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title: 'The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, December 28, 1904, Page 6, Image 6',
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What Would You do"
Mrs. W. II. l\It..i)
Just suppose y.iur income wan :\
million dollars a month, what would
you do ?itii it? lt J s said that Sena
tor Clark, of Montana, owns propcr
ties whieii rot nu 1.?:J? twelve million
: f dollars every twelve months-a
million ii. i.tliiy. Tl. collect those
rent* . r revenues he must have clerks
galore to direct his letters ami \
swor inquiries. Ilia senatur?a/ duties
occupy une set of clerks iud corres
pondence, but \iia Jinancial duties
kecp3 another Lurcau hard ut work
every worfciug day i" the week, m .nth
ile is said tH \<v a widower with two
children both married and set up in
splendor for themselves, while thc
senator himself occupies a fine house
in Washington city and work- every
day at his correspondence like he did |
before he secured a minion a month
for bi.- spending money, indeed l??ng
before be ever owned a million for
any purpose whatsoever.
What be bothers with polities for I
can't imagine, when he can spend his j
mouey and live at case on any part of
thc globe that he chooses, and see all
that is to be seen in two hemispheres, '
if he wants to, and ride in any eort of
conveyance t ii at has been invented j
and buy any sort of victuals, drink or
fruit that the world affords and still ?
have .street car fare in his ?lockets. ?
Thc life of politicians in Washington :
has a gilded .?ide to thc shield but the ,
other side is very dark gray metal you
maybe sure. When they try to get j
there they race themselves to exhaus
tion in money, if not character, vety
often and when they ?lo get there gen- ;
erally they are scared at every twig
that craeks in thc pith fearful that
something will chouse them out ? f the
position and they spend their waking
hours trying to enjoy their greatness,
which is all the time clouded over by
the knowledge that somebody at
home, maybe several somebodvs are
laying pipe for the very place which
they cling to like it was their very
hope of salvation. If they are poor
and honest, they can live in decent
comfort, but if sue!; people spread
abroad their phylacteris there must be
more money than ihe law allows to
such a spread on their salaries?. Now,
why should a man whose income is
$250,000 u week and over $30,000 a
day trouble himself to occupy a scat
in the seuate chamber along with a
whole lot of folks who are not built
his way, and who arc sometimes in
such a strain financially that their
party friends must club in to raise
enough cash to keep the hniiiti quiet?
The time has been wheu such cliorts
were made to relieve an extravagant
United States Senator, and less than
a quarter ot a century ago to my owu
knowledge. In the name of peace
and decent living, why should a rich
man like Senator Clark care to tussle
and whirl around in such a strenuous
The matter of feed is of
tremendous importance to the
farmer. Wrong feeding is
loss. Right feeding is profit.
The up-to-date farmer knows
what to feed his cows to get
the most miU, his pigs to get
the most pork, his liens to
get the most eggs. Science.
But how about the children ?
Are they fed according to
science, a bone food if bones
are soft and undeveloped, a
flesh aad muscle food if they
arc thin and weak and a blood
food if there is anemia ?
Scott's Emulsion is a mixed
food; the God Liver Oil in it
makes flesh, blood and muscle,
the Lime and Soda make bone
and brain. It is the standard
scientific food for delicate
Send for free
Pe ?ure thal tim picture in
the form of a label is on the
4 wrapper of every Lottie of
Emulsion you buy.
Scott & Bowne
409 Pear! St., N. Y.
50c and $11 all druggists.
ARS A MONTH.
With ii Million ii Month
J Cad it:>
io Atlanta Journal,
play aa this, 1 can't understand, uu*
lesa he in like thc bo> who tooW a
swallow of "sheen saffron tea," just
to know how it tasted,.
Yea, J know it is ambition that
pushes sonic foiVs into ??, but ninety
liundrcdfcbi go into politics for the
?ijuoy t1i.it M made out of it; there
fore, the wund? r is why an extremely
rich m ?-j should enjoy tho company
uiiil association of several djzen other
poorer men who are pulling for thc
money und what the money brings to
them, i.i various perquisite*.
Senator Clark had a terrific contest
to get the place in the senate. There
are said to bc between ten ami twelve
thousand dollars in cash still hung up
in Montana like Mahomet's collin. A
legislator said he was offered the bribe
to vote, but nobody could pin it to
Senator Clark, wh > claimed that an
enemy had attempted to charge it up
to him, to secure hi> defeat. Nobody
is brave or bold enough to claim the
bribe money that was laid on the
speaker's desk, so it may go'like
saloon license money goes in Georgia
to educate tho children in thc lapse of
Senator Clark is an extremely polite
and obliging gentleman. A friend of
mine wrote lo him a few years atm for
some advice as to mining properties in
which thc senator had no interest then
or prospectively. The letter ca'ight
up with him in Caris, but heansv.rcd
it. with care, with attention sud most
respectful explanation. Ile is a man
of method as well as of luck and ener
by. Kvcything he touches prospers
financially, and perhaps hu uses thc
senate like children usc a top, for
Hut the question 1-: What would
you ?lo with a million a month if you
had it? As my pencil travels over
thc scratch pad tonight the wintry
wind roars around nur dwelling and
makes thc blinds rattle and blows
pulls of .-moke down thc chimney, lt
is cold and raw and bitter wind with
rain, as it moans at the casements and
sweeps in wild fury over the bare
li e Kl st and brings hard weather with it.
If I had a million a month (as I feel
tonight) I'd build & wood shed in
every poor, faithful woman's back
yard und see she hal fuel to burn the
rest of this hard winter, to keep her
mind easy. If I had a milliou a
month I'd put warm blaukets ou every
poor old sick person's bcd tonight-,
within my reach and some warm cloth
es on their shivering bodies io thc |
If I had a million a month I'd build
a home in the nearest towu where
poor, well-raised, good, true women
might go, aud live in comfort until
death takes them out of life, becauso
of all the pitiful things wo behold,
it ?s the suffering of the aged who
have outlived their health and energy
with nobody to care for their comfort
In the morning if I had a million a
mouth I'd do a good many things for
my own comfort, I expect, but I don't
think I'd bother with politics.
Living up to Christianity.
It is more and not less Christianity
that the world needs as between peo
ples aud betweon people, in diploma
cy, in public and private business, in
all affairs of the State, the family, and
tho individual. Unselfish kindness
helpfulness, oourtesy, gentlemanli
ness, honorable dealings among men
these r.re all practical versions of the
Golden Kule and genuine products of
tho sermon OG the mount.
In the eccrel soul there arc appre
hensions and appreciations of the hid
den truth, the deep humanity, of even
thc dogmas which are so often spoken
of, nowadays, with scornful and supe
rior criticism bythosc who have not
Studied lucir philosophical edgni
ficance or felt their meaning in splri
tual experience. The docttinc of
atcucmcnt, by so many detmcd out
worn-how many Fouls it has helped
to east effan impairing and degrad
ing past, some encumbering sin of
the ioheiited flesh! How uiany, in
dashing aside the shell of form and
tradition, despoil themselves of some
inner treasore, flt ar.d needful for the
? More and not less, of genuine Chris
uanity is thc need of this world
Every intelligent religion may have
something to impart to those born to
Christianity; but those so born and
thc nations thus?| cradled, will ai
rive at nobler destinies in the in
creasing endeavor to follow the spirit
of the teachings of the woild's ono
inimitable prophet.-Editorial inti*
- Chaperon ie but ? ?other name
for matrimonial promoter.
- If the lover attempted torceipro
cate by loving al) the? world his beet
girl would stienucusly oVjecf.
bc ty mi 11 if *u barrel? pf apples in
sight as the result of this fall's har
vest is the pleasing announcement
from the various trade centers. 'P**^
largest croji in the history of *h* world
is now garnered in cell?r*i Covered up
in ground pi's, stoked away in cold
stor.ipc or ou i?? Wfty to supply a11
parts of tb1' earth. They come from
airiuat every .""'tato in the Union, for
tb? apple is a true cosmopolitan, hut
certain sections enjoy supremacy both
in (he quality and quantity of their
yield. New England ligures conspic
uously and old Virginia, willi her hill
sides ar,'! rolling lands, has long been
Famous for fruit <<f unsurpassed flavor
ind juiciness. All the cutral western
-'tates have splendid orchards and the
j'-w commonwealths beyond the Kock
os have of late years been making
iou showing wherever good apples are
Mut the great apple State as well a*
he meal apple market is New York.
Krom there the markets of the world
ire supplied. Hundreds of thousands
d' barrels aro shipjcl to Kuropcau
rountries, and during the wii.t T <?er
nans, italian-, French, I'elgians ami
englishmen will enjoy the- (usury ol'
Hunching apples sent from the teem
?g orchards ol* the gn at republic.
Thus the apple, aside from its money
,aluc, is a upiversal agent for inter
lational good will. The foreign boy,
is he bites into one of our beUcHow*
?rs. is apt to form .1 kindly opinion of
he country that sends forth such lux
irics. A basket ?d' pippins is caleu
atcd tn soften tho feelings even of
. crniany's "war lord" and thc very
.'zar of Kussia, while sampling a bar
el ol' greenings, maj' feel more in
dited to listen to overtures of peace,
iut it is at home, where most of them
fill he cousumcd, that the apple does
ts good and perfect work. Think of
he potentialities in seventy million
farrels and three bushels in every
?ar rel. Imagine all tlmse roasted at
?nee and set in rows to begirdle the
arth. How many pica will they make
,nd what number of dumplings are
lossiblc from this mighty array. Kiv
TS of sauce, mountains of tails and
rhole lakes of cider loom up befon
he iniagi nation as one contemplates
hose seventy million barrels. If "001
11 apple a day and defy the doctor,"
ie good logic it will be a surry season
or the family physician. There arc
Dough apples on thc way to give each
over of the "fruit several bushels and
IQ have thc means of good health at
land without using patent medicines
r questionable remedie* of any kind,
larely, as a giver of health and hap
piness, uf peace at home and abroad
ho apple crop looms up as a matter
f consequence second only to King
lorn himself in the North, and old
iiDg Cotton in thc States where he is
upreme! To have them in abuu
anco is an unalloyed blessing, while
shortage or general scarcity falls
ittle short of a national calamity -
Can Furn Negro White.
Philadelphia, December 18.-Dr.
Ienry K. Pancoast, the univer.-ity
(.ray specialist and skiographcr, dis
ovored that thc ooutinued use of the
v ra'ys on colored patients produces a
radual change in the shade of the
kin, and that in time it becomes cn
irely white. Thc discovory was
aade while treating a colored man for
disease known as lupus, which had of
ectcd thc patient's nose aud a part of
It was fouud that after the treat
ment had bc:n continued daily for
vera month the skin on the affected
art had become entirely white. In
ome way thc pigment of thc skin had
cen destroyed nod the change t>zz?r
d to bo permanent. As the patient
fas of the darkest hue, thc contrast
0 thc other portions of the face, thc
olor of which had remained unchaug
d, was decidedly markuu. Exped
ients on other persons seemed to
rovo that the same result was pro
uocd and although no such trial was
lade it is thought likely that in time
he enti.o skin of a oolored person
ould be so aoted upon.
During the summer Dr. Pancoast
ontinued his researches along this
nd other lines. This fall the colored
ian returned to thc hospital for eoui
Iction of thc treatment, and it was
elided to make an attempt to restore
he whitened skin to the original con
ition. Local applications of a heal
ng nature and 'tonics proved of no
ene?t and experiment was then beguu
7ith the different light rays.
It was decided to uso thc mys of a
'inson light, as this would both bene
t the disease and also, it was thought,
light restore the original color. At
rst the .change was very slight. In
act. so- *** treatments were mado be
ore th eu is any change at all. Then
gradual darkening of the skin was
oticed, and * this has been gradually
Dcroaaed till now the skin is of a dis
inot brownish tint, and it is thought
0 be only a matter of time till it is re
tored to the original shade.
Just how the rays have accomplish
d this result is not as yet clear, but
1 ie thought it has been done by a
eneral toning up of the akin and re
toring it to a more normal condition,
hus giving a better chance for tho
eplaoement of the destroyed tissue.
Tho Way/1^ Trout Was Landed by a
^^J*""^ Bavarian Angler.
^Or.a Into afternoon the big head
fr>n-r-ter appeared on the Bavarian
Htrwirn where I w as fishing. J le
ttlrtied a liutr?' bamboo ??ole in one
hand HIM] II little tin nail in thc oth
er. For a little while he stood,
watching nie land one or two good
fish. Thor, n peculiarly indite ex
prcftsiofi came ?ncr his face, and lie
begged to know if it wouhl incon
venience MK- if he fished.
"No, indeed," 1 said quickly.
"When.' are von going to begin?"
"There," he replied, pointing to
an incline over which the water
rushed like lightning.
"You can't catch fish there,"' I
said, for I did not believe it possi
ble Unit a ??.-l? could maintain itself
in such un avalanche of water or
that lie could keep |??.- knit from be
ing ?wept to the bottom of the
< hu! ".
However, he lied on a chunk of
lead, hooked a live minnow to the
end ol' thc rope which set-veil as a
linc and kurll ii hail ami sinker into
the foam. Thc .-inke;- was carried a
few yards down the incline and final
ly st nek among thc stones.
"Now the gracious gentleman
shall e what he ?hall pee," observ
ed thc head fore. ter. and the next
moment, to my horror, he lifted
bodily from tlie torrent a biljie
trout. The fish fell on the stones,,
bouncing like a football. Thc for
ester calmly gave it thc coup de
grace and lifted it on my pocket
scales-live pounds less an ounce
niul twenty-one inches long.
T<i see a noble trout of thai size
jerked from the element, with a
young i ree for a pole and a cable for
ii line is peculiarly painful to any
angler, nut 1 said nothing. The
good forester would not have under
stood. One thing, however, was cer
tain-no trout of that size had ever
even winked his eve at any fly I had
thrown on the pools of, the Ked
Valepp. I.ct the reader draw his
own concludion? and point his own
mor?is, if he has anv.- Harper's
All the Difference.
Stranger-If :i man falls down an
open coal hole can he sue the owner
of thc premises for damages?
Lawyer-Certainly, sir. certainly.
Rig damages, and ;_ret them too.
Stranger - Well, as my brother
was passing your house this morn
ing he fell through a coal hole and
broke his leg.
Lawyer-Hem! Did he use or
dinary vigilance 1>? prevent such an
accident? Did ho look at his feet
as he walked? Did he stop and ex
amine the condition of thc pave
ment before treading upon it? An
swer mc that, sir.
Stranger-Stop? Why, no
Lawyer-Aha! I thought as
much, lie is guilty of criminal
negligence, for he might have fallen
upon one of my family under the
coal hole. Might have killed us all,
sir. As it is, I shall sue him for
.'Vip***--* i ZmZ -
' ' A Snako Hunting Dog.
Lulu, who was my constant com
panion for about six weeks two
years ago in Florida, was a cross
between the fox terrier and pug.
Sho would hunt for and find snakes
much as a good setter would find
quail. She killed all she found till,
much to the disgust of my friends,
who owned chickens, I told her she
mustn't. 1 have the skin of a six
foot chicken snake which she de
tained for mo till I took it with a
forked stick. She one day, at my
command, held at bay. by barking,
a nine foot king snake for about
half an hour till I had studied it
nil I wished and called her off.
Much to my regret, I learned that
she was afterward bitten by a rat
tler and died.-Forest and Stream..
One on tho Sitka Newsboy.
Some time ago there was a good
thing upon our newsboy, Clifford.
He was seen running at a rapid
paccLylown thc street; followed by an
Indian. Upon being questioned as
to the cause of his speed ho said
that the Indian had run against bim
and said, "What's the matter?"
Cliff said, "When, yesterday?" With
that thc Indian turned, and the race
took place between them. Our boy
was ahead some rods, and the na
tive being asked what the matter
was replied that the boy had called
him "yesterday." "When did he
call you yesterdoy?" "He called
me yesterday today."-Sitka Alas
Sort of a Snub.
"I have withdrawn from ouah
amateur acting club," said Willie
"I couldn't stand it any ! ngah,
you know. I was cawst for the vil
lain, and Miss Fenperton was the
heroine, and she was to say, 'Vil
lain, do youah worst 1'"
"That was easy."
"Y-a-a-s, but Miss Pepperton
wouldn't repeat the words. She said
I had already done ns badly as any
one could reasonably expect."
- Women Boem to count their
children's brains by the number of
eoth that como through.
- A woman would like to be ri oh
io she could give pennies to the poor
ind pearl ceoklaces to herself.
- When a girl's ey? s sparkle like
ie weis it is a sign they are in a novel.
- Ka ?rom?.-, wore falling out of a
) il lo on if would worry ber to think
1er hat wa? i't on straight.
Sir: Why is not the mule r<pre
seo tel at the Horse Sh ow this year?
The Missouri mule may not be very
aristocratic or beautiful, hut he rep
resents four-legged prosperity in time
of war; and iti peace he gets to the
front every tiiue.
I love the mule. I admire his
Bobriety, patience, endurance and
sure-footedness; his vigor, strength
and courage. Therefore I miss the
mule at the Horse Show. I misa the
music of mule and hinuy, and I would
call consideration to a very curious
circumstance pertaioing to the voice
of tho mule and the hiuny.
The mule brays, while the hin ny
neighs. The why and wherefor of
this is mystery until we eom ; to
apply the knowledge afforded us by
the physiology of breeding, in which
we deduce from observation and phy
siological facts the rule that the male
give? the locomotive, the female the
vit.'il organs of the offspring.
Tho mule has the muscular struc
ture of its sir*', the ass; the binny has
the muscular structure of its sire, 'he
horse. The organs of voice in th?
former are those of its sire, thc ass;
hence it brays. The organs of voice
of th? latter are those of its sire, the
horse; hence it neighs.
Not only is a curious .natural prob
lem thus solved by the application of
the law, but the law is also strength
ened and confirmed in a manner which
we should little expect.
Never till I came to note these dif
ferences and reflect y pen them did I
dream that a peculiarity of voice in au
animal was to give me corroboration
of my views on Ireeding. - W. B.
Crane in New York Sun.
- An immaculate shirt front fre
quently pises in lieu of a spotloss
- Some men who bo.ist of h< idiiig
the key to the situation seem com
pelled to kuock.
- A factory lookout is morely a
case of shaking hands.
- The woman who tells it all sel
dom claim to know it all.
Your accounts cannot WH'1 net io a tan
gi? if your money in dnponiibd with and
uti paywtntti maue through Lbt
Loan and Trust Company,
Anderson, S. C.
It ia our business to take caro of your
businen?-the banking part of it-and we
do lt with aocuraoy that c mien from ex
Tbn Hunk's psst bUtcry is a guarantie
for the future.
Deposita of f.uv amount r**OHivod.
Inirimi paid ou deponits. GO'KI bor
rosers and good depoelfeO'S wauled.
WE WANT ALL INTERESTED IN
TO HAVE OUR NAME BEFORE THEM
Write us stating what kind of
MACHINERY you usa or will
install, and we will mall you
FREE OF ALI, COST
A HANDSOME AND USEFUL
POCKET DIARY AND ATLAS
OR A LARGS
Gibbes Machinery Company,
COLUMBIA* 8. C.
A STOCK Ci? HORSE rCVVEK KAT
PRESSES TC BB CLOSED OUT At
Got your faithful Horse
a BLANKET to keep him
warm these cold days.
We have them from 75c.
ii. G. JON (SON
Beat possible price paid in Cash or
J. a TEMPLETON,
131 North Main 8L
Ryd&le's Stomach I ablets.
Causes belching, gas, or wind in the
stomach? heartburn, sour stomach, etc?
Causes Cramps and pain in the ?*""w^tj
sick stomach, etc?
Rydaie's Stomach Tablets f^ll ?T@ Rydale's Stomach T&blettk
digest all kinds of food and prevent fer- digest the food and rest the stomach*
mentation, and the formation of gas and They stimulate, tone the digestive organs*,
acid in the stomach. They never fail to and cure dyspepsia in its worst forms*
Indigestion and Dyspepsia.
Mr. It. E. Jones, buyer for Parker & nridget, whose large department ?tores are located at
Gth St. and Penn. Ave., Washington, I). C , writes ns, under date of April 14th, 1004, as follows:
Ijist February", one year ago, while in New York on business for my firm, I caught a severe cold
which laid mu up for BC Perol weeks, and left me wt ak and nervous. My phyaicans could not get '
nt tho cans?'. Their prescriptions did little or no good. As my appetite was poor and my food
did not digest well, I decided to uso Rydale's Stomach Tablets. A rn? ud assured me they were a.,
food dyspepsia medicine. Afu-r taking a few doses, I began to re . -.o that I waa getting better,
have used two boxes of th? tablets un.l havo guined 20 pounds and never felt better tn my life. .
ltydale'H Stomach Tablets cured maand i recommend them most heartily to sufferers from nervous;
indigestion nuil a general run dov, u condition of tho system. Ky dale's Stomach Tablets oro
uiauiifactiired and guaranteed by tho , I
RADICAL REMEDY COMPANY, Hickory, N. C.
FOR SALE BY EVANS PHARMACY.
Studebaker Wagons just arrived.
Car of Kentucky, Old Hickory and Tennessee Wagons to
Also, three cars of Buggies, Carriages, Surreys and pleas
ure Vehicles generally.
Call and see us.
FRET WELL - HANKS CO.
We have just received a Fresh lot of
For Fall Planting.
Come to us for all of your
ORR, GRAY & CO.,
0). S. VAXDIVER. J. J. MAJOR. E. P. VANDIVER.
VANDIVER BROS. & MAJOR,
- DEALERS IN ?
BUGGIER WAGONS AND HARNESS.
We have a splendid line of BUGGIES and HARNESS cheap, and
vaut to sell you.
We have some good WAGONS cheap.
- ALSO, -
[A FEW PINE HAT RAKES,
At Special Price.
g&~ COME TO SEE US.
VANDIVER BROS, & MAJOR.
Special attention is invited to a new shipment of
ACORN STOVES AND RANGES
Which we have just received, and which includes the very latest pattern*,
both coal or wood, adapted to the requirements of this market.
If you require anything rn the Stove or Range line we solicit an oppor
tunity to explain tho merits ot f ?a ??QRI?
We also carry a complete and up-to dateline of TINWARE, WOOLE
EN WARE and HOUSE FURNISHINGS.
Guttering, Plumbing and Electric Wiring executed on short notice
ARCHER & NORRIS.
AFTER THI8 DATE
We Will Not Retail Fertilizers
And Acid Phosphate to Any One..
We do this for the reason that we are represented here by Merchants,,
ind it will be much better for all of the retail business to paes through thei*
hands, thereby saving a lot of confusion. We therefore respectfully a. k otu
:riends to call on
OSBORNE & PEARSON;
\ DEAN & RATl?IFFE?
Or any other one of our representatives here or any adjacent town. We ?ri?
represented at every Town in the np*country, and hope to meritjyour con
?nued liberal patronage.
OUR GOODS ARE FIRST CLASS In EVERY RESPECT
And the results show that there is none superior in quality.
IHUSII NKflflE I? III Cl.