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Dreaded An Operation
Is/Lore Than Anything
Tried Frufcola and Traxo and ^jM?BD8l^
Hes Never Since Been ^fjiffli
Troubled With Gall- /| |; ; . .
Mrs. Mary E. Franse, whose ad- jj)]pi' ^?feflft?Sfflfllll?k
dress ls West Point, Nebr., Box 411, fljifl H?HF^"^^-"^^ 1\
hap written to the Plnus laboratories P K - -j**^ I l i i'l' lV
a very strong endorsement of Fmitola I T
and Trnxo. In her lotter, Mrs. Franse | "~'|f:T 1
Bays: "About ten years ago I was I ! I I ? ? ???'?d ' ?i l i ! J
about to undergo an operation for ii i ! lt 'iii'l I' ll'i'li'i i:
gall-stones when I heard of your med- '! '?'' ' :
leine. Dreading an oporation above K
everything I determined to try mjl-^ffT^- v ^-"W^TOSIJ
Frultola and Traxo and have never 'U .\:U '?F^^^wMG^\
been sorry I did so, as I havo novor ISA . ^. ^%F$*W
been troubled with gall-stones elnco." "WV I ^ajft'" ' > I
Frultola 1B a powerful lubricant for ou Y?M"if?A \) |
tho intestinal organs, and ono dose \?/J 1 tal^iV-vri^wn
?B;ufcually sufficient to give ample evl- VJ \f<^^T^iiSx']^^
dorice of its eiilcacy. It softens the \?:Xjf r ^'SCHEIDE^
congested masses, disintegrates the
hardened particles that occasion BO
much suffering, and expels tho accumulated waste to the great, relief of the
patient. Following a dose of Fruitnia, Traxo should be token three or four
times a day in order to rebuild and restore ibo system thai hats been wea\i?u
cd- and run down by constant suffering. It Is a spieudld tonie, acting on tito
liver and stomach most beneficially.
Frultola and Traxo aro prepared in tho Pinus laboratories at 'Monticello.
111., and arrangements baye been made to supply them through representativo
druggists. In Anderson they can bo obtained at Evans' Pharmacy, Three
Stores. . .
In tho current issue of Farm and
Fireside a writer says:
"Those wfco livo outside the terri
tory stricken by thc foot-and-mouth
disease cannot realize what a terrible
word ls'quarantine.' It is bad enough
to have the premises isolated by the
iron ring of prohibited intercourse,
und the sales of live stock forbidden,
to say nothing of Uie probablo slaugh
ter of the animals. But thiB is not
all. A subscriber in MeDonough
county, Illinois, writes us a letter un
der date of September 10th which
command* sympathy. In the north
part of MeDonough county. Bays' he,
'about two-thirds of the small grain
is,m tho stack. It cannot be thresh
ed or Bold till the .foot-aud-mout'i
disease is wiped out there. If spora
dic cases occur, tho farmers may be
tied up in tin ii way until next spring,
and corn, the main crop, must lie in
the cribs unmarketed
"ThiB is a tragic situation. No com
pensation for slaughtered animals can
fully compensate. What is the
moral? We cannot say that the quar
antine is unnecessary becauBO of the
'hardships entailed by it. If by such
rigid measures wo can prevent this
disenso from becoming universally
domesticated here, we should endure
them. Boport every suspicious cir
cumstance to the Veterinary authori
ties. TTius may tho plague be detect
ed before it spreads, and the necessity
for quarantine reduced to its lowent
Cheap ?White Wings" In China.
C.vinose hens are fed principally on
rice. -That ls why the Chinese farmer
can sell eggs at about a nickel a dozen
and.make a profit even though ho pays
his farm, hands as high as 10 cents u
day.-Farm and Fireside.
Here*s the test
. Compare our India and Ceylon Black Tea with
what you have been drinking, lt's far more
delicious and refreshing. Send for a sample
bag of our "Silver Label" Five O'Clock Blend-\
all ready for your teapot-enough for three cups- jv
111-113 Hud*? St. "SAFE-TEA FIRST" and Always
NeW York City A-wded Gold Mod*]. Sn Fna?co. 1913 (ita)
WINTER COLD CALLS
We Have That Kind Only
Tho qunllty of the Coal I gell ls the BEBT.
There's None Belter.
Everybody knows iliftt IVynlt'.' TOI*s are
trill TWO THOUSAND pounds. :
: - ^ ^_ . .When wo promise Delivery-vre mean
Q J% \?rf fl? fl/ Just that, When yen are out of coal and
IV IV ?1 fl i VJ need ii- phono asl We'll have the coal
V *J I\ * * V MJ^ tbero in Bhort fi^-v.
~; ? '. "ir^^-'^: -r ^ ..^ r ! V^ " ^- .' \
' \ "Wyatt, tho 86 Coal Man" ls the man who
P'^vlV ? ft IT pat the pri?e of coal dbw?r of course there
<tk I I Iv-v'psre Imitators NOWt b?n-t would there hare
m.? AU 1 V JU fct.?n any $3 Ioal 80fc jn Anderson If ? hadn't
''WYATT, THE ?iiiiiii
Phone 182, .-''V ?
... nyilil.'ri..... !!-; j i. j-" :,' :->v '.}.' '"?.' ' y.*;}* y ..?;, ?~r~
ROTATION OF CROPS
HT THE COUNTY FARM
SYSTEM NOW IS TO PLANT
ONLY GRAIN AND NO
MAY MAKE CHANGE
lt it Suggested That at Least 50
Acres Ele Planted in Cotton
Mr. J. 'Mack King, supervisor. 1B
considering a <l:auge in tko crops
planted on the farra at ihe county
home and one day tills week in com
pany willi Mr. ?. M. Uyars, farm
demonstration agent, made a trip out
there to have the latter look at tho
land and seo what was being done.
It bas b^en tho custom to have
as !l:e principal crops on the county
farm, corn, oats and peas, no cotton
being niantcd at all. This of course
is a great deal better than plant
ing all cotton but it has been suggest
ed that a still better way would be
to rotate. It is understood that Mr.
King favors 'planting at least 50 acres
in cotton each year, or one-Ilfth of
the total acreage. However, some of
tho other county commissioners it is
said, disagree with him.
There seemB to-be two good rea
sons wfiy some cotton should be plant
ed at the county farm, the first is that
it will create a series of crop rota
tions, and the second is that it wi'-l
give tho inmates of the county home
who are ablo to work, something to
do all thc year round.
Those who 'have studied soils and
crop rotations claim that it is about
as bad for land to bo planted to small
grain all of the timo as it IJ for cot
ton to bo the crop every year. Ali
small grain crops feed from the top
soil, wheroas, cotton has a long tap
root and gets Its food supply deeper
down in the soil. Another point in
furor of cotted ?B the fact that its
being planted occasionally lessens the
danger of ti.o grain being damaged by
diseases and insects. Frequently ex
perts advise farmers to rotate their
crops in . order to get rid .of certain
harmful and1 destructive plant diseases
. In .regard to the latter tho presen'. ?
system of farming at the county faun
causes most of the work to come at
the same time ot the year, and then
during the other time there is nothing
to do. For tlie past few. woeks tho
labor at the county farm has been
busy gathering corn sa that the land
might be planted to oats. There has
been a rush.and hustle to get the corn
out of the way. If. somo cotton had
been planted .tC:e small grain could
have been sown between the cotton
rows and a great deal of this work
would havo been out of the way. The
rotation of crops, it ls suggested,
would enable the distribution of tho
work BO that at nearly all times of
the year, there would ' be something
for the Inmates to do.
Experts claim tl':at the ideal crop
rotation for the south is corn 'and
peas first year, grain and peas the
second, then, cotton the third, etc.
These men olaim that-this not only
the best way to improve and preserv?
the soil, hut 1B also the best method to
utilizo Oie teams and labor- all. of the
Mr. Byar? was well pleased with
tho farming at the county home, and
saya that someone certainly de-'
serves credit fer the mannei In
which the county farm ftad been kc;?,
up and -is being improved. He staled
!that splendid farming was being dono
.out there and that it was modern.
At present a car load of lime is hoing
distributed on a ton acre field'which
will neSt year be planted In'alfalfa.
Oats will be sown on the land this
fair followed by peas next spring.
lt is not known-whether there will
bo> any ol .ange in tho syBtern used
on the farm or not, but it ls under
stood that thia matter will bo brought
before the meeting of tho county com
missioners boff>re spring. \.
Not What He Maint.
?TFViends," raid the politician, '"I
too, was Teared on the farm'., I can
almost say I. grew up between ttoo
stalks of corn."
"A pumpkin, by golly!" drawled a
farmer In the audience.-Judge.
PROVIDE FOR MILITIA
Atlanta. Dec. 2.-That the failure
of the legislature to provide adequate
funds for the Georgia militia may
mean the disbandment of some of the
companion and perhaps a great reduc
tion in the efficiency of the commanda
now established-, is learned from the
capitol this morning.
'IUe department usked for an ap
propriation of 155,000. It v/as recom
mended by the- committee hut was
later tamed down hy thc house and
sonata. FL illy only $3?,000 was
allowed. According to tho military
department, the ?5:.,000 originally
asked for was absolutely necessary
for the payment of armory renta,
caretakers and other legitimate ex
Facing a sure deficiency the dconrl
raent, it is stated, has decided to ? i
duce the strength of the nntlonil
guard so as to bring it within t ie lim
its of tho appropriation.
The companies which will be drop
ped, it is stated, will be chosen from
among those which have failed to
eenie np to tho required enlisted
. STANDING BY PRESIDENT *
The refusal of the Upper South Car
olina Conference of the Methodist
Episcopal church, South, to endorse a
resolution protesting against Presi
dent Wilson's preparedness program
mo is of large slgnlflcance. It is a
fair index, we. are sure, to the senti
ment of the people ot South Carolina
as represented in the churches. Tho
Methodist of Upper South Carolina,
in voting to expunge from the min
utes of their convention any record of
tho tact that such a resolution had
been introduced, havo indicated in no
uncertain manner how they stand on
thiB great/public question.-News and
Anyhow* Ford Takes It Ser.'onBly.
"The time has coma, the walrus
-to write another editorial about
Wo are inclined more to the view
of James Kelly of the Chicago Her
ald, that thiB h; e. free country and
Mr. Ford-can do anything with his
money he wishes. The Herald says
the beauty of the peace ship idea ?B
that thero'B no hoard of directors to
hamper and harass. Mr. Ford can
take his friends on his trip and if he
doesn't accomplish anything, nobody
We prefer this attitude rathor
thau that of The New York world,
which is inclined to' take Mr. Ford
and his band of/ enthusiasts to task
for trying to inveigle our foxy presi
dent into tho plan. Nobody, except
Mmo. .Schwimmer and Mrs. Snowden
maybe, expected the president to give
his O. K. to the plan. He knowB
what he can do through the proper
channels. The president's safe enough
oven from Mr.' Ford's 'schemes.
But the attitude of tito Greensboro
Daily News that'Ahls is another Ford
joke somehow doesn't just suit us.
We! don't like the stand Ford lias
taken against preparedness and hts
altogether Bryanesqpe statements' on
the subject. But you must admit
that Ford deserves Borne credit for
hiB business success. Something may
happen- from this wild journey that
will really bring results. It actually
might help to crystalize ' sentiment
rvmong the radical pacifists on the
continent..despite the jeers of the
.The-world nightmare is in such a
ct a to that almost any freak circum
stance might start something.
So while Mr. Ford neglected to send
UB.an invitation we wish him bon voy
Bridegroom Ron Away.
Chicago, Bl.-"Stop thief." The cry
echoed through the city hall; and a
psBaer-by clutched the flying coat
tails or Stephen MeBett. At the Cen
tral police station Mrs. " Ma^is Al
phonso testified that McEstt became
nervous when they weht to get a
marriage license and i started to run,
and that she called "Stop thief 1" be
cause she knew if he got away she
could never get him to the marrying
point again. :.
Sterilising Milk By Electricity.
"At the University of Liverpool
(England)" .says , ^arm and Fireside,
"it was found that by the use of elec
tricity the number ot bacteria ia re
duced greatly, all Che colon bacilli
and t?eir allies are destroyed; all .the
tuberculosis germs are . killed; no
chemical .mange nor* chango lp. taste
ls made in the milk."
':.,'-..' Images In Coal?
Norris<City, Ind.-Queer things aro
sometimes found lil a coal: mine.. Re
cently a miner dug out n. piece of ?Uta
which ? looked like a shoe-sole; even
the sewing on th e e d/iS? appearing
perfectly. Not long ago another inin
er found a perfectly formed ; spin
ning top, made of slate. >
D BE WITH US
ay you like thei
IN ALABAMA PLANT
Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 2.- Recent an
nouncement tUat tho old plant of tho
Illinois Car company at AnnltUon,
Ala., i? to be changad Into a plaut
for the manufacture of war muni
tions ?3 followed by rumors brought
to Atlanta today of tho establishment
by other parties of a large factory,
also near Anniston, for manufactur
ing gun cotto nand high explosives.
It 1? known that experts have visit
ed eevoral sites In tho neighborhood
of Anniston, examining J:o water and
tho other details, but it could not be
learned if anything definite had been
concluded. New York capital ls said
to be.back of the enterprise, which
will involve, it is understood, about
* 5?R. FORD'S CRUSADE +!
???????????.fr*******? ? ?
Nobody will find any fault with the
motive of Henry Ford In endeavoring
to lead to Europe an expedition of
distinguished American men and wo
men to meet thc distinguished men
and women of Europe "to establinh an
international conforenco dedicated to
the negotiations leading to the Just
settlement of tho war." But the con
viction remains that such a confer
ence, neting without official recogni
tion from neutral or belligerent na
tions, will not hasten the coming of
peace by so much as one day.
It ?B possible that one Bide or the
other, farseeing defeat, would find
it advantageous to use the. confereuce
in ita efforts to end tho war before
decisive defeat came, but that doesn't
mean the ether side would consent to
any modification of either of its plans
for continuing the war or the de
mnnds it would make upon its enemy.
The best tho conference could hope
for would be to got in readiness to
act as the intermediary when one side
or both became so desirous of peace
that It would bo possible for them
j to agree on peace terms.
And ovon then it is likely that a
/neutral power would be the interme
diary selected and not this proposed
organization of mon and women not
ing as individuals and not OB official
representativos of their governments.
It is difficult to see what good they
could'do by exerting all the pressure
at their command upon either side.
Mr. Ford's ambition to leon the world
to peace upon a basis of exact jus
tice to all is laudable, but the odds
against his achieving ' it are too
Money In Feannt Shells.
A source of wealth that ls going
to waste in enormouB quantities all
through our peanut loving country ls
described In tho current issue of Farm
and Fireside. -
"A Southern bueiness man went to
a manufacturer, of grinding mills and
said he wanted one that would grind
peanut hulls; they're bard to grind
because they are so gritty. He finally
got a mill that would do the worH.
though bo wouldn't toll what he w?.?
going to do with the ground hulls. But
tho eecr?t leaked out They are now
used In Pittsburgh for poishing tin
plate, and after that the olly mixture
ls put up in packages with a fancy
label and sold as sweeping com
AM He Wanted and More,
i Ragged Rogers-Did yoi? ever, have
all yer. wanted , of anything?
. Tired Thomas-Yes, two things
advice and water.- -Boston-Transcript.
Decapitated Wben Hung.
! Ft. Worth, Tex.-As the trap was
', sprung at thc execution of C. A. Mey
ers, tho hangman's noose completely
severed the head from Meyer's bo?y.
Another Merchant Testi
fies To the Pullittg
Power of The In
"You can tell the people o?
Andersen that, Advertising In
The Intelligencer certainly gets
results. That ad you ran for
us this morning had 'em falling
ovet themselves,, almost, this
morning, lu an effor*. tc? get
here befoir those suits and
dresses were ail sold."* Tims
spoke Mr.- Max Geisberg yes
terday to an Intelligencer man,
yesterday at noon. Continuing,
Mr. Geisberg said, that'as a
matter of strict fact, they had
sold eight of those suits by
noon as a direct result of that
ad in The Intelligencer Alone.
Oh No, Not Coney Island, But Palm Beach
As You Must Look on Florida Sands.
Here's milady of Palm Peach. She
will he down thoro by tho thousand
within a few months. In tho msan
time sho ls getting roauy her cos
tumes. This Is ono of thom. Of
cca:-30, It costs somo money, but very
few except those wl:o havo much
money and iimo go to Palm Beach In
This dainty Ilttlo confection-mat's
what the high-class dressmakers call
lt-ls really modert, There will ho
some at palm Beach unllko it in many
wayu. If you want tb roak-r thia* ono
just listen to tho faniion export:
"It is fashlonel like a little girl's
dress with a bloused waist, ahort.
puffed cleves, and full gathered skirt.
This st't is of gray salt water .satin
and has a high collar fastened with
pearl buttons. Tho cap Is trimmed
with green and white striped.satin.|j
Pelzer, S. C.
Capital ?nd Surplus $125,000.??
Collections ft Wen Careful Attention
Ellison A. Smyth, Jno. A. Hndgens,.
R. E. TOIUBOB, Asst. Cashier.
THE POPULAR/ JEWEL STEEL RANGE
Is Low in Price Bul
High In Quality
Almost every low
priced steel range is
made with light-weight
stool walls, painted
with Japan to hilda its
defects; but not so with
the Popular . Jewel or
Leader Jowel stove
rangos. In fact all
. Jewel ' steel ranges arc
made honestly, and
sold on ? merit rather,
tban; /deception. The
low price.of a Popular
Jowbl Steel Range is
duo to smaller slzo and
not having as many or
namental parts or cast?
.ngs; but for durabil
ity, quick baking* fuel
economy, and conven
ience lt will, compare
favorably with the
ilgher-prlced ", ranges.
The walls are made from heavy blue planished steel, double and asbestos
Unod. Rivets aro hand driven. Fire-box it large and roomy and fitted
with duplex grate. Top coates are trussed to prevent cracking. Oven is
full size and a perfect Vukor. Can be furnished with or without reser
voir. Tho high closet ofers a roomy receptacle for warming dishes.
Handsomely nickeled purls adorn the oven doors, teed doo?, clermont
door, high closet and brackets, tea eholves and guard rail. For small
sited families, or for .kitchens found in city homes and apartments, this
range is especially,adapted, and will glvo tho best of satisfaction. This
range 1B much botter value than'tho high-priced range offered by catalog
houses. Call and learn our vory low prices on these ranges. They will,
ANDERSON HARDWARE CO.