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The intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1915-1917, September 09, 1915, Image 3

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THE WAR
Has not caused us to
Raise the Price, nor
Lower die Quality
of
"Town and Coontry'*
Paint
YET!
Anderson faint &
Color Co.
132 North Maha Street.
Phone 647.
A NICE BIG ROAST
of Beef/Pork or Hutton ls really one
of the best meats. For lt ls Just as
good cold as hot. So you can have
several meals with only one cooking.
Tell us to send" one for Sunday din
ner. Make it a big one, for our meats
are so choice that only a big one will
have enough left to cut uv old.
PHONE 6*4.
The Lily White Market
J. H. LINDSAY. Proprietor.
PIANO SACRIFICE
?.J*"J?*T? SJ?*'*"0 ln ? homo DCM- Andmon. To
o'ratuniiiiir w, oner trpmmidmi? dlacotmt
end mp,t libera Jinn, to flr>t who nptdloa. SUcktEr
ujc.1 but I? fv-rr^rohBlflon:pood Blfri?v "ff
and Dplondld quality. Address . -'"Ht
J. ?. STEWART, _ Bu INT. ITUSTA, U.
CASTOR! A
For Infants and Children
In Ur * Tor Over 30 Years
'Always bears
the
Signature of
"TIZ" FOR TIRED
SORE, ACHING FEET
.**.?> _- S
'Akt what relief. Ko more tired feet?,
no more burning feet, swollen, bad smell-,
lng, sweaty feet. No more pain in corns
callouses or bunions. No, matter .what!
alls your feet
or what under
the sun you've
tried without
getting relief.
Just use "TIZ."
TIZ" draws
put all tho poi
sonous exuda
tions which puff
up the feet;
"TIZ? is ma*-"
ical; "TIZ" ia
grand; "TIZ"
will cure., your
foot teoubleo so y
you'U noyer limp or draw up your fa**
pi pain, s YoUr shoes won't, seem tight
and your feet will never, never hurt or
get ?pre, swollen or tired.
Crt-A 85 cent^,box at any driig :$r
ilon?**.mcnt atore^ an^jjft^tfofy, ... i_
His Misfortune.,
? . A? horse dealer sold a 'norse to a
farmer, assuring him lt wes a beauty,
without is single fault. The farmer
met the dealer some time after and
said: "I consider you fairly BWlndlodJ
me with the horse you sold me, and
1 must halite-compensation."
"Oh,* said the dealer, '!wha:'svthe
matter wltlt.fciroT He Is Just what
I said he w??% al'n*t (her*
"No," said the farmer, "you said
he was without a single fault, and
'the horse ls stone deaf."
"Veil, eaid the horseman, "that
ts?'t Ms . fstuSt-that'6s (bis; misfor
tune , "_\Ve?kly Telegraph.
His ftest Was Broken.
O D. Wright, Rose morrl. Neb,
writes: "For about six mbntb? I waa
bothered with shooting and continual
pains in the region of my kidneys. My
rest wai broken nearly every night
by frequent action ot my kidney?. I
was advised by my doctor to try
Foley Kidney Filia ?nd One 50 coot
bottle mude a- well man ot rae. I ?m
always recommend Foley Kidney Pill?*
for I know they Are good." This Splen
did romedy.?or backache*, rheumatism,
sore muscle* and swollen Joints con
tains no habit forming drugs. Bold
everywhere.
(.Pittsburgh OaEette-Times.)
Premier Asquith i&ya JomV Bull ?An
laugh .at tho tmr of in/asion. but
somehow tho laugh sounds rattier
hysterical.
-'--?-r
Phon* 87
Belief it P erf dhu a nee.
There will De a benefit performance
at the Anderson theatre on Friday
for St. Joseph Catholic church. The
play "Ali for Old Ireland," promises
to be a most interesting one.
Ko be rt E. Lee Chapter.
The Robert E. Lee chapter will be
gin their fall meetings, the first to be
held at the Hotel Chlqtiola at four
o'clock Friday afternoon, September
10th.
All members are urged to come and
bring their dues.
Mrs. Raymond Beaty
President.
? Miss Vina Patrick leaves today for
Worchester, Mass., to attend the
weddings of a friend. She will make
the trip from Charleston by water.
Miss Sara Hayes will go to Char
leston today for a stay of several
days.
Mrs. Louise Murphy Roper tb st
home from the mountains.
Miss Elizabeth Rogers of Charles
ton is visiting Mrs. Carrie McCully,
on South Main street.
I'll 1 ??>+l IIHitll 1 '
I Personal jj
4 1 < a i ?MI * e 11 > 11 e., * in i '
Mr. T. J. Pelror, 3rd, was a visi
tor from Pelzer yesterday.
Mr. John Tucker and Mr. Bruce
Tucker were in the city yesterday
from Iva.
Mr. and Mrs. John Pruitt were in
thc oity from Starr yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McAllister of
Iva spent yesterday in Anderson.
Mrs. F. M. Cary and Miss Helen
Cary of Seneca were in the city yes
terday.
I" '
Miss Annie Dean of 8 ta rr was In
the city shopping yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Frank McGee add
Messrs. S. E. Leveretto and W. R.>
Mullina* ot Iva were in Anderson
yesterday afternoon.
Messrs. Will Sullivan. Jr., N. B.
ind Pat Sullivan have ' gone to Au
burn where they will attend school
this coming session.
Mr. J. E. Pettigrew of Iva passed
through ithe city yesterday en route
to Clemson.
Miss Lucile Webb was 1n the city
shopping yesterday.
Mr. Sam Wolfe went to Spartan
burg yesterday afternoon.
Mr. J. E. Horton of Belton was a
visitor in the city'yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Gadsden Sayre
and sen. Christie Sayre have gone to
the mountains on a few dava camp
ing trip. Mr. Sayre will enter Lin
wood college while away.
Dr. Carl M. Hall leaves,this morn
ing at 6 o'clock for Fort Collins,
Colo., where he will take up his stu
dies at the Colorado State college.
Mr. and Mrs. McAlphin Thornton,
ot Hartwell were In the city yester
day.
Major-Daly.
Invitations _ reading as follows
have been received in Anderson:
Mr. and Mrs. John Allen Major in
vite you to be present at the . mar
riage of their daughter, Alile, to Mr.
Jdhn AsU'r Daly on Tuesday after
noon. Septcmbor ?1st, at four o'clock
at Keals Creek church. Belton, South
Serolma.
-. .
fr* ********************
* CHHM>AR SEWS 4
fr** *******************
Mrs. A. L. Sullivan has returned
rrom a visit to relatives in Royston,
?a. ~
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Mahaffey
visited relatives near Euroka Mon
day.
Miss May Tolllson of While Plains
ls the attractive geest of Miss Clara
Holland.
Mrs. J. J. Copeland ls very ill at
thU writing.
Messrs. I. F. and Curtis Cope
land Manning, and .Lewis (Mahaffey
were among those who attended the
Red Men's ccnvcutlon St Chick
SpringB Saturday.
MJ*^ rs. Wilton and Clifford. Earls
and sister. Decimos, . have returned
to their work In the Belina ??hool.
Miss Clara Hollar d spent la&t
week with relatives near While
Plains.
Miss Beulah Lollls . has returned
rrom a two weeks visit In Anderson
and Donalds.
?any Coatptalnt Heard.
This summer ?ems to have produced
kn unusual amount of sickness. Many
complain of headaches, lame, backs
rheumatism, biliousness and of being
'always tired." Aches, pains and 1U3
caused by the kidneys failing ? aft
their work and threw tho poisonous
waste from the system yield quickly
to Foley Kidney Pills, fhey help ?lfm
tntlon, give sound sma$ and make you
feel well and strong. They ar* tonic
la action. Sold everywhere.
INK
T HELP TO
L?
Edward A. Morea Tell? Public
Health Association Publicity is
Savins; More Lives Than Any
One Agency.
Rochester, N. Y., Sept. 8.
"Printers ink is saving more lives
than any other single agency employ?
cd by modern health-workers." said
Edward A. Morse, assistant secretary
of the (New York State Charities Aid
association, in an address today be
fore the American Public Health as
sociation here.
"Printer's ink.!' .bald he. "should
be on tired in tho pharmacopoeia as
an accredited remedy for human ills.
Among other Clings, it prevents tu
berculosis and builds hospitals , to
cure it; lt saves the lives of child
ren and controls epidemics of small
pox. Thousands of babies are today
alive in New York State largely be
cause big doses of pVinter's ink were
administered to the public by the
state and tocal departments of health.
One of tho most-1 important cities-of
this d?ate endured an epidemic of
smallpox that Increased rapidly for
a whole year. Then the newly re
organized department of health an
nounced that-its policy in dealing
with local epidemics would be state
wide publicity. When the people of
that city t.-ealized that their lax
health standards were to be spread
broadcast through the pages of tho
Newspapers and would come to the
Knowledge of the people Of the whole
j ta to whose lives were being inenac
3d, the officials of the city readily
idopted the program bf the state.
"You may'cure individuals of their
ills In the privacw of a sickroom, but
to CUT? the public ot its ills you
mist get in'o the newspapers.
"Public Health work means 'effort
o change the lives and habitu of the
E>eople. In this respect the same
irinclples apply as apply to tho mar
keting a brand of beans. The bean
nan must change the lives and CUB
:oms of the copie with relation to
als particular brand, we, in public
icalth work, must change the lives
ind custom ot the people with re
ference to sanitation, fresh air, eat
ing, sleep In gand drinking. The bean
aakery will spend hundreds of uaous
inds on advertising to put Its parti
cular brand of beans in the moutbB
3f a million people. We, as a rom
nunity, however, hesitate over spend
ing a few thousand dollars to put
health into the homes and minds of
ill the people.
"We will never reach goal or ult!
nato achievement In public health
rvttrk until we realise that precisely
:hc samo principles govern Hue sale
3f public health to the community
is govern the sale ot beans, and gar
tere, crackers and corsets. There is
ao reason why a community, should
aot advertise its health . work and
pray for lt-advertise as intelligently
ind pay Mr lt as liberally as a mer
chandiser.
"One of the greatest opportunities
tor public health work that counts
!B open to county, Sute and Nation
al medical societies. A nation-wide
cjakuFlilgh tff pafd-fdjr publicity cn
the evils o' patent medicines would
?Ither open the columns of the news
papers to txie arguments against
harmful nostrums or would place the
publishers of the newspapers hi an
utterly indefendible position.
"The oas?chviUm has kdso found
DSkt-for advertising space of tremen
dous value In campaigns for county
tuberculosis hospitals. It Will con- j
tihue, {..believe, to use that method of
presenting the arguments In local Ss
well as state campaigns, and ff the
success of a measure governs our fu
ture policy we will increase our use
ot advertising." '
Newspaper Maa Becommenda lt.
.B- B. Wentworth of tho St James,
(Mo.) News, writes: "Two nonths
igo ? took a severe cold which settled
n my lungs and I had such pains in
ny lungs I feared pneumonia. I got
i bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar and
t straightened me up Immediately, I
:an recommend it to be a genuine
:ough and lung medicine." Many moth
ers Write this reliable medicine cured
.heir children ot croup. Hay fever
md asthma sufferers say it gives
luick relief. Sold.everywhere.
Educating Him 7
Yells from the nursery brought tho
nother, w$m tonnd the baby gleefully
miling small Billy's curls.
"Never mind, darling," ?ho comfort
sd., "Baby doesn't know rum lt
' J ?alf an hour later wild shrieks,
'rom the baby made her ann again
:o tho nnnressry .
o the nursery.
"Why. Billy !" she cried. "Whet ls
.he matter with the baby?"
"Nothing mpszer," said Bitty, calnt
y, "only now fte knows!"-^Urpfer'ff.
A Blnnder.
Several metnebers of a woman* J
lub were chatting Wtth S little daugh
er bf their hostess.
"I sop post.- you are a great help, to
.our mammaT" said one.
"Oh, yes," polled the little miss,
and so ls Ethel; but today H ls my
urn to count the spoons after the
lompany ls gone."--Chicago Herald.
Natural D?duction.
Sister Soe-I am suro you sill Hice
. Brother Jack-Oh, gee, is sha as
lomely ss that.-Florida Times
Union.
LUTHEMM HEETiMG
Thirty-Fifth Biennial Session Con
venea Today at Rock
leland, ill.
Rock Island. 111., Sept. 8.-Thc
general council of the Lutheran
church In America, which ls said to
represent about 750.000 communi
cants, will begin its 35th bi?nnlel
convention here tomorrow. Amoug
the more important matters that will
come up for consideration will be
foreign mission work, which ls parti
cularly strong in the far east. Ger
man Lutheran missions in India have
suffered because since the European
war began aid has not been forth
coming from the home country, and
on account of this the American Luth
erans have been appealed to for help.
The problem or the English home
missions in Canada ls also said to be
one of the most pressing matters.
The approach in 1917 of the 400th
anniversary of the beginning of the
Reformation under Martin Luther,
will occupy mudh ilt/mtion. A
mo\ement is in progress to unite all
sections bf tflie Lutheran church In
this country in a grand Jubilee cele
bration and in fact, overtures. have
been .nade to have representatives pf
oil p) otestnnt churches give special
attention to this Quadricentennlal
Jubilee. A feature of the Lutheran
church celebration 1B the planning
for a large memorial fund to be used
for all forms of church work. The
proposal will be made to other sec
tions of the church to unite In rais
ing g $10,000,000 fund.
ALFONSO ABANDONS
(lui? IO AMERICA
Says ft is Impossible to Prophesy
End o'/ War-Strength
Beat Safeguard.
Paris, Sept.' 8.-King Alfonso ot
Spain abandoned his plan to visit
America because of the war. fae told
Senor Covllller, an Argentine Journal
ist, during an audience at which the
war was discussed.
"It ls Impossible to prophesy when
the war will end," said the king,
"After the conflict the work will be
enormous. Nations will arm more
than ever. When one sets Belgium,
whose neutrality was agreed to by all
nattons, finding defense only In an
armed forcett ls easy to understand
that countries'r?alit? the necessity in
time of peace of surrounding them
selves with the must positive of guar
antees."
The king said that even pacifists
recognize that after the war there ls
no better safeguards for rights than
strength.
AIR RAIDS CONTI .?UE
OX ENGLISH COAST
Londai, Sept. 8^-'Hostile air raids
on eastern England and London dis
trict continued tonight. The bombs
caused casualties and fires.
Serbians Shell Austrian H.
Nish, S?p: 8.-The war office an
nounced that the Serbian artillery on
September 3-4 actively opposed Aus
trian efforts to fortify the left bank
of the Linaube.
Visitor--Your church is a beauty
That handsome house next door is the i
parsonage, I presume?"
beacon de Good-"N-o. Fact is,
the parsonage is some distance up
town, but we intend to make an offer
for, one of these nearby reside nev s
soon."
Visitor-"The price will he high,
no doubt."
Deacon de Good-"H'm! I think
hot. We shan't try to buy until after
our new chimes are put In."-New
York Weekly.
Gentleman-"What would you do
with a nickel If t gave you oner'
Tramp (sarcastically)-'Git a now
rig. mister, n* some supper an' a
night's lodgln' an' breakfast *o' din
ner tomorrow." . Gentleman-"My
good lellow, take this quarter and
support yourself for the rest ot your
life."-Boston Transdript.
Village Storekeeper (as pastor ex
ecutes a masterly retreat from his
store)-"Dinged old hypocrite! This
ls the same lead nnarter I put tn
the collection last ?undayV-Judge.
Kens Equal to ?fcawaerlqjn**.
"I have tried most ett of th* cough
:urea and find that there ls none that
sqUal Chamberlain'*) Cough Remedy.
lt has never failed ta give mo prompt
relief^ writes W. V. Hsrser, Mont
pelier, Tad. When, yon hate a cold
rive this remedy.Retrial and seo for
yourself what a ty?e?dtd medicine it
ls. For sale by all dealers.
Very Grew sea?*.
(PMladVlphla Record.)
Col. K. M. House, discussing his
peace mission in tarop?, said:
"Th? french soldiers, by the wsy.
are eagled polltts^-<riade&er?, aa we
might aay. In the ^encftes, you see.
the Gay French aohlhtt? all grow
beards. To see a slender lad of 13
or 24 wRh sn enormous black beard
covering his chest-Mtrell, it's like tko
story:
"W?lPc, said en etymology teach
er, give me a sentence with the word
"grewsome" in h.*
Th? soldier." Willis answered,
stopped shaving and grew some whis
kers."
TO SEPT. FIRST
First Report ot Season Shows
461.537 Bales Ginned Prior to
First of This Month-Less Than
Figures Same Date Last Year.
Washington. Sept. 8.-Cotton of
the growth of 1915 ginned prior to
September 1 amounted to 461.537
bales, counting round ss half bales,
according to the first ginning report
of the season iss ,ed today by the
bureau of the commis. That compar
ed with 480,317 bales or 3 per cent ol j
the entire crop, ginned to September
1 last year, 799,099 bales, or 5.7 per
cent ot the entire crop, ginned to that
date in 1913 and 730,884 bales, o
5.4 per cent of the entire crop, gin
ned to that date in 1912.
Glnnlngs prior to September 1, by
states, Ith comparisons for the
last three years, follow:
Year Bales
Alaban?.
1915. 38.000 1
1914. 46,241
1913. ..:.12.824
1912. 40,501
Arkansas.
1915. 320
1914.. 521
1913. . 1,293
1912. 81
Florida. .
1915. 4.700
1914. 5.214
1913... .. .. u. 2.960]
1912.... .,. 1,8321
Georgia.
19J.5.133,000
1914...136.286
1913. 72,352
1912_. 34,520
Lo nit lana.
1915. . R.700
1914. 3,783
1913. 7.449
1912. 1,724
Mississippi.
1915. 4,600
1914.'. 2.689
1918. 2,052
1912 .'. 442
North Carolina.
1915. 354
,1914. 968
1913. 177
1912. 674
Oklahoma.
1915. 8
1914. 238
1913. ... . 5,106
1912. 272
South Carolina.
1915. 4,200
1914.14.033
1913. 7.264
?1912. 4,260
I ' Texas.
1915.269,0000
1914.268,485
1913 .:.855,871
1912.674,249
The next ginning report will bo is
sued Saturday, October 2, at 10 a.
m. eastern time.
Murphy's Dneavja.
"Shure, Fat,'' said Murphy, "bet'
tin's a shockin' had habit."
"Shore, Murphy," said Pat. "But
why?"
"Ye know Costigan?"
"Trott* I do."
"Well," said Murphy, he bet me a
sixpence to a shilling that I couldn't
swallow an egg without breaking the
sholl of it."
"And did ye lose tbs bet?" askod.|
Pat.
"No, Pat, I Won H." replied Murphy. I
"Then phawt's allin' yet"
"Shure, lt's the egg that's aillo' me. "J
groaned Murphy. - "If I Jump about-j
I'll break lt and cut me stomach wld
thc shell an' if I kape quiet itu hatch
an* I'll have a Shanghai rooster
scratching me inside."-Poar-cn'r
To the Public
"I feel that I owe the manufacturers
of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy a word ot grati
tude," writes Mrs. T. N. Witheren,
Oowanda. N. Y. "When I br.tan tak
ing this medicine I was tn great pain
and feeling terribly Stck. due to an
attack of summer complaint. . After
taking a dose of lt I had not long to
walt for rellof as lt benefited me al
most Immediately." For sale by all
dealers.
Tea. To Darken Hair
She Mixed Sulphur With it *?
Restore Color, Gloss,
Thickness.
Common garden sago brewed Into a
henry tea with sulphur and alcohol
added, will turn gray, streaked and
fade 1 hair beautifully dark and luxur
iant, cmove every blt of *andrufr.
stop scalp itching and falling hair.
Just a few- applications will prove a
revelation if your hair ls fading, gray
or dry. scraggly and thin. Mixing the
Sage Tea and Sulphur recipe at home,
though, is troublesome. An easier
way is to get the ready-to-use ton tc.
coating about BO cents a large bottle
at drug stores, known ss "Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Compound," thus
avoiding a lot of muss.
While wispy, gray, faded hair ls not
sinful, we all desire to retain our
youthful appearance add attractive-*!
ness. By darkening your hair with
Wyeth's Sage. and Sulphur, no one
can '.ell, because lt does ti so natural
ly; so evenly. Yon jost dampen a
sponge br soft brush with lt and draw
this through your hair, taking one
amati strand" at a tims; hy morning
all gray hairs have disappeared, sad?
after another application or two, your
hair becomes beaut l> ul ly dark, slossy,
soft and luxuriant.
Our store will be closed
TODAY
On accound of Religious holiday
The Lesser Co.
This store will be closed
Today and Friday
On account of holiday. We will
be open Saturday all day.
B. FLEISHMAN & BROS.
Tor Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
Genuine Gastona
Always
Bears the
Signature,
af
Thirty Years
Bo** Copy of Wrapper.
'ftafchiaw COM**MT. HtV (SM<
\"Onyx '%&& Hosiery ?
M Glvee the BEST VALUE for Your Money.
f-/ trery Ern* hm Ohm toft*, fer *.?, fewMOae^
Any Color ?*d Style From 25c to $5.01 per pairV
fcook for UK? Trade Uart! ^ ft** ty Al! Cot* DnW1^
who**!* Lwd & Taylor ^SBWYO?UC v

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