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The intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1915-1917, September 29, 1915, Image 3

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ill
BfiYS?[SPEACE TOUR
He Did Not Offer Ten Million to
Pence Fund-Will Withdraw
Hi* Own and Auto Company'?
Funds From Bank Participating
in Anglo-French Loan.
Albany, Sept. 28.-Henry Ford
bas come out of the woods and with
a new creen felt hat and started
back home.
During Mr. Ford's mysterious ab
sence he was. scouting 'around
through . New England in an automo
bile with a Brattleboro, Vt., man
who recently manufactured an organ
for the Ford country -home that will
produce either , hand or foot music.
Mr. Ford plays by pedal and his son
by key.
Other than talking about his new
organ, crops, convicts, tractors, auto
mobile and religion, Mr. Ford said:
HO bas never offered 91,000,000
nor any other amount to stop war
preparedness.
He HG ver has promised $10,000,
000 to be devoted to the furtherance
of a peace propaganda.
He "*most certainly will, yeB, |
Blr-e-e," withdraw ilia money from
any banks assisting in tho proposed
allies' war loan. And, furthermore,
the Ford Motor Car company will do
the same thing.
As- for Prof. Herschel C. Parker,
who says that he ls the real father
of the Ford midget submarine ideu,
whq is .he anyhow. .Mr. Ford would
like to'know. If he has a pocket
sized submarine he wants to give the
government, why go right ahead,
Mr. Ford won't ?top him.
And now about that little matter
of the Kaiser shooting his pen across
the room after signing 'his declara
tion of war. Mr. Wilson never told
Mr. Ford that he had heard it on
good authority, nor anything of the
kind. It was like this:
When Mr. Ford Baw the president
he was reading a book which made
that statement about the . Kaiser.
Ford thought it a rather significant
incident, so ho mentioned H to some
body. , Whoever bat somebody was
got things all mixed up, and Mr.
Ford was-misquoted.
Mr. Ford things that Almighty sent
President Wilson to the White
House to look* after the welfaro of
this country during tK war.
"I'm not m'tch on religion," Mr.
FoM said, "but I certainly think |
Providence had a hand in sending us
Wood/ow" Wilson. He will go.down
in history ap one of the' world's
grea*t>st Americans."
Mr. Ford also exploded the story
that William Jennings Bryan talked
peace with him while in Detroit, a
few days after Mr. Ford was sup
posed to have announced that he |
would contributo a vast sum in order
to bring about pea?e. As a matter
of fact, say? Mr.. Ford. Bryan only.|
visited the -automobile "factory and]
never came'td1 the Ford. home-.,. Mity
Ford says positively he. is not con
tri but in g to t>he expenso? of Mr.
Bryan in making his foreign trip.
When Mr. Ford gets around to it
he is going ahead with his peace
plan. He will not saywha t it is. but
bo thinks it will work out first class j
and maha" money tor him and every- '
? body else. Thar's why it is bound to
succeed, <'?e says.
"W?thont profit, no plan of any
kind will succeed," he declared.
But he wont tell what it is. No!
no! Maybe he will in five years. He
.thinks the war will be over in a year
and a half..
In the mean time he will continue
to mix thoughts ot a $200 tractor, a
$$00 automobile-and he says both
are coming-and peace at a profit.
The Boom Town.
The Washington Star relates that1
praising America's growth. James J.
Hill, sahl:
"America's growth almost robs the |
Tm Can'story ot its 'hyperbole.
"A. tenderfoot visiting the boom |
town of Tin Cann said to the mayor:
"Why don't; you get out literature
about this locality? Why don't you
get out booklets, illustrated with of
" pbs? Ia it -possible j
n't ever had tho tomi pho
?,h-ir, said tho mayor. Tin
?gresses so gosb-almigbty' feet
<?ja?t thero ain't, no earner? quick
enough to snap her."
Comb Sage Tea in
Lifeless, Gray Hair
If 'Mixed Wkh Su?phur it Darkens
So Naturally Nobody
Can Tell. *
Grandmother kept her hair beau#- I
.rally darkened,- glossy - and abundant
with a brew of Sage Tea and ?ulphur.
Whenever her nal? fell out of took
-on that dull, faded or streaked ap
pearance, this simple mixture was vp
pUed with- wonderful effect. By ask
lng at any drug store for "Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur* Compound." you
will get a large bottle of this old-time
recipe, ready to usa, for about 60
cents- This simple mixture can be
denn?itad nnrm.la restore natural col
or and beauty to the hair and is splen
did for dandruff, dry, itchy scalp aaa
falling hair.
A woll-known downtown druggist
.r^ya every bod* , us?* Wyeth's Sass
ano Sulphur, because lt darkens so
gutturally ?nd evenly that nobody can
tell lt has besa applied-it's so easy
to use. toe. You simply dampen a
comb or soft bruah and draw it
through your hair, taking one strand
ai a tia?. By morning the gray hair
disappear*; after another application
' or two, lt is restored to its natural
color, and looks glossy, soft and aben
dani.
AH INTERNATIONAL
HOSPITAL AI ?OKII
Tokio, Sept. 1 .-(Associa t oj ?
Press Correspondence.)-The eatab-B
Hshraent of an international hospital
at Tokio is practicallyl assured, be
ginning nest year. Dr. Rudolf B.
Teusler, formerly of Virginia, leaves
for the United States soon to com
plete plans for the foundation of the
Institution which will be an enlarge
ment of the present St. Luke's hos
pital, of which he Is Die director. Dr.
Teualer is a medical missionary of the
American Episcopal church by which
St. Luke's was founded.
Today he was Man are i by Premier
Count O lanna, assisted by several
members of his cabinet, at a fare
well uncheon at the Peer's club. The
function developed into a striking
demonstration, of Japanese-American
friendship through the presence, al
so, of tbs members of the Rockefeller
M<dkal cession who aro on their way
to CUna-Dr. William H. Welch,
Dr. Simon Flexner, Dr. Wallace
Buttrick and Dr. P. L. Oates. The
American physicians had been pre
viously introduced or had renewed
old acquaintances willi the leading
Japanese medical men at a dinner
given by Dr. Teusler.
Count Okuma voicpd the hope that
Dr. Teusler would obtain the active
cooperation of the American public in
his plan to establish St.'Luke's in
ternational hospital. Ile pointed out
that the Japanese people had'estified
to his earnest interest. The premier
felt certain that the hospital would
strengthen the friendship between
span and the United States. He wish
ed to welcome also, Cue Rockefeller
Medical delegates with whose mission
to Cliina the Japanese nation was
profoundly sympathetic. Japan, the
premier pointed out, had received, her
medical science from the United
States-indeed, its advent marked
the inauguration of accidental civili
zation here-and now China was to
benotit by the same generous, inter
net i<.nal fellowship and helpfulness.
Ur. Teusler explained ju Kt what
the hospital was to be. The pur
pose ot bia visit to the UnlUW States
was to awaken further.interest .and
complete the hospital fund, so work
on. the buildings.might be begun next
year. He paid a tribute to the bril
liancy of Japanese physicians, but
explained that a medorn hospital
was needed for foreigners in order
that the services of these men might
"be scrured. The new St. Luke's
would bc an important link in the,
chain of hospitals now. being forged
round the world, lt should run
'from Cairo to San Francisco with
Units at Peking, Shanghai and Tokio
-all contributing to the betterment
of the conditions of. mankind and to
furthering the progress of the hu
man race.
AB for the hospital.at Tokio. . Dr.
Teusler declared it would be the great
meeting ground of tho physicians of
the east and west., It would have
about 150" beda and as complete an
equipment, au is found anywhere In
th? world. Tokio as &, site.* was, win
his opinion; adnilrat?ejtyi et&ount-'bf
the largo number bf" expect physi
cians, surgeons .?nd -laboratory .men
available and also because of the cli
mate, and the hot-spring and moun
tain resorts, within easy reach..
In addition to tho regular foreign;
staff, it waa-planned to *.iavo several,
young American physicians. Every'
three years ono of these would be al
lowed to return opine and a aew man
would take his place. In this way
the hospital would offer exceptional
advantages for post-graduate study
to young American doctors.
"I am glad to announce," concluded
Dr. Teusler, "that many prominent
men in the medical profession in.
Tokio have offeree* their . service to
the new institution and also that wc
will have a complete dispensary an ch
and social service work. The value'
of our Institution to a better interna
tional understanding and> to the pro
motion of a true international spirit
can hardly -be'over-estimated."
. Fruit of fcxoess.
'Pa what*grows tn.a beer garden'
'The;head, my eon."
Where Six Were Killed
.This photograph was.taken thirty
minutes after tho subway accident, in
New York where aix persons were
killed'and scores hurt. Some 350 feet
bf tine correring-of the excavation for
the new subway on Seventh avenue
* J
?+*+? ??+**?+????
S tokes-Rice.
The following announcements have
been received by friends In the city:
Mts. Susan M. Stokes announces the
marriage of her daughter. Edith
Forest, to Mr. Mason Witt EAce on
Wednesday, September 8th, 1915, St.
H./oinas Episcopal church, New York
City. At home after December, West
Palm Beach, Fla.
Mr. Rice is a brother of Mr. J. F.
Rico of this city, and has visited him
on several occasions.
For Miss Lewis.
A delightful little informal picnic
was given on Monday evening at
Portman in honor of Miss Edna Low
ts the charming house guest of Miss
Mab Bonham.' The party went out in
automobiles and spent several very
pleasant Caoura; a dainty lunch being
served. The guests were: Misa
Mlrrlam Lee, Mr. Sam Orr Trlbblc,
Mr. L. E. Cochran. Dr. Carl San
ders, Dr. Mac Sanders, Dr. Thomp
son.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Horton chap
eroned the party.
Slate Mission Day.
The Woman's Missionary society
of the First Baptist church will ob
serve state mission day on Thursday,
by an a'U day meeting at the church.
The services will beg1'' ait 11:30
o'clock and in the afternoon the ex
ercises will bo in charge of the differ
ent organizations of the church. A4)
the ladles of the church aie cordially
invited to attend.
Cateeebee Chapter, V. A. R.
Cateechee Chapter, D! A. R., will
meet this afternoon at four o'clock
with Mrs. J. D. Rast at her home
on River street.
Mrs. Walter Brock of Seneca is
visiting relatives herc.
Announce Engagement.
Batesburg, Sept. 25,-Mr. and
Mrs. L. D. Cullum announces thc
engagement of their daughter. Loulie
Lynne, to the Rev. William Craig.
Tho marriage will take place October
21st.-The State.
Rev. Craig is an old Anderson boy,
a brother to Mr* J. H. and Mr. Sam
Craig aud has a host of friends here
who will be interested in this an
nouncement.
Hlxie Cbnpicr.
A large number of members and
several visitors were the guests cf
Mrs. J. E. Barton, Mrs. Lottie Estes,
and Miss Nelle Barton yesterday af*
tern con when they entertained the
Dixie chapter. It was a very pleas
ant meeting and WBB presided over
for the first time by their new presi
dent, Mrs. James R. Anderson, who
IE TY j !
acquitted herself wlfch ease and grace.
The principal business was the
?lection of delegates to the general
and state-conventions. To the gen
eral convention !n San Francisco Mrs,
Carrie Patrick and Mrs. liosa Mc
Cally were elected, while to the etate
convention in Aiken the delegates se
lected were Mrs. J, P. Anderson
and Mrs. Rufus Fant. The chapter
decided to give their annual duiner
to the veterans In October and t&e
chair appointed committees, to make
all arrangements for it. After all
busings was completed the following
delightful program was given: In
strumental selection by Mrs. Charles
Spearman; gleanings by Mrs. A. P.
Johnstone, a?d a lovely solo by Mrs.
Cora Lig?n. During the social hair
hour, tho hostesses served a elegant
salad course.
lu Honor of Mitts Triable.
Anotb?>r pretty part yin ?onor of
Miss Al Trlbble, October's lovely
bride, WBB given yesterday afternoon
by Mrs. T, E. Howard, at her at
tractive home on Greenville street.
The guests were principally young
ladies and each one was given a dain
ty card and told to write a wish or
some adulce for the bride-elect using
the letters in Tribble-Pearce. These
cards when, finished were laced to
gether with .white ribbon and pre
sented to Miss Trlbble to be used for
future references. A very delight
ful musical program was then give?
and was lally enjoyed by every one
I present, each selection being beauti
fully rendered. Solos were sung 1|\
Mrs. W. Hi Nardin. Mrs. J. ft.
Vandlver, Mrs. F. B. Maxwell, Mrs..
William Laughlin, and Misa Mab
Bonham. Miss Grace T.-jdlsall. an at
tractive visitor from Kings Mountain,
gave several ^Instrumental selections.
The charming hoi '.ss, assisted by
Mrs. K.*P. Smith. Mrs. John Frank.
Mrs. D. A.. Ledbettor, Mrs. E. G.
Anderson and Mr,s Eubank . Taylor,
served an elegant salad course.
Pretty Party.
Little Miss Elizabeth Davis enter
tnine da few friends at a uelignuul
little party yesterday afternoon. It
?vas a very happy occasion for tho
little fol kB, and each ono fully en
Joyed R.
Mrs. C. W. Riser has gone to
?Greenwood fer a few days.
Mrs. H. H. Harris bas gone to
Dre var d for ? ??wrt stay.
Mrs. P. E. Clfnkscales ia at home
'f-vjm Portlandi Me., whore 8ho spent
the summer. ..
Mrs. James R. Prince haB return
ed to her home in Salisbury after a
viBit to relatives here.
! *
Miss Fannie McCullough o| Wtl
iiainstoa was ? visitor in the city yes
terday.'
? .
- Mr. WI. Li. Mou?bet of Iva w?va
c'u8l?,o?3 visitor yesterday.
?.Ir?. H. G. vans o? Pendleton
y/aja in Ande;con shopping yesterday.
Mr. Joe Giles is spending today lu
the city..
Mtfs. A. B'. Russell of Sandy
Springs was in the city yesterday.
Mr. -A^. Sv. Bowie of Starr was in
Anderson yesterday.
Mr. Luke Ashley of Level Land
was among thc visitors in Anderson
yesterday afternoon.
spani
Mr. John Fftissell of Autun
yesterday in Anderson.
IMrs. J. C. Wofford and Mrs. Tom
Gentry of Starr were among those lu
the c&ty shopping yesterday.
' Mr. . and Mrs. Will Sadler and lit
tle daughter, Miss Mary, have re
turned fror. Spartanburg where they
spent the first part of the week.
Col. J^ C. Stribllng of Pendleton
was a ?business visitor yesterday.
Miss Myrtle Shouse, who has been
with the. firm of D. Gelsberg for
the past few weeks as milliner, will
leave today for Catonton, Ga., where
she-will accept anotuor position.
Miss Shouse has made roany friends
in Anderson during ber short stay who
will regret to see-ber leave.
Mr. S. M. Orr.of Heardmont, Ga.,
is spending a few days tn the city
with relatives.
and Scores Hurt in New York Subway - Explosion.
Circle Marks Street Car Which Fell io
barreen Twenty-third and Twenty
?fifth ?Ur??!? caved in following an
j explosi?n of dynamite.
As the roadway went down with a
crash Of splintered timbers, a loaded
strt-.'t car. a brewery wagon, c coal
truck abd numbers ot pedestrians
Were carried with it. Beneath WCTW
about fifty workmen, come of whom
were caught and killed by the debris.
Squads of firemen and workmen
went to work in the wreckage la a
systematic search for bodies and ia a
few boura found six.
The Right <
Improve A
But it MUST BE FIT !
In the famous
ilb?i
Fr? L
? ?front Uga
we offer you a Corset
Corset in every sense (
by our expert Corset
proving al! types of fi;
Special values at
$2.50, $5.00
Mrs. B. Gr
NORWAY AND
SWEDEN FEAR
FOOD SHORTAGE!
Exports of Some Articles of Food |
to Be Prohibited Until Prices
Return to Normal
i
Christiania, Norway, fccp<.. 8.-(As
sociated Press Correspondence;)
Something very close to a panic la
spreading over both Norway and
Sweden, as a result of the alarming
scarcity of provisions and the unpre
cedented prices which aro demanded
for the simplest kind of food. Norway
is now on thc point of following Swe
den's lead in prohibiting thc export ot
all provisions of which tv ie re is a
present shortage. In order that prices
may be brought down within reach
of the poorer classes.
The advance in prices in Norway is
approximately the same as in Sweden,
but in some cases it has been <>ven
more marked. Herring which 1B one
of Uh? main articles ot diet among the
peasant population, have risen from
two cents to four and a half and five
cents apiece, and the present price of
oatmeal ls 250 per cent higher than
it was before the war.
Tue meat ?bertage was temporarily
rlieved some time ago, as it waa in
Sweden, by the slaughter of a large
number of cattle, whid.i there was
not enough g rein to feed, but prices
bavu now advanced again, .reaching
the highest level ever known in Nor
way. lt is a serious paradox, how
ever, that as a nation, Norway's eco
nomic and financial condition ls bet
ter than before the war. Norway's
tremendous exports, at the same time
that tl.iey have drained the country of
its necessary provisions for home
consumption and carried masses . of
the people to the verge of starvation,
have brought a tremendous amount ot
money into the country, enabled the
country to pay for all Its Imports,
end left a large surplus to -be used
for industrial purposes and public
loans.
The Bank of Norway-the govern
ment'? bank-had a year ago twenty
million dollars of gold In Its vaults.
Today it has forty million. A year
ago lt bad Issued paper money to t/.ie
extent of five and a half million be
yond its deposita, while .today with
.tho same amount ot paper currency
in circulation, it has a reserve of
three million dollars.
Deposits in private banks are st
present thirty million dollars greater
than a year ago on Ute same date.
These banks had to their credit in
foreign banks $700.000 last year. Ttis
year they have tea millions. The
war has thus brought Norway a floot
tide of prosperity, and if government
action is taken to reduce? present
prices and provide the poorer people
with food, Norway will have little to
lose and a great deal to gain from a
long war.
Norway's friendship for England !
and. the fact that ehe has had less to
complain of in the restriction of im
ports than Sweden, have made her
trade question a much lesa serious,
one than tn lier sister country. Her
chief grievance against England re
mains the English oensorsblp of her
mail and cablegrams to America and
other neutral countries. Norway ls
atilt trying s to devise a more direct
sad speedier communication with
America.
Elbert Hubbard flab In Atlanta.
Atlanta. Ga., Sept. 28.-The orig
inal Elbert Hobard club cf '.he Unit
ed-States, has been formed in Atlanta.
The organization was effected last
night by the admirers here of the late
"Fra Elberta." It is expected that
Hubbard ciaba, tn ether cities will
threw out ot this organization in At
lanta.
Gefrberg?s Potato Chips Fresh?
and Crisp Daily, Phone No. 733.
H.H. Rosenberg
TAILOR FOR MEN
134 North Main
dorset Will
ny Figure
rED CORRECTLY!
& Say
?d (jorsete
that is the RIGHT
Df the word ! Fitted
ieres, they are im
mures !
and $7.50.
aves Boyd
Out of the High
Rent District"
What Does That Mean?
t _ -v .. .
It means better service and groceries than you have
been receiving fer your money.
How? Simply, because we are out of thc High-rent
district and give yoe the benefit, of our saving.
Try Us Awhile AnJ Seal
S
SOUTH SIDE GROCERY CO.
Phones 74 and 98
Fall and
Wiriter
Sporting Goods
Unequaled in quality, and absolutely guar
anteed against defects in material or work
manship.
Reach Goods
Satisfy
i
Sullivan Hardware Company
OOH
mm STAY BILIOUS, CONSTIPATED
..nirtinn'ii tW TOBI" Will Cleat Yaar Ymt dr??r?rt or, dealer ac?? yee *
9185011 o UIW ItlflB TTJM wan J*n ^ ccj(t of dodson'* Liver Tera
Stflggfctl Ultf BiSCf TfcsH CliflRf! uwfcr my personal tfuarantoo that it
?n/t !*?? lint Qaltvata will clean your fclugplAh liver belter tba*
aiiU bin nOI WWW. "aBtv calomel; it won t raak? you sick
Colonie* wajee* you .sick: rmi 'w * and ?you can cat anything HU
.day'? work. .Calomel U quicksilver and trithdut beinj?. salivated ^oar drualat
ii aa b* vat i*?; calomel injute?-your liver, ?tntra?itcr* that encli sj-ovniut ?iii wtnrt
If yon uro. billian ; feel Inry. sbur<-i;!> your liver, clean 'yoiH* t.<meU and
and al! '.nocked out, if y?>i?r lionel? ur?. IttHighlcfi yon. uji l'y morning or you
.oec'.'.?t>at<?l ???! your bead aches i-r "rl V0lir |^*"t,?:v j,,,,.^. Children <;i,iWiv
Stomach ia aour, biet take.a npoonful of '^..^ ])(,<)v>';"s.*Li\er Tom- I?-, ur.?o it }V
hannie** t*ad*ona Li?er. ,'fr-ne 'n"'cm'I rjP*?nt tanbie and' >W. sn't cripo of
vi -tt?+?iR ' ?dckeitfnjr, aaTivntimr catong. I ' ' ' '??"t. s- l: 01
IVML'.I?\ I??8er. .Tom? ?* real ihrer med?-1c' \WV or m" * "?!,. 'K " , ? ... .
.li.e. You'll'knot ii nest womina UH] F *'"' ; . ' ol- bot ?Us er
-aiiw .\tm vlU ivofc?. HO i^l.ntr ii?.-. ,v'; ' ,v" 'C^'vtn.veowV,?l -
your liver irilt b* u-?nkin;?. your he ?4 -j {.uivil .?.?ai ?'-iv .l ii -anl. veretaM'-. liver
artie- ?nd diwinefls cone. >"0?ir M'iiini:1! r.r.|i..?> ^1. . fi,,. I.!V,T *>f dnntfi'ro'n
will bey?awT>!H and bowel? rrftOnr. Von ?W-? ?ifv ..r?e bMt?* cm.-my s-'.n.].
?rill ?ttl'M? w*rk:?i/. You'll CK elwr- int.!/. guarantee, JUk your droggttv'
tul; full ?? energy? Migar ?nd otubiiiun- ! aoout mc.

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