND OVE1
m's Suits and Overcoats r
in's Suits and Overcoats i
sn's Suits and Overcoats t
sn's Suits a"d Overcoats i
sn's Suits < ?d Overcoats i
in's Suits and Overcoats i
in's Suits and Overcoats i
P ON MANHATTAN. SH]
days in which to replenis
famous garments at the li
and Adjusto Shirts. . .
, Arrow and Adjusto Shi
Shirts, some silks. . . .
BBMSBMSBBBEB
"The Store with a i
nan poid caused the Ukraine move
ment; with Rumania, where the Gor
naus tried to blunt the consciousness
jf the community of interests be
tween the .Rumanians and Russians,
md with Turkey where German in- - ?
Lrigue had flourished.
"All this," M. Saznofi declared,
'was sufficient for us to Judge of tbe
falue of the German statements re- !
yarding the alleged envelopment of j
Serroany by the Triple Entente.
Squally worthless are the assertions
that it was not Germany who began I
the war, for irrefutable documenta
exist to prove the contrary. Among *
the malevolent inventions figure re- 8
ports of Jewish programs' which RUB- (
stan troops are alleged ta have or
ganized. I seize this opportunity to *
leny thia calumny categorically, for 1;
if the Jewish population in Ute theatre t
at war is suffering, that is an inevl- f
table evil since inhabitants of regions
where there are hostilities always (
dave been severely tried. Eye wit- t
nesBes are unanimous in . stating that
the. greatest devastation in Poland is
the work of the Germans and Aua- \
triaos/'
The German ambsssador in Wash- 1
ington zealously spread the reports in
sn attempt to create, in the United
States a feeling hostile to us, but the !
good sense of the American peopleJ
has prevented them' from falling Into [
the clumsily laid snare, j hope the
rood relations between Russia and
the United States will not Buffer from
these German Intrigues."
M. Sarnoff then described what he
ieclared were German efforts to sow
discord among the Allies by' spread
ing reports that one or the other ot
them desired a separate peace. The
foreign minister said these efforts had j
resulted in a pitiful failure.
Referring to. events which brought f
Turkey into the war, M. Saznofi* said: ,
"All the acts of the Turks since the *
appearance of the cruiser G o eben In ?
the Dardanelles ha\'o been committed t
unded the pressure of Germany but :
the efforts of the Turka to evado re
Bponslblllty for these acta could not
prevent them from falling Into the *
abyss Into which they were rolling." I
I
Prohibition In Colorado. jj
DENVER, Feb. 9.-The administra- t
lion Statewide prohibition bill waa -
passed on third reading in thc senate i
today, 27 to 4. It now goes to the \
house. .
The measure prohibits interest ato E
and intrastate shipment ot liquor tor E
sale or gift, except for medicinal and _
sacramental purposes. ?
Wflmin*toa Bakers Kat Included. '
"SV1 LiliNGTON, N. C., Feb. 9.-The 1
report from Spartanburg, that Wit- 1
ralngton bakers have advanced the
price of bread ls denied by local bak- I
ors, though they admit the', they may 1
be compel lad to make ta- Advance iat- J
or. <
PARAMOUR
TOB
?THE LITTLE GRAY
To these who knew, the ?ame ot ?a
iafs an usual
THURS
?.Exploita of Elatae," ead a retara
Figmaa. The demand fer tao rat?
great. We expect a packe
FBI?
The Conspiracy*-John Emerson.^
"Leah Kiesehna"-Carlotta WfiltoEu
drama si?liar to ?One of Oar
?era meatian cf Her san
Bead Samesary of Oar Feature
extreme to re
hen such remark
We therefore
such values as we
nown to Ander
better still, step
RCOATS
low. . . .$ 6.95
low. . . 8.95
low. . . . 10.95
low. . . . ,12.95
low. . . . 14.95
low. . . . 16.95
low. . . . 17.95
[RT SALE
h your stock of
iberal reductions.
..... .$1.15
rts. 1.40
...... 2.25
3
Lonsaence
rRUST IN GOD
AND HOLD OUT
Motto of Germans For Today
Says Archbishop of Cologne
Addressing Catholic Meeting
(By Associated Pre?.)
COLOGNE, via London, Feb. ?>.-,
il p? m.)-Cardinal von Hartman,
irchbishop of Cologne, addressing a
Catholic meeting today said:
"The emperor's words, 'I no longer
mow parties; X know only Germans,'
pu fonnd an unanimous eebo among
fae German people, who are united
or king and country.
"The motto for today ls 'Trust in
tod and Hold out.' Our armies pro*
acting ?B Jn the east and the weat
ire in good position. God will not
lermlt atheistic France and orthodox
tusEii to cruch the flourishing ' re?
tglou* life in the Fatherland,
"Trust therefore, in our just cause,
mr brave troops and the noble emper
>r, who is adorned with all the vir*
ues ot his Hohenzollern forefathers.
Trust; above all, In the Ruler of hat
lea, to whom we faithfully and coa
Juually pray!"
INDEBSON MAN LUCKY HMO
K?? Interest Beaders of Tee IoteHI*
gene?r.
'rhose having the misfortune to enf
ler front backache, urinary' disorders,
cravel, dropsical swellings, rheumatic
Kilns, or'other kidney and bladder
lisorders, will read with gratification
his encouraging statement by an An
lernen man.
J. T. Simpson, retired farmer, 1344
L Main St, Anderson saya; "My back
mined me terribly and I could hardly
itralghtcn up without bracing myself.
Pbe kidney secretions passed too ot
en, but the flow waa ? scanty and
ramed terribly. There waa also
ouch sediment in the secretions that
ookod like brick-dust. I had auch
>ad dizzy spells that I would fairly
eel. When I read abet ? Doan'e Kld
iay Pills. I got a box a' Evana' Phar
oacy and the first few dose's relieved
oe. By the time I bad finished three
?oxes, I waa completely cured and
elt like a differ-mt man. Doan'a Rid
ley Pills are absolutely the finest kid*
tey medicine I have ever taken."
Price 60c at all dealers. Don't ston
ily ask for a ISftney remedy-get
loan's Kidney Pilks-the name that
ur. simpson had. Foster-Mtlburn
3o, Props., Buffalo, N. Y. .
rTHEATRE
?AY
LADY"-Jane Grey.
ne Grey ls sufficient comment for
I offering,.
BA?
of "The Man ea the Bax**--Hex
ra of tah feature has bees very
A house ft* vbi? festere?
At
The name af John ?sacsea fs
ere als?.
?OAT
A nether fanteas taten?tfMsftl
Girls?-Carlotta. Hffisea. The
ie sfeeald interest yea.
a te The Bally Intelligencer. j

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