Newspaper Page Text
An Only Daughter
Relieved of Consumption
When death wu hourly expected, ?ll remedies
li a vj n if failed, and Dr. II. J ti mes was exporimcut
Ing with tho many herbs of Calcutta, he eccl''
dentally nude a preparation which cured his
only csIM ol Consumpiloa. Ile has provo <
to Hi.) world ttiat Consumption can be positiv?!
ly and irtrniationtly cured. The doctor now
t:lvca bis recipe fren only atkins two 2-ccaS
stamps to pay expenses. Thia ber' trisa
euros Night fiwoati. NsasoJt at tho stpmacb'and
will broas np a frosh cold In twenty-four boura.
Address Craddock 4 Co., r?ii?adeSphlo.
Pa, narcing tblc paper.
h? . ' Keeps Your Coops
|J f\ V Ft ce Aro in Germs
ConkeyVt Nox-I-Cidc ls abso
lutely unequalled os a non
poisonous deodorant awl
(form destroyer. It Ruf.ltK-e.ly
?roven ts di s car o s In poultry
ou5cs, rous and brooders,
dee kennels, c tables, or (rom
cesspools, sinks, drains, bar
base palls, etc -
Saves Medicino Mono;
Indispensable* to potiltrym.cn.
Uso ft for cholera, rou p. can
ker, gapes, chicken pox, pip,
<ttC. A sure louse destroyer.
Sold In nny quantity. Ask for
SOLD BY EVA3?S' PHARMACY.
' ' Anderson? S. C.
ts often tho result ot poor.blood. The
glands that socroto the gastrlo juices can
not cot tho rieht chemicals iron? poisoned
blood, and undigested food cctn Into the
Intostlnosr-eauslng fermentation, head*
.acho, constipation, neuralgia and rheu
matism, with n whole train of attendant
, disorders. These disorders make the blood
.worse. Until it is cleaned of poison lhere
can bo no relief. Clean the blood and mes?
ail Illa are cured.
baa disappeared aft? thens?of Mrs. Joe
.Persons' Remedy for the blood. The
stomach has regained ita strength, and
.th=-ip'i digestive 'tract has been toned
up to do Ju, T->rk well. Give Natur* tW
chunco she wau?. Bho will repair th?
damage. T' .? ,"
Mrs. Jo? th J S
That 1B one of the reasons it has been so
successful for forty year? in bealing tb?
.Bick, restoring strong tn ?selas, steady
nerves and good stomachs to the ill. Hun
urella of your neighbors can and do testify
to this sterling remedy for blood diseases
and woman's ills.
? Your druggist ought to bars it. . If he
cannot supply you, ?end bia nama ant a
doll ar to the manufacturers.
f H CM Et? Y SALES CORPORATION.
Cb?Hott*? WortwJCay?!?,,^ j
S?rs. Jos PersWsWagji
in connection with th? Remedy- for the
cure of sores and the relier or inflamed
?nd congested surfaces. It 1? especially
.valuable to women, and should always
bo used for ulcerations. -
?J^afofU? nUANi? .
. ... riVnortainllc-.t,S?fcst.Alw?r?I
SOU) BY DRUGGISTS EVERnffiEK
HS aispoili, Trmtmml a"? Cur*
^'WHsriV''' "^"i'-aSssEW^liaam ''
KEW TREATISE OH TUBERCULOSIS
?. By FREEMAN HALL, M. D.
Tld* valuable medical book tells In pteln, stmpls
UnftUaxe how^Tobercu^cW^caii bo cured In roar
?mdlbey??UoTcdtliolrcasebopelOB?. > . -_" .-. .
Rosa Si.,Kaiauiax**k> Mkili^ tiasry 'wC*s?35
*?ul yon lb? book by t*tern intiP ?>IE. and
eJ^a ?^nerou??jprJyoflb?nawTr?. >*MSJft*&-:
.olately Froo, for they want you to mvo thia
- Wonderful remedy te/oro it ls too Ute. f)oc*t wslr
vrtfe today. M rosy mean the. ?nv lng Of your iii? V
.i. 'F-?- if, -r--lv;- rr' Y\:-.
-When You Buy
YOU B?Y THE BBfWP.
are. sole agents for
:. : .M?yAN ?OKS TO A8HEV1T&E
. ? T - ? . ,v
TMjM?tfjiM floe-: !
" Wnshlne^ou.:';' Sept:r ??^-?ecr^tary
tir?H? And ers. Bry?n leit J^nlght for
Asheville; ff-, c., to spenA^ev^ BAW :i
at their suninWvhortn^r^wjttc^ awl d
- to eft*. iDgpedt. -. ..? Tboy, - will s^r?***
til .%?pes?Ayno?ess^ something
\ ??[:???:??: : . 4 ' """ ??
SAME FIRM STAND
Belgan'a Neutrality Must . Be
-v..dbaerve> By AU of the
London, Sept. 16.-The official presa
bureau announced that the following
statement ls Isued with the authority
of Slr Edward ' Gray, secretary of
state for foreign affairs, with regard
to the communication made hy Hr.
yon. Bethroann-Hollwog, Imperial
German chancellor, to the press:
.'Dc o any one believe," asks the
German chancellor, "that England
Would havt. interferred to protect the
Belgians' freedom against France?.
?The answer is that sba. would un
questionably have done. So. - Sir Ed
ward Gray, as/reported in the White
paper, asked the French government
whether lt : waa prepared to' respect
the neutrality of Belgium co long as
no other power violated lt.
"The French government replied
that they were resolved to. respect lt.
The assurance, it wo3 added, had been
given several times and had formed
the subject of a conversation between
President Foin care and the .German
chancellor,- who entirely ignores the
fact that England took the same line
about Belgian neutrality in 1870 that
she has taken.
I "In 1870 Prince Bismark,-wh?n'ap
proached by England on the subject,
admitted, and respected tho treaty ob
ligations in relation to Belgium. .
"Tho Brit'sh . government stand In
1914 as .it stood nvlslo. It IB Herr
von Bcthmann-Hollweg Who refused*
to.meet.ua in 1014, as Prince Bismark
met us in 1870.'?
Government Believes Same WAI
'Be a Preventive of War For
1 * Some Taine
(By Associated Preso.)
Washington, Sept. 15.-Treaties be
tween tho United States and Great
Britain, France, Spain, and China
were s-Igncd today by Secretary Bryah
and the British, French, Spanish and
the. Chinese ambassadors. These pacts
tho Washington government believes',
"wlll.: make rjjrmed conflict between
the United States and these nations
almost, if . not entirely impossible.'.'
Tiiey provide that all disputes which
cannot : be settled by diplomacy shalt
be submitted to a permanent commis
sion for investigation for outs-?year.
The four are similar in principle to
the' twenty-two treaties signed with
Central 'and South American and a
few American Countries, 19 of which
have been ratified by-the senate.
"Secretory' Bryan dispatched tole
tria, : and. Bedgium notifying them- of
what had occurred and expressing tho
desire, of the United States to sign
similar -treaties with those countries
Japan alone has not accepted the
principio or entered into negotiations
because of ino desire ot tho ministry
there not to confuse tho . Japanese
public; while ethe allen land contra,
verky la bolc'g; adjusted.
One of tho practical efforts of the
troatleB'signed today ls to make more
remoto tlihn ovor the possibility of
the Untied States being drawn Into
tho present European war over any
delicate questions of neutrality which
might, arise with Groat - Britain or
; Members of tho cabinet and admin
istration officials witnessed the sign
ing ceremony, in the Office of tho sec?
rotary of state.
Afterwards Mr. Bryan issued the
"The -signing'of the four treaties to
day with, Great:Britain,i France, Speld!
?nd Chino pT?ng under.ti v*t> 'oWigji^ '
M??5:'"iO*0 .v?i??? ??S3. uii?vil ytf. ?m????????^
ot'people; 'These,'when'added to thc
population ol the United States and
th? population- ot tho 22 countries
with whick similar treaties baye here
tofore n?on slgntfd,. brings under the
Iriftne???-of .--these treaties' consider^
kbly more thanVtwo-thlrda ot in*
Ji?bltantV of tho globe. -.Ai these treat
ies n?ovldo for; investigation of all
mattera te dispute before- any declarf
ation. bf w'dV br : co.nunet?cemont of
hostilities-, it la bolieved'that the*?will
make armed conflict -between the; con
tracting nations almost . ? not entire
ly, lmpoasl.b? e."
?^fJTrr? IH&NNECKE Itli ;
I the Well Knawn Fun Waker fa Nen;
In .The Mountains.
L. A. Br?boeck? ta spending some
Ulme at Ku^utndX;t?yI?^llW
recent?y (br th0 < benefit bf his health;
H? ls at Dr. fcophanVa sanatorium)
and Wp. join with others of his numer
ons 'friends In; tool hope that he^tna*
bo completely ; restored to' health. By
moans ot hlslrropreSslblo wit, and W*; '
propensity for comlp. drawing, ho is;
we aro Informed,' making "lifo ^wbrtht
living" at the '?Camp / where; ho us?st
hla olit of rtpnwln? tn tko amusement
of other patents. Illustrating current
events In a moat sbrtkin? ?ed humor
ous- manner. IHla la a.dianasition
bo enriad A^.ccnstant Sufferer
years, ?nd fir/long periods ni obit
i^HOT^.TJ?.-w?pi.-.?r,-,^gMy .Tf***r r**?v*:7i
possesses lesavor. numer" and
ment thah the happiest ot .hts
PASSENGER TRAIN ON ST. LT j
AND S. ROAD PLUNGES
Twelve Person Have Not
Caught Like Rats In Trap
St. Louis, Sept. 15.-Twenty seven,
persons wore drowned early today
when a St. Louis and San Francisco
westbound passenger train plunged
into a cloudburst two miles west of
Lebanon, Mo., and two paBBenger cars
toppled Into a gulley swollen -with wa
ter. . .? - . '
Eighteen persons were injured, but
For. several hours the train had
been.going carefully, ss the engineer
feared the heavy rains had weakened
the track. Just as the locomotive hit
a curyo making the .edge of the a
vine, the engineer saw. a wall of wa
ter ahead. Though going only 15
miles an hour, the train could not be
stopped. Tho- 12-foot embankment 'on,
which the track croa-ed the ravine
bad. been swept away by the rush or
water; f ?
The 'locomotive crossed the sagging'
track, but the chair car and trie"
smoking car rolled into the torrent.f
Tho locomotive and the mail and bag
gage oar, forced by the momentum;
across the rnvine. .finally left the rall
and toppled'partly over on the struc-.
turo three feet under water. The/
fireman was braslfed to death, but the;
engineer escaped injury. Tho foin*/
Bleeping cars remained on the track,;
behind tho st ream. M
The chair car and tho smoking car
sank deep In the. rushing water. Ma
ny of the occupants were drowner
while they - slept. Others climbed!
through the windows and swam to
safety. ' [A
Miss Nona"Campbell-ot St. Louis, a'
nurse, climbed to the upturned sid:*
of the chair.car and, rescued five im-<
prisoned passengers by pulling them j
through theIndow. Par??engt :B lp
tho Bleeping cafs, roused bv the shock,
^vnntv.'o tho .rescue ot Uiose who had
riot drow-|ed4 amme??lately. Several
passenger-? .*&nj? pulled1 from tho wa-1
ter oiha?stedA, ?; ??. ' ' "..
The Identified dead ore: >
Henry Wagner, Harrison, Ark.
W. A. Ohlldors, Clover. Mo.
Mrs.MT?uV?yeVs, Thayer, Mo.
Lena Myers, Thayer, Mo.
J. H. Stockstill. Springfield, Moi,
H. W.- NewWriK-Hannrbaf,'Mo. "
:C. Neal;-. ?rtterram; Okla.
Mm Elizabeth Rostetter, Alliance,
. i Mrs. George Brown, Bush," Ark.
', Daisy Perj y . >..
W. W. Tjlyjor, Springfield. Rio.
August Wet?i?r. St Louie,. T?o.
Tho unldfenffile^L dead incluue seven
women, twd. mea tan d three children.
Officials Hope Answer From Kai
ser May Open Way for a
. . Further Discussion
(By Associated Bress,)
. Washington, Sept. j 15.-Officials ot
the- Washington government and dip
lomatists-today expected that withjn
another day or two Emperor William
would reply to the informal peace ln
outry made by the United States a;
, i Administration officials hope the an
iiwer may ropent t??Vw%y>for further
?lsc?sslon of ?f?aoe ferms viltK'Oreat
Britain, France and - Pjusaia. s! - k
Since Pre^iCentiWilson's" t?nder b?
good oUlces waa, acknowledged In a
noncommittal way by Germany, along
with the otheM>erilgercntB. Amerlc
diplomata have peen watchful for i
slightest Indication' of a readiness'
talk peace 'Ambassador Gerard
vised the American government cai
last week-be foro the inq?lry was ni
dressed to b^im*-that peace OvertUM
werel at. that moment Inadvisable,. Cj
the- other hand, tho American gover
nment had before lt the reported wit
Sngntesa of tho-emperor to make poa i
au .related'; by Oscar Straus ??to*-]
conversation : with . Count von Ber!
storff, the german ambassador. '^Ska
Mr, Gerard then was' instructed foj
?ac?rtala if th? German emperor df-S
k\red to confirm these: reports.
^.President; Wilson tomorrow will,
i^r^-^~??1a1nn c^idm?ttte^e|e fal
?v^lore him their complaint agataP"
?'ioged violations of Civilized warf ai
?5 tindiT?atSVCd t?i? ?Jlcn?tlcilt win ma?
t?:jrt?iement after the Bclgt?hs. hov
seen bint reiterating the neutrality t
Opposed t? Keatrallty
Borne. 'sept-'i^'l^aWte' 'ttelmostl
energetic, meashr?s taken by the *3V- [
ernment; den*?ftstratlons in oppoal- :
tkak,t? ?taly-s.attUnd?- of neutrality !
A :*UTIWS OBUlU?CK.
.M::?r?:!?'Ms !>emosl>trsllon >? Bostb
During Civil War.
(From Thc Philadelphia News Bu
.Tho endurance ot nations ? in war
time* ls beyond human understanding.
Thero are already predictions of fam
ine In Germany and other belligerent
states which have little means ot com
municating with the outside World,
out it can be said that it will bo u
long time before there ls anything
more than inconvenience with cones.
quent suffering to the German people,
the Austrians, the French, tito Kng.
li:;h, or to their armies In the field.
During the Civil War tho n-mthorn
Slates were almost wholly Isolated
from the outside world, thc Atlantic
and Gulf points having been block
aded by the union fleets from tin
opening of tho conflict. After tho curly
part of 1863 the Confederacy wa3 cul
in two by Grant's operations at Vicies,
burg which gave the, North the pos
session of tho Mississippi river. Gen
eral Lee's army was in thc habit ol
going through the Shenandoah Valley
into Maryland and on one occasion
into Pennsylvania for rations and sup
plies, but tho battle of Gettysburg
ended theao* Incursions nor!Ii of thc
Potomac, .and a little later General
Sheridan descended tho Shenandoah
Valley to the extent that-"a crow fly
ing over it would find it necessary to
carry his. rations.".
Occasional ly a Mockade runner suc
ceeded in er '??ring some Southern port
with outside supplies, but. these ves.
sela' were of small tonnage and their
cargoes, after the first year of thc
war, were so valuable that only a few
wealthy people were able to enjoy
tho luxuri?s in the way of coffee, Bait,
wines and spices, which they were
able to carry. As a consequence, thc
people of the South did without the
most common und ordinary articles
of tho table. Sherman's forage parties
always expected to furnish the wo
men and children with coffee and salt
in small quantities as partial recom
pense for bacon and corn meal and
other supplies which they wore com.
pelted to take to feed the army in
Georgia and North and South Caro-,
lt can be said confidently that no
household In the interior of the South
on th? line of march, waa moro
known to have coffee Or salt- With
millions of dollars worth of cotton all
over the land tho Bout-bern . people
were without leather, cloth and metals
manufactures and other articles of
necessity for thresher, four years, yet
they lived. through it ' ' '
Tho women were-even deprived ot
their men. Sherman's army marched
more than. 600-ml,ta."j,through the
South cutting a swath of 60 miles
front without. encountcrWg any. able
bodied white,;civilians .under-?0 years
of a^ Pogjb^^ in
hiding but the only, human, beings the
Northern soldier came in contact with
were: whito women, children and pa
triarchs, and? colored people, . In the
spring of ii& trfes^^ebpltJWero: living
fairly, comfortably after tully ?four
years of 'War, ThBy. had. not only been
without the luxuries and many ot the
necessities sot life-, but they hod had
no monoy during, most cf tho time
that was worth anything ,and practi
cally no credit.
These facts; os to the conditions of
the So?ther?? interior life indicate
what the capacity of a patriotic peo
ple is for privation In war. IE tho Eu
ropeau countries show any such..qual
ities- as the> people of our Southern
Stales did and as their armies did, it
wottld bo useless to speculate as to
whon exhaustion will end the war.
SOUTHERN BAIWAY DIRECTORA
m : ?. h+r--*-*--.....:-^..- -. -
Will Bo Elected by the Stockholder*
> At Meeting tn October
W - ? . ?*.>-? ?
Capt 3n6: TL ^Anderson,'/ superin
tendent ?? tu?, x?u?. .Ki?ge': raliway,
yesterday received : tho ! folio win 8 dis
patch from ?L, W. Miller, assistant to
the president bf the Southern Rail
"TheN bext annual mooting i of thc
stockholders of tho Southern Railway
\o be held at tho principal dfftca. of thc
company,in the Time* Dispatch build
ing In Richmond'on O.ctobor ^P.th. nt
10.a. m., will nuuk a now era ia the
history of tho c?mpAny? as it; will bc
the.jflrs? moctlng st'whlch tho i.i8,?O?
Stockholders have' had theTjppdrtunlty
to vete directly, the Voting trust In ex
istence Bltice tho orgnnl*atibuitb.'i86,i1
now being; In process bf dissolution.
'. "An bffort will bb made to mike, pf
this- meeting moro, than- tho COftven
tlg|kAl routiht- which current. criVdsni
finds to. be characteristic of tho -meet
ln*s of the stockholders of American
raRw?y -companies,* saya' jPrbjadeni
Fairfax Harrison, In a letter address
ed - wall 'stockholders, ;'and thfcyb? Op
i erati in,of the stockholders is. teces
atiry lo that1 chd> -
*rris principal officers wilt be in
?tU-nd??ee td answer que**?**'41?.
.ted tho r?poW.nf^tne bpcrtUwn d?r
Lja? the past year will be berore the
Stockholders fbi* discussion. - . . rfM
$?f*Piiti ?r>?*??i??r??ir?!?c=?r' tc ic' trss;
ytbd^'w'flr^itn? election ot five 41
j&ters; fdtir to\ Ott, Ivacia?iclcaidua tc
ibo' exnfwittnn Af ternas o? d?r^ors. o!
Sft?a." l?f?.4 class, among- them: C?sars;
Finley and Fahnstock, who pavo died
during tt?? p^ast yeah ^d^bbe;;^;f]l|l
jn^iwKimTijr in 'inc ,ivm cj??ss ?a? lwf 'T??
Wl?i bb'largely.attended ard. that the
gathering, of . tho' stockholder* f>f.
Southern Hallway company will her
como an .annual. event, of great Iw
Swrtancb in ?llctim'ond,''
tell?genber iai about: the beat pajter-1 ?
the state. And a clan from Sunnyside
mufd aa truthful. !
Not a Remedy Alone
But a Cure is Needed
? ? *.
Extraordinary Times Demand B ig Work To Save South's Money
-Mr. Maul (In's Plan to Ta ko Care of thu Surplus
; (From Wednesday's Daily.)
Hditor The intelligencer:
\ Extraordinary times call for extraordinary measures; war times
Jemand war measures- Happily for this country wc are at peace
with alK?he world, and happily* for* us wc have a president who is
vise enough, courageous enough and diplomatic enough ito . keep us
out of war if it is possible to do so.
But, as we know, the great nations of Europe are engaged in
a war unparalleled in its magnitude and its direful consequences, and
so closely linked together arc we with these nations in business einter
ests .that the effects of this war have almost paralyzed our business
life for the time being, falling with heaviest weight upon thc south.
For our principal crop is cotton and the markets of Europe and
-.f the east by reason of this terrible war arc closed against this com
modity, and "the price is depressed to a point that seems ruinous, and
:nless" a remedy is found the danger is that this price will be still fur
ther depressed," for we are confronted by the undeniable fact that wc
are making from four Jo five million bales more of cotton than the
world can consume in the next twelve months
Government aid to the banks' plan is helpful. The "Buy-a
Uale" plan will also contribute some relief but neither of them is far
reaching enough. Wc need not only a remedy but a cure for a very
unusual md unfortunate situation and this situation, as intimated in
thc beginning pf this article^ demands quick and drastic action. -
I. therefore, venture to suggest that the cotton growing states
?if thc south call extra sessions of then- respective legislatures ahd
pass first a bill authorizing the purchase by thc states of say forty per
cent of the cotton produced in each state at ten cents per pound, pay
ing for it in half cash and the other half in state scrip, payable next
Tall, taking the Crop grown in 1913 as a basis; and provide that thi>
ct ttcn shall be withdrawn from the market Jor at least. twelve
month . - . , . - iv, . ' .. ? .1
lit pars a second bili restricting cotton acreage for the year
???l5 tc So" per cent., taking the.crop of 1914 as a basis. Thc pur
rias - of thc colton by the states will* of course, necessitate the bor-,
towing of a very large sum of money, and if I thought this would
add to tho burdens of our already overburdened creditors, the mer
chant?* and the banks, in New York and other business centers, 1 could
n )t advocate it, but this money will have to bc provided , not all at
ct c- but gradually, as the. cotton is purchased and will go righi back
t> ou creditors, and thus it woyld bc practically but a shifting of
ci edit, on a more perfect security basis.
FOT what could be better security than cotton warehoused and
insured on a low price basis? 1 do not know that cither of the billi
suggested for relief/would stand thc test of the courts, as I am not
a lawyer, but the matter is of so much importance that this should be
The writer is not in favor of state paternalism nor class legis
lation, but the calamity wir.ch has come upon the south when, the
people least expected ii. and when they were least prepared for it calls
for state protection, ar d we believe that every citizen and every busi
ness interest in thc state would bc benefitted, directly or inircctly. ?
B. F. BA?LD?N, \
Anderson, S. C. Sept. 16, 1914.
Is "My Town"
Is "My County"
metio Defective Agency
Crhnm?? and ffip?J M?/or?c
A corps o? trained Specialists-?b?se serf lees may be secured In strleU
ijr legitimate XTerk. ^ -
Address P.O. Box 402
v,^*."w . . ...??ff?s?s ?vavssv jr
Farmers and Mercian ts Bank
Farmers Loan anci Trust Co.
Interest Paid "oe Deposits : s
11 a-^mi Ul nu i II--mmwmmm*wm-ft ll i fljtp ' ' ii 11/11" iii'. ,i' .'?' <w?WMw???wii>^i?M?i
You will be doing yourself
a good turn by installing a
GAS RANGE. sell
them under the strongest
Easy terms-$2 doy?n and
$2 per month.
Anderson Gas Co.
1 ... J,ill JJ
Change hi Location
\ am now located over' W.
A. Power's- grocery siwfc at
212 1-2 S. Main ?tic?t.r I
thank my friends for their
past patronage and nsk con
tinuance of same.
I make plate?, at $6.r0
1 make sold crowns ot$1.00
Silver fillings, SOc'and;up.
Gold fillings $1.00 and up
Painless Extracting 4C\%
:\ make a specialty of
treating Pyorrhea, Alveo
laris of the gums and, all
crown and bridge work, and
regulating mal formed teeth;
AH work guaranteed first
S. G. BRUCE
??o you know lhat yon can got
fron? ns a TOKNAPO POLICY,
which will protect yon from tko
troubl?s that yoe? neighbors
are now suffering. It cost? very
VUtlle In premiara hat PATS
LAKQE. la results. C0?E ty par
office and lot os tell j ?u about St.
VICTOR P. CHESHIRE?
. Proprietor* v.
Near City Hall
Meals served at a?? hours.
)R AT IO CENTS^Oommooclng
^Saturday,Sept, .19, T' will buy good .
mfddting cotton, from wy fertiliser
customers, paying lOccnti on ac
ount, or one cent above the mark
et price, ' AA S/Pant, Belton, S.'0.
- it sw. 3 t dally. : ..84flr..-v