Newspaper Page Text
i-i ?>2r x/W0114 ?1*5 biceu nwflo tinder fels per? ' -
j Amalita ana CitUdr?n^Extierlonc? against lixperimcnt*
fa a ha"?je8S snost?tato for Cristo* OM. ?aw?
^rops and Soothing Syrups. It ia nleorant^t?
?'?--?2S!^^4SS <>P^? Morphine nor^th wX?oot?S
^ 83????ys.revcr?chno8s. For moro than^lldrry vcaraifc
...fi liff lise for Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Alway
. ? . ? .-H. . i "T? ""iwMSts^^HBBBi' '
..;??: . . ' ^ ;. .' \'- ; < .
'^Summer?! Don't ?read It!"
BROOKING will be a real pleasure S;
^tliis summer on my New Perferv
tion Oil Cook Stoye^for the kitchen
Why cook; over a hot range in a hot
. kitchen when you cari be cool and
comfortable. "Tne;,flfcw Pdrfectiottr&ij
Cook Stove, t??e stove with the lorig
blue chimney, works like a ?as stofe.
TheJong. blue chimney gives a. periecMM
draft, assures a clean, odorless heat and
lasting ^ds?act?prji,. The fuel- cost-is
,o?t?y. two exits for a meal for six;
New Perfection O/IQf?? Stoves ?^tti???
in many styles and sighes. They are
sold by most goo? dealers who will
gladly show thenu
best estulto M ?? Stoves, . -Heaters - -
. /Va*??#?ai'l>/.C,;: v BAi?MOR&, ?anst?^'^'-Ci' '-,
^?&toded, Ve, p^"***^! <?herfe*C*n, S. C. ;
AMERICANISM AN ft PEACE
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE SIX.)
titree- of his counsel-violated our neu
trality dur'- the; Crimean war. W?
gave these representatives ot Oreat
Britain their passports and sent them
home. ; y'-v
''But1 we didn't go to war. Pierce
Bettita, our troubles hy negotiation
just as the president 'of tho United
States ls trying to do today.
President Van Boren.
"When Van' Buren was president u
detachment of. Canadian militia, dur*
? ii ii tho intu? nal troubles In Canada,
boarded thc U. S. ship Carol .'c'a lu
tho American waters ot Niagara riv
er, killed an American member of the
crow, tired tho eh lp and sent her
adrift over Niagara Falls.
"But we didn't go to war, Van Bu
ren tseiuec our ir?uoies ??y negotia
tion'. JuBt as tho. president ot the
United States is trying tb do today.
"When Jefferson was president
England Bolzed hundreds of our
shins vand Napoleon hundreds more.
"When Adams was president
France preyed upon, our commerce.
She extended h?-r seizure, searches
Jand confiscations to the very, waters
of the United States themselves un
til CM c had piled up In our state de
partment charges of over 2.3G0 viola
tions ?of neutrality's 4RW. X$
"But we didn't go to war. Adams
settled our. troubles by' negotiation
Just as the president of the Uni tod
States Is try' , to do today.
"Wben Wallington was president
and, neutrality ; flrBt- declared, war.
convulsed Europo oar ships dared hot
lo put out to Bea, commerce was
paralyzed, and business' depressed.
American 'passengers' and American
crews wero thrown Into prison 'and
deprived of. legal rights. '' 'v'.'
"But we didn't go to war. Wash-'
Ington settled our troubles by nego
tint ion just as the president of th. o
United States is trying to -do today.''
In concluding this Issue, MT. Glynn J
asks: ? .-'
"Db t*iO critics of the present ad
mlniBf. ??lon. believe . that Lincoln
should "havie risked national disaster/
hy' uninjr tho sword rather than the
pen in pressing the Alabama claims?
Axe" they willing td brand Grant as: a'
coward because ho kept us ut peace
In answer' to tho .?a who Bay' that
President Wilson's policy does not
satisfy anyone -Mr. Glynn -replies.'
"Ho means. that r lt does not satisfy
those who would map mit u.new r??
untried ' course, for this nation '. to
pursue, but they forget lt docs satis
fy thoso who bcHove.' tho United
States. should live up to tho princi
pios 1 it'' has professed for a century
"Cblef Justice While or the Unlt
od-States uui>reme court sayn^ this j
policy has given. America the gr?ai- j
est diplomatic Victory of tho . past
generation. Maximilian Harden-,
[German's noted editor." dav's that nev?"
er once-has this republic violated Us
neutrality, abd Gilbert K. Chester?
ton, the famous English journalist .
says, Mt is the duty of tho president
of tho United States? to protect t1.} 6 in
terests of the people of -tho In!ted
'States, thal 'ho can't dip his country
Into hell; just-to show the World.ho
has'a keon'senso of being an Indivi
dual- Saviour.'" .
. "Thia, policy," Mr. Glynn contin
ues, "may not satisfy "thesie wh?'.?ei
vel In destruction hud, find pleasure
in dc.'pair.. It,may not satisfy tho
flree&ter ,oV tho swashbuckler.'1 But
lt docs sa'tlsfy those who worehlp at
tho altar of tho God or Peace. It
does satlBfy the m?tbors of tho land
at whosov hearth, and fireside 'no, Jin
goistic "war has .placed an empty
chi nr. ;It does s?tlt?y th,?.daughters
of this land from whom bluster 'had
-brag has Bent no loving*- brother to
the dissolution iii the grace. It
docs satisfy tho fathers of this land
and tho sons of'this land lyho will
figbr for dur flag, and die tor, .dor
flag when Heaoon Primes tho tifie,
when Honor drawa.th- \aword, when
Justice breathes a blessing on tho
standards they uphold."
' "Fighting for o very dogre of in
jury," V? mamtamed "would mean'
perpetual war and this is tho policy
of our opponents, dany lt how they
will; It Wohld give tus a war abroad
each time tho fighting cock of the Eu
ropean weather vane ' shifted'.-Sftth;
lite, breeza. ii would mako Ameri
ca the cockpit of the world. T*To
would ho rto' busy, settling otter oed
pl?'s -quarrels .that we would -tsp?'
ho. time, to attend ti bur own busi
ness." ' . ; v .';? ?:' ' :.]:;':.':
In ?ls treatment of tho issue of
preparedness Mr. Glynn ?BBertS that
the genius of thia country ,, ls tn
peace. ... ?;-.'.. \ . !'.'':">'; '?-'&1|JS?
?the resource*''of natureland the.-jpeace--.
Cul toll of. our people. The ring ol
the anvil not the rattle of the saner,
the song ot the. reaper, not th<
bhrief of lb a soldier, the ci?tica
of Uih shttt?^ noi the .fl?ok..ef . th*
rifle 'have won n?: the place : w?v/oak
Btrontr nnnucb In dcfesd QursslVC?'
from every foe.'- ** ? .
"For these reasons this administra
tion has done more for oar army aVd
our navy than any administration tn
oar 1 ".story.' .
"fevre than this, lt h aa mobilized
Uko :r>sources ot tbc nation to meet
tho noels of war. lt bas placed tho
wealth of the' country back of the
strength .of -the- country, the - toller
back of the soldier mu! the sailor.
"And to^our; opponents we say you
can't create an- army, can't creato
a navy in tho course ot a day; to
thom we say If our navy is pot
strong -enough, our' army not big
enough, tho republican party is eigh
ty per cent* to j blame for the republi
can party.has been in control ol'-thia
nation eighty, per cent ot tho time
during tho past fifty .years. \ .V..' ,
"Tho ? democratic party advocates
and seeks preparedness, but lt is pre
paredness* Tor defense,- not prepared
ness fer aggression.
"It is the preparedness which
builds tho nation's house upon a
rock, so it will , net fall when tho
rains descend and the* floods como
and the winda Mow.
"A regard- for national surety aa
well as a pride of personal honor
will therefore ' bring the ' American
people to the support of their presi
dent. Whether their blood la drawn
from the banks of thc Rhine; bf
where tho ; River Shannon flows,
whether' they, bail from Alpino- val
leys or the meadows of the Pryhess,
whether their descent be German, or
French, Irish' or English, Austrian
or Italian, Russian' or Greek, the
men who have BW*brn an oath, ot
realty to the Ideals ol'-America will
"They may love tho lands of their
fathera euch? bnt they Ipvo the land
of their- .children more. Thoy may
cherish thc memory of the sod from
whence they 'sprung,' but they stand
ready to die. for tho ? .i.oll that they
have bellowed'?-Un their homes."
In his roview of our domestic pol
icy ?no temporary chairman pointed
that , tho promise mado by democracy
four years ago had boen faithfully
"Today tho prosperity which the
nation enjoys bears witness that de
mocracy has kept i tho.tilth. Today
the gateo of opportunity are open;
tho -hosts of special privilege stand
disarmed:f- Today the forces of gov
ernment are encouraging, not block
ing 'tho full expression of the na
tion's progrese. \ Today, the business
mab,- the artisan abd farmer and
themselves free'to enjoy the fruits of
tile;r labors, unhampered by tho slh
Uvter power.-'of'special privilege or tho
selfish ?opp.re3B.loh: of 'invisible gov
.Chairman '.'Gl?nnconcluded with
pra'se >f?r ' - Pr?sident-Wilson, who, he
said, has measured up to tho beet
traditions of ;%great office.
*'Ho has been wiso with" a wisdom
that- 13* Bleeped la tho. traditions ot
his country, -with a w'udnm that has
b'???" dlsc?p??n'ebV by' training "-.v" and
broadened by instruction.
I "He .hr,3 been .firm with the tlrm
noBS . that Ja grounded in a duty
well define^. ' .
"Ho h?* ,beoi*; .patient with the
patience which... .bolley?a and truBto
that truth , crushed jo earth will rise
again, with tim patience that.can, cn-,
dura and wait,., watch ..and pray,'for
tho eortairr- vindication-of Justice, hu
manity and right. . . ..
'"HO baa- beeb ;'patriotic with a
partriotiem that has cover wavered
? patriotism that ls aa put ev. and
strong aatho faith that moved thc
fathera when the^'.n^^e our country
free. **---. .- -
"And when, tub history o? thcao
tfays comes to be- written and tho
children of tomorrow' read their, na
tion's .Story; when "time shall have
dispelled all misconception and the
years shall have rendered theirjpi(^
partial verdict ono name will shine in
golder* splendor upon. tho page that
is blackened with th?' tale- ot Eu
;r$pen?::<War, ono" name will represent
i tho ? triumph of Amor lean principles
over ,the ho3ts of" darimeBs and of
"That name, will vivi tho name of tba
greatVprcstdent '?V*.ha.B paede domo
cracy . vrouc*. that fte ! ?i a democrat?
> and: made /?noric^ds proud that- be |
Is an Americas.:
I.'^i;*at*w.HrT'bethB>B?m?''-ef the et?tea-l
man who' has kept bis country true
Ito Rs talth In a titeo that -.triedj
men's souls; the- name of, th* stu
dent and thc scalar who has cham
pioned the cau:*5bf'American rr?ef- j
Ldom-'.tsbbr^vrsr hts '*k\\n? lt oppressed;
tho name of the. patriot who has Im
planted, hts country's flag "on the
highest peak to ^ich. humanity has.
jet assured; tho name that carried
the torch - bf pros^r?as' to victory once
and will 'carry It^'to' victory again
; the name ot Woodrow wi'sou proBl-,
dent : and president Hb be. " .
Loca?, merket 13,50., .
Op?n High Ci?se Lojf
?ifci^"...., -'.:..,.''93*1 .'??.M 12.61 12.72
Oaf.'_ ?'.. .liss 12.7? lp.?8
Coo ...... , ,12,05 13 09 12.05 t?.0%
Jan ... ;19.02.18.10
. New. Vor* ^ppf^ iS.80. ' ..
MS&S '. Open >...\OI???,
.S??V-lMne .. .. .. ..?.7.*S fM?
'itt?rmm-- . "- -'..>-;'..?.8.02,.-.
;O??-No"r/J....... '..7.78 %1$
: spbte s^a.
Hie ideal asSeerrt?a' fe ?te Wtsd
Mi f&sct ra i?^?^-~cot?Vsa?
bsadreiSs of ?sta?nara ki oatt
?psjrg wp*v* -, ?
?mit MM? momrjnm* tiMii B a*
FACE WOULD TURN BLACK
AND SHE WOULD RE
MAIN IN BED
PRAISES TAN L A C
Thcte Sever? Spell? Would Lait
- For a Half'Day At
. A Time
Aitor ?iavine been unable to work
tor four mont bu on account ot Ul
health, durjng which period sho But
tered from chills, favor, indigestion
and that most repugnant and discom
forting of all complaints-belching,
which would i continue for an hour
at a ttime-Mrs. J. L. Boylet, well
known housewife of No. 2 Bioko St.,
Charleston, has added her name te
tho thousands who have found relief
in the use of Ta ni ac
"I suffered from indigestion and
I chills and fever", states Mrs. Boylet.
"My Ind Iseut ion cauBed -me terrible
pains in my stomach and chet, and
I would sometimes belch for on hour
st a timo. I Buffered somebleg terri
ble at times. It seemed that I could
not digest anything that I ate.
"I suffered from extreme head
aches and was .extremely -; nervous,
Jumping at ?the slightest noise. After
eating I would have a pretty .full feel
ing in my stomach and I became very
weak.. Then chills and. fever would
come an me very suddenly.. I would
be sitting, talking to my friends pos
sibly, and cevore pains would start
running up- my. limbs. In a few
minutes they would spread to my
back and upper limbs. Then those
terrible pams'would continue foi
hours! Chill?-would set in and i
would go to bed! In a Bhort time
I would become unconscious, remain
ing so nearly- a half day. 1< had
these spells'about twice a year arid
hlive had them for about tour years.
Sometimes my feet and.ankles would
Kwell to double normal sise and some;
times .a .large blister would form or
my -knees. This would tirol turn
red and burn jost exactly Uko a red
hot-iron being pressed to mo. lu
a day or two lt would turn Into a real
blister. When 4 ho blister waa ' op
ened am? tho water let out; lt-would
turn into a- very bad .Boro. I tell
you, I subored terribly. I. have not
been .able, to work ?or four months
because, of my poor health. - Soma
?it..c.-= i would turn black in tho face,
s/n? have beep pronounced dead while
in 'be grip of tboie;s?>alls.; . These
two ! conditions wero gradually, kilt
ing mo. ! I do not bellevo that. 1
would bare lived very long If I had
?not gotten relief when I did.
"I read of. come of tho wonderful
things .that Tanlac was doing, and ono
of .these statementa wau that of ' s
friend whom I havo known for .more
than fifteen years. .'..-'
Tho rollet that I received from
Tunl?c has been wonderful. . It una
relieved me ot my. Indigestion entire
ly. My appetite if> Just too good,
i can eat,, and bravo nearly every
I .-.'Those headaches. I had (they near
ly drovo mo out ot my mind at times)
?Jiavo been en'tlroly. relieved.' ' I havo
not bad' a headache since I started
taking Tan lac, and my heryousnJBS
is tone. I havo not had ono of
Umso spells', although I have paskod
ithd period when' thoy usually come
upon m(o. I do not believe that
I will over, have'thom again. They
havo como OP mo regularly at about
the middle, of tho day, and ^?^n^jp|
?Bailj?orno^on me-.thlB year l.'.2au?e .I
took Tantas, I know.
"Tanlac is certainly a wonderful
?ovdicino, and may Qod bless lt'and
you. 1 most surely, do recommend
lt. It has performed a miracle in
'my caso." ''
Tn ni ac, the master medicino, is ?old
exclusively io Anderson by Evana'
To cook with i? the most
convenient iwei to he
And it id the cheaper,
too *rfcea tte leas* bit of though
??S atiea&m ls $ras? & . fW?
Ti-y it ?or awhile andi
yoa W*0 V&> & TfeWar* snaisy
ts?h&o? 'man ;?f. ga* fe A?4?r
It's J?dt th* ik?rig ^
beak ?l? fcatSi srtwwa Wife.' ' >;;
and the First Half of September
are Very Trying Months
on the Cotton Crop
, A, .crop, that is well fertilized stands dry weather better than
a crop that is not well fertilized. It is stronger and more
vigorous than a poorly fertilized crop. A well fed , horse,
stands hardships bettert han one that ls not well fed. And as
! for shedding-cotton that is side dressed does not shed any
thing like cotton that is not side dressed. The reason cotton
sheds is because it hasn't sufficient plant food to nourish it
properly, You fertilize your cotton when you plant it. * By
the time your cotton begins to fruit a great deal of that fertil
izer's gone and so just when the strain on your cotton plant is"
greatest. When it is squaring ?nd blooming md bol?h??, ?a=
boring under the greatest strain during the life o? the plant,
the supply of plant food has already decreased at least half
( and is steadily weakening-the plant sheds-what else can it
-, do ?, v . . . / ? ? -$mm,
. . . .. ... . . ; n : ? ? .
You increase your mule's feed when you are'working it hard.
You don't depend on what you gave'him three months before.
You increase his feed. Now feed your cotton. Give it a
supply of plant food to draw on during the. period of greatest
strain. You just make one cotton crop a year. Make a
good one-make every lock of cotton you can. | Thc way
to do it is to side dress your cotton. It is thought that it will -
pay you $3.0.0 for every doHar you pay out. Every "prize
acre" of cotton is side dressed and two and three times. Why ?
Because it . makes more colton. There you are.
Some years a pretty fair crop of colton is shed--side dressy
lng will prevent,nearly all of this. We have the fertilizer
and the very best that is made.'
?sidersoffl Phosphate&0?1 Co
The cotton crop is at least 15 days late this year.
. dressing: will hurry the crop on and this may be very Jmpor-.
- : tant if we should haye an early frost.
V ' Wc are making an excellent eldo dreiser for cotton and corn
for $30 a ton, Anderson; This is not as. goo? ac our $34
goods, but it is the best $30 gooda an this or ?any otha? market.
ANDERSON'PHOSPHATE & OIL CO.
ltfenti? City; Wa$hm
Baltimore,Richmond and Norfolk, V/a?
; 7 . V; VIA ',' ;' .?> |
EXTREMELY LOW EXCURSION FARES AS FOLLOWS:
AT^TICCITY. . . ..... ......!....$IV.B?
; BALTIMORE ..?flO.. ,, .. ??M?T ./
WASHINGTON, D. C. . .. ;. ... ....... ,$12.60
RICHMOND, VA. ... c ..................... $?jl.60 :
. NORFOLK;-YA... ...... ..._.. Ml'XO
Cofarespondmg lovt faros frono oil mtcmi^d^'e pcmU
'I'm m?mnmemm?mmttwmm?rmmmtBmmmmmtrmm^tMi* i ? m II? IWI.I ?^?tW ; mu i ; . ii ?II I.I ' ? ? .H?,H.T..II.^
Sftcdajon'-Fares to Augite City, Bal?^
:?r "?t? Norfolk-and Steamer.
? L'sentsSen Tichela will be so?d tor nil irsios Thursday, ?tthO ?swfc fwd
, pfarute? to ??ach origina* start leg po!o>'<* or facfors uil?alght Joly ?t?> lM&i&?i
. : . ?'orm'jftto nc?er offtred beicrs to spV/fad (he ??h o? ?aly HolWoi Scssen ;? .
Is?xpeiwirc %k At??oUc Vsty.
- The.at?trt eo*?oiWit?aand feotosa seaside-w^'-&.'?te*o??^l..ifo
9 ?iles oi hoard walk, St Sst? House*, fri Tkeatfes, 6 Oc***;Kw, ittetai^
Tau?* im?** ?oilar P^r'ydth'-aT^^hee?nt??d>m#-?**s?^vTfe|
im Ho?ehv rat*s tor* flJ* **r ?&--wA#-1Wtt?H&.*?.. ? f .