Newspaper Page Text
Salts if Backachy
And Kidneys Hurt
Stop eating meats for a while if
your Bladder is troubling
When you wake up wltli backache
and dull misery In the kidney rcgiou
It generally means you have been eat
ing too much meal, says a well known
authority. Meat form? url? acid which
overworks the kidneys In their effort
to liltor It from the blood and they
become nor,,, of paralyzed and cloggy.
When your kidneys get auggish and
Clog you must relieve them, like you
relieve your bowels; removing all the
boy's urinous waste, elite you have
backache. Blck headache, dizzy spells;
your stomach sours, tongue Is coated,
and when the weather Ik bad you have
rheumatic twinges. The urine Is
cloudy, full of sediment, channels of
ten get sore, water scalds and you arc
obliged to suck relief two or three
limes during the nlghl.
Either consult a good, reliable phy
sician at once or get from your phar
macist about four ounces of .lad Salts:
take a tablespoon ful In a gloss of water
before breakfast for a few days and
your kidneys will then act tine. This
famous suits is made from the acid of
grape* and lemon juice, combined
with lithlu. und bus been used for
generations to clean and stimulate
sluggish kidneys, also to neutralize
acids in the urine so It no lonxer ir
ritates, thus ending bladdor weakness.
Jad Salts Ib a life savor for regular
meat eaters. It Is Inexpensive, cannot.
Injure and makes a delightful, effer
vescent lithia water drink.
O 0 0 o
o o o
o SEAL'S CHEEK NEWS ?
O O POOOOOOO* ><l
The Misses Gurllngton suent u few
houru at .Veal's Creel; school recent
Mr. John .Major spent Sunday at
Honna Path with his sister. Mrs.
Messrs. Joe Erskine. W. <\ Hurrlss
and ,f. A. Elgin are to he congratu
la teil for their public spirit shown last
week when they used the drug on
H unie ol our roads. The road leading
fioni here to Anderson by the home
of Mr. liurrlss was dragged to the
road leading to .Mr. McPull'K, where
the work was taken up by that gen
tleman. The road was so much Im- j
proved thai many machines traveled ;
it, ami most of the travel went that |
way. Tills Is a lime to test public i
Mr. A. V. Shirley and family of Mel
ton s pent Sunday with Mrs. Shirley's !
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Krskine.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. !
Claud Shirley died recently, being
permitted to romain in this world ou
ly a short time. The body was burled |
In th(! cemetery here.
Misses Russie Kay and Saille*'(leer
returned home Tuesday, having spent
a few days near New Prospect at the
home of Mr. Lewis Aberconibie.
Mr. Preston Culbertson and family
have moped from here to the Holland
Mr. Moffetl Prultt and family visited
relatives near Little Rlv'er church rc
Mrs.' W. C. Hurrlss. whose Illness
han been noted by this writer. Is much
better than at last report.
The attendance ai Sunday school
first Sunday afternoon was good, but
last Sunday it
due partly to unfavorable weather,
and partly to social vlflltlng. Don't
fall to attend next Sunday at )
o'clock. If you visit your neighbors,
you- might prevent their attendance.
The W. M. S. met Sunday afternoon.
Miss Mary Hay nie, the president, read
Psalm 2(\ which was followed by
prayer and song service. The presi
dent also gave an Interesting talk, anil
then called upon Rev. J. T. Mann to
address I ho society. He spoke on
"The W. M. S. as a Moans of ChriBtian
Service." urging the members to cul
tivate their diversified gifts. The pres
ident expressed herself as being de
lighted with llu meeting. This society
is numerically small; hut. large in
faith and purpose. It is doiiig good
Mrs. I.e. Shirley ami Mr. Sloan
Shirley spent Sunday afternoon with
relatives at Helton. Wry. II. P. Mc
IJatiid also spent Sunday at Helton.
.Mr. and .Mrs. Oscar MC?IM have the
sympathy of their neighbors in the
illness of Heir little child.
Sage and Sulphur
Darkens Gray Hair
It's Grandmother's Recipe
Restore Color, Gloss and
Hair that loses its color and lustre,
when It fades, turns gray, dull and
lifeless, is caused by a lack of sul
phur in the hair. Our grandmother
made up a mixture of Sage Tea and
Sulphur lo keep her locks dark and
beautiful, and thousands of women
and men who value that "ven color,
that beautiful dark shade of hair
which Is so attractive, use only thin
Nowadays we get this famous mix
ture by asking at any drug store for a
r?0 cent bottle of "Wyeth*? Sago and
Sulphur Compound," which darkens
was oft considerably, t ,,?. ha,r so naturally, so evenly, that
nobody can possibly tell It has been
applied. Besides, it takes off dandruff,
stops scalp itching and falling hair.
You just dampen a sponge or soft
brush with it and draw this through
your hair, taking one small strand at
a time. Hy morning the gray hair
disappears; but what delights the la
dles with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur is
that, besides beautifully darkening the
hair after a few applications, it also
brings back the gloss and lustre and
gives it an appearance of abundance.
PROGRAM OF ANDERSON!
FAIR AND FIELD DAY
EXERCISES WILL BE HELD IN
THIS CITY FRIDAY, APRIL
Program Opens at 10 O'Clock
and Closes at 2:30?The
The program for Anderson County
Fair and Field Day exercises, which
are to be held on Friday, April 2, has
been made public by Miss Maggie M.
Garlington, supervisor of rural
schools for Anderson County.
Many Interesting features are
scheduled for the day. the program of
which Is as follows:
10 a. in.. Urnml parade; U.:tO a m.,
Declamation contest; 11 :;i0-12:00.
rrading contest; 12:30-1:00, arith
metic contest; 1:00-l :30, spelling con
tost; 1 ::;o-2:;50. dinner; 2:30, athletics.
The children from the eastern part
of the county will meet with their
teachers on the grounds of North Fant
school. Those from tho western part
of the county will be formed In line
by their teachers at West Market
school. The children will march four
abreast. It Is urged that the teachers
drill their children each day. Each
school will carry a banner, so ar
ranged that the name of the school
may be plainly seen from each side
of the street. The girls are asked to
wear white dresses and the small boys
will use white blouses. Each pupil
will carry a small I?. S. flag. Those
may he ordered by the teacher for |
only a small amount. The school that
presents the best line of inarch in all
respects will receive the prise. School
yells will not be allowed In the
All pupils below the eighth grade
may enter this contest one boy and
f>riQ girl from a school may compete.
The teachers are asked to hold a pre
liminary contest about the middle of
March and select their best Knpnkam
Paid In Advance
IS OUR PROPOSITION
YouMUST Act Kfow
We are anxious to increase our circulation, both in the city of Anderson and vicinity,
and to that end we are accepting subscriptions from both old as well as new subscribers for
THREE MONTHS for ONLY SEVENTY-FIVE cents, instead of the regular price of One
DollaV and a Quarter for the same period.
1f you could invest all your money so that it would yield you as great dividends as this
Intelligencer proposition, you would almost break your neck getting to the bank to obtain
your money, for fear the proposition would be withdrawn before you could get in on the
Make No Mistake
The Daily Intelligencer is as staple in its field of endeavor as granulated sugar is in its
sphere. You are going to read some newspaper. Why not The Intelligencer? It is clean
and dependable, wholesome and complete. It's interesting to every member of the family.
It's the only newspaper published in Anderson county which gets the full and complete As
sociated Press dispatches, the greatest news gatheririgxagency in the entire world;.it covers
the local field thoroughly. It's the newspaper you want in your home.
THIS OFFER IS OPEN DURING FEBRUARY ONLY.
TMe Anderson ( Daily Intelligencer
Only fiv? minutes will be given to
All pupils fiom the first through
the fifth grades will use the first i?O
page;! of their text, books. The sixth
and higher grade., will use Enoch
Anten. Each school may enter one
pupil from each of the first five grades
ami one pupil for the "Enoch Arden
contest." Require your pupils to have
:;ood position while reading, to glance
from the hook as they read, and to
read as they talk."
Printed examples will be Riven the
children. On the hack of paper each
child will write his name, grade, and
name of school, and at a gi?eu nignal
turn the paper and begin work. The
Judges ?'ill number the paper in order
to receipt. Speed and accuracy arc
the main points of this contest.
1. A test paper of three exercises:
Otic In addition, consisting of four or
live numbers running up to thous
ands; one exercise In multiplication,
:uid one exercise in short division.
2. Test paper including one exam
ple in addition running up to tens of
thousands, one exercise in multiplica
tion, and one exercise In long division
using two figures.
Fifth and Sixth Grades.
3. Test paper: One example in
division, ono exercise in addition of
fractions, and one exercise In multi
plication of decimals.
Seventh and Eighth tirades.
4. Test paper: Complex fraction,
involving addition subtractlou and
In this contest ono pupil from a
grade may enter.' Please conduct pre
liminary contests during the middle
of March and decide on your best
speller from each grade. Twenty-five
words will be given.
Third grade, Progressive Speller,
Book 1. Sec. 1.
Fourth and fifth grades. Book I.
. Sixth and higher grades. Hook I,
For the drill e> -rclses the pupils of
four adjoining townships will moot at
a given point on a day to be named
later. If 11 Is more convenient for a
school to go to 'a meeting place"
:>ther than the ono of Its township,
there will be no objection.
I milo delay race.
Girls' flag race, (six best from
If a school feels that it has enough
articles for a separate exhibit,- the
I pace will be provided. But that all
schools may have a showing feven if
some have only one or two articles), a
space will be given to a general ex
hibit?with the name of the school on
each article. The general exhibit
articles will not be accepted If receiv
ed later than March 26th.
1, Rag rug.
2. Three button holes on cotton
5. Household apron.
6. Yard of crochet lace. *
9. Drawn work, etc.
1. Axe handle.
2. Hammer handle.
3. Cotton basket.
4. Lunch basket.
5. Picture frames.
G. Mission book shelf.
7. Tables (full size.)
8. Coat hanger. A
9. Bread- box.
10. Shirtwaist box.
- 11. Book rack.
12. Book case (full size.)
13. Folding screens.
14. Flower stands.
15. Bird houses.
(See teachers'-rest room for sug
Other School Work.
. 2. Best copy books.
Z'' Composition books. \
:. 4. Illustrated compositions.
5. Arithmetic papers.
6. Historical maps.
7. Weather charts.
8. Paper cutting.
Note.?-Every school wishing a sepa
rate space-for exhibits, please notify
me by tbe last of February. Alt gen
eral exhibit articles must be.sent .t?e
by March 26th. if I can answer any
questions or be of any help to you,
please write me.
MAGGIE M. GARLINGTON.
Supervisor Rural Schools.
Citadel Bdvs Are Left In the Cold.'.
Bprciat to The IateUlsepttr.
CHARLESTON, Feb. 18;?-The heat
ing system at the citadel, furnishing
heat for the cadet barracks and of
ficers' quarters, has been tendered
inutile by a general breakdown in the
boiler-room. One o fthe large boilers
Is completely worn out and must be
replaced before satisfaction may be
expected. Coincident with this mis
hap a cold wave has sot to, causing
much Inconvenience among the cadets,
In order to keep warm -many of 'them
arc profiting by the generous grant
allowing beds to be kept down during
the evening study hours.
Col. Bond. supt. baa gone; to Co
lumbia, where he hopes to obtain an
emergency. appropriation from the
legislature covering the cost of a new
Sli a fer left Los Angeles a few days
ago. bound for Gotham, but would hot
disclose the purpose of his visit.
Frank Chance has left his., orange
grovea In Glendora temporarily to be
come an. author. Chance has agreed to
write for a Chicago paper and, it is!
expected, will give some inside dope
to the public concerning the big
In order to provent tho Feds from
signing their discarded players aa
long as possible, the major learuea
will not disclose the names of /re
cruits to he dropped until late In May.
' " , . .? :[ : :
? SiX AND TWENTY o
A few vears ago when Dan Sttlley
nnd his associatea cornered the cot
ton market and caused the price of
the fleecy staple to soar to 15 and 17
cents per pound, there was such a
howl raised about It by government
oflicialr at Washington that it could
be heard from Dple to pule. Cotton
is a product of (he south.
Now that wheat has pasacU per
bushel and promises to go to $2.U0 per
bushel and Hour has passed the $S.OO
per barrel mark, who is raising auy
howl about It, save the cotton farmers
who have becu .planting all cotton
and Is haulng to pay for this high
praced flour with C to 8 cents cotton.
Wheat is a northern and western pro
duct, therefore, the people of the south
cannot expect any relief so long as
the machinery of the government is lu
the hands of men who will protect one
section to the Injury of another. We
arc satisfied that the cases arc al
most identical, that of the rise In the
price of cotton in Sully's time and the
prerent rise In grain. The speculator
Is at the head of the whole thing,
and we expect that if the truth was
known that, that government Inspec
tor who is in Chicago watching the
grain parket is patting the specu
lator on the back and Baying: .'Go
aheadboys you are not interfering
with my salary."
This high priced flour and low
priced cotton Is going to cause such
a revolution in farming in the south
that .this United States of ours will
shake fro nit he Atlantic to the Paciilc,
and is sure to be the awalteniug of a
new era of prosperity for the whole
country. Of course It is hard pulling
now, but everything points to the fact
that we will be better prepared for
such things In the future.
Rev. H. A. O'Kelley preached an
excellent sermon at this place Sunday
to a large and appreciative audience.
The young people of the community
enjoyed a dance at the home of .1. A.
Martin Thursday night.
Dewltt Massey and Anderson Griffith
.visited home folks Saturday and at
tended services here Sunday.
Claude and Griffin Jameson of the
Walker-McElraoyle section were visi
tors here last Sunday.
A. M. Martin and D. 1^ Baimett were
buBinesB visitors to Pelzer Friday.
E. S. Wilson of Cross Roadr was a
visitor here Saturday night and
Those of our people who are pat
ronizing the cream route from Liberty
seem to be well pleased and silice the
meeting held at the Melton school lust
Friday afternoon many more are
thinking of patronizing the route, be
lieving that It will provte to be a pay-*
Ing proposition. ' The gathering of
eggs along this route has already be
gan,' and many nice fresh eggs will be
shipped to Clemson dallv. It. is pro
posed to establish a sub-route to ex
tend; from Six and Twenty to some
place near Plercetown and collect the
cream ang egg3 from the intervening
territory, provided enough famines
will patronize It to make it pay.
Although the ground was too wet
for w.ork nearly .everybody In this
section was. working in their gardens
lart Saturday. That is a sure sign
that spring is hot far away.
Nearly everybody In this section is
sorry tu?? the county delegation could
not Bee their way clear to recommend
the appointment of A. M. Ouyton to
succeed himself at magistrates for
Hopewell township. He lias been mag
istrate here for many years and has
always given satisfaction. Perhaps
the change will be for tbe best, for
no better mas could have received
the appointment than C. C. King.
If the wheat and oat crop ever gets
up to the place where it can be seen,
it is hoped that It will look fairly
well. One thing is certain, very lit
tle can be seen'at present.
H. F.' Whlttaker has recently had
his corn mill worked over, and there
are many mills,, but. none .'of them
make meal like unto Whittaker's meal.
T. C. Wilson wa s a business visitor
to Anderson last Saturday..
Lot -everybody who can possibly do
so come out to. Sunday school next
Sunday and let's get to work.
oooooooooooooo o o u o e
o TOWN VILLE >*EWS o;
? " . . ' ' . . ' . - ' '.. - o
0 O o o 0 O O O O d 0 0 0 0 o o o o o
The. many friends of W. C. King-are
very sorry 'to learn that he Isn't en
joying the best of health. Mr. King
is one among our best church workers.'
It Is hoped he will soon be restored
to his usual good health.
Messrs. Edrew Cromer and Har
rison Price are in Texas for a visit.
Mr. Kenney Brown Is beautifying
his grounds nroundV the Mountain
View Hotel with quite'a .number of
water oak trees. ,
G. X. O. Bo 1 cman. county treasurer,
was In town for a few days last'week.
Mr. Ho le man once lived, in our little
town, having taught school, here.
Miss Alice Smith and Mrs. F.: II.
Price ' bo en t the week-end ; with rela
tives near Oak way.
W. R. Davis of Fair Play was here
a fow hours Wednesday on business.
Pascol.Qrubbs is visiting relatives
at Fair. Play.
The friends of Mr! Jim' Bruce aro
?lad to see him out again after a siege
f I? grippe,
MJss Keli?tt spent tb? week-end
with hometolks at Fountain Ihh; ' '
Mr. Gray, the Anderson mall carrier
between' Towaville and Anderson is'
wearing a' snill?, "a,bouncing boy*"
Mesdames Edrow Cromer, Ed Wool
bright: and J. N. Bolemah apent Wed
nesday with Mrs. 3. T. Gain ca.
AntlonetteuEarle spent a-few days
With her cousin. Feeter Barle.
ReVi and Mrs. Lupo apantiias^W?d
nesday wllh Mr. and Mrs. Aleck
MuchXmyBtpry surrounds, the pro
posed visit ot Tlllte Sharer* the for
'toer'.'GiMht star, to Ntn> York: Opin
ion differ* as to whether he is com
Ing East to tlirn up v.-ilh the Giants or
a life partner.
Something For Nothing
Youngs Island, S. C, Nov. 23, IM?,
To get started with you wo malt*
you the following offer. -Send us |1.6f
for 1,000 Frost Proof Cabbase Plautc,
grown In the open air and will stand
freezing, grown from the Celebrated
Seed of Bolgina & Son and Thorbons
*. Co., and I will send you 1,000 Cab
bage Plants additional FREE, and yo*
can repeat the order as many times)
as you like. I will give you.species
prices on Potato Seed and Potato
Plants later. Wo want the accounts
of close buyers, large and small. We
ean supply all.
o COLORED SCHOOL <?
The Sunday schooi at this place,
under the leadership of Mr. J. M.
Knox, Is flourishing.
A number of the people of this com
munity met last Tuesday and cleared
the church yard, planted some trees
and riowers which adds a great deal
to the appearance of the place.
Our school is progressing under the
management of Mrs. Carrie Griflln.
She is using her Influence to better
fit the boys and girls for future use
fulness, and is liked by all the chil
dren and parents.
The. Misses Garllngtons visited our
school recently. -Miss Janlo organiz
ed a tomato club of seven. Miss Mag
gie organized a civic association with
the following officers President, Mellie
May field; vice president, Bobbie Shir
ley and secretary and treasure,1. Bes
sie King. We meet twice a month,
and hope to make our school house
and grounds more attractive.
Miss Xoomi -Mayfield of Anderson
spent Saturday night and,Sunday with
her cousin, Miss Mellie Mayfield.
Mr. Clifford Ersktne of Neat's
Creek is spending, this week with his
grandmother, Mrs. Margaret Erakine.
Mrs. Martin is spending awhile with
her daughter, Mrs. John C. Griffin.
Mrs. Mamie Mitchell and children of
Anderson spent Saturday night with
her aunt, Mrs. Ersklne..
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Bannister spent
Sunday with the former's sister, Mrs.
D. M. Mayfield.
Messrs. Raymond and Clehi McC?l
lan attended services, at Midway Sun
Miss Kate Brown is spending a few
days with her sister, Mrs. A. M.
Mr. Raymond and Miss Ruth Shirley
visited their grandparents. Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Moore of Anderson recent
"i. V-4 --:
Hughey Jennings will take a squad
of thirty-one players to the Tigers
training camp , in the spring. The
Tigers' chier will be satisfied ft he is
able to develop a second baseman
from his big collection of rookies.
The Phillies have signed Shortstop
Murphy, who will be turned over to
the Portland club of the Coast League
In part payment for Infielder Ban
Connie Mack says Rube Oldring
will not be sold or traded to the Yan
kees, and that if h? turns over any
players to the New York club he ex
pects to get some valuable talent in
Eddie Foster, the Washington third
base star, has warned his friends
that he is about to Jump the bachelor
Branch Rickey declares that ho
would not part with Bert Shotten for
half or the White Sox team, to which
Clarence Rowland replies that no one
invited, him to do so.
Manager Charley HerpogAays, that
R?dlarid fana-wlll forget 'all about
Dick Hoblttzel hext season when they
see ff?d Moll witz come into his own
T'y a i?r ,t baseman. ,
George Stal lings says tbetdesertlon
i'f Charley Deal will not hurt the
' raves in the least. The "Miracle
.Man" is of the opinion that ho would
never amount to av great Deal
/. Good-bye sore feet, burning, feet,' swob
ten. feet, sweaty ite%, srooiUny tired
Jfeet -, -,
, Good-byc corns, callom-os, 'buniontf aha
-wrm raw apott. Ko
?ffijgB."' pace tlght
v'?fiess; no V? rnoro
:/ limping With
" pain or' drawing
up Tomvfseo in
agony. >'"?V/*" its
right off. 'T?Z''
draws out all the
tions which puff
'J?.*l?C feet. > Use
' . \T17> and for-"
get your foot misery. Ab? how com
box of. "Tiff* now at ?ny drugiU* 0*
^taWnt store. JWt suffer. Ha?
IvWaSt glad feet, feet Out ? never
11} fr?ter fcurfc never 'g<<t, tired 4.
r'S foot comfort .'guaranteed
awpry reminded, , ,