Bookkeeping and Penmanship
Stenography and Typewriting
at the '
PERRY BUSINESS COLLEGE
Greenville, S. C.
FOR SALE CHEAP
(care Anderson Intelligencer)
ANDERSON, S. C.
"TTZ" tailer* ?ore. burning, tired feet
fairly dence with delight. Away go the
ache? ' and pains, the corni, calloused,
blisters and bunions. <.
out the acids and
poisons that puff
up your feet. No
metter bow hard
you work, how
long yon dsnee,
how f sr you
walk, or how long
you remain on
your feet, "TIZ"
"TIZ" IA won
derful for tired,
tching; swollen, smarting feet. Ymir fee?
just tingle for joy; shoes never hurt 01
Oet a Sd cent box of "TIZ" now fro?
Sny druggist or department-atore. Rn
fe*,! torture forever-wear smaller ??hoe?
' -M? your feet fresh, street and liapn*
"Made in Anderson" Plumbers
We Now Have
J. P. TODD, N. A. VOYLES and
"OLD PAT" m our employ.
Every one an A No. 1 Good
Experienced, Tried and True
Remember please, that we can and
will send you the man best suited
to your needs; so, when in need
of anything in plumbing, phone
Glenn Plumbing Co.
The Plumb Good Plumbers.
128 Rose HtlL Phones SS2 and ?Ott
"Here's the dry est Bal
Powder in the W<
DO you know what this meant? It
means better baking and more
economy in baking. Moisture in bak- _
ingoowder destroys its leavening pow- ??&??
er. That is the reason whyordinarybak- A^?
ing powder goes stale on the grocer's \M
shelf. Thc moisture is extracted from '
PURE PHOSPHATE V
In addition to the infallible leavening power thus /ti
insured, there ts the economy of paying only for / j
the powder and not for the added weight of
Prim ine Pure Phosphate Baking Powder meets j\ %
sil the standards of every pure food law and, / \ IA
wf\at is more to the point, of such men. ss Lewis .>.> JA
B. Allyn of Westfield, Mass., and Alfred W. f -^3j
McCann, pure food expert of New York, who X^mS\
endorse it with the words " Excellent 1 " and t**?^^M
" pure! " It betters your baking result ?-what- T-JILPT
ever you bake. cJ^iaW^
.PiiBrlot rome! ls ntnilt* Con?-H !?>., 15c. I IV.?*. Uoltei j ?
f?o*l tktriaf C???*M itt e?t?, tap. il ?no cio'l ff? Ptlacl?? ?I I M
tent tftKct't). t?n< ht? ntMM ?e4 ??t??*e * iot. Matal*, st ten 4 tSc . I ?
fi? H ls. <?r SUM Frine le.fi ?I? ?ll Rt tl?? ff? ???. ttaat ?t. _J
^fcWfWWft L-h ftr tkt PrintingSkttf mi tW?Bt\\\
\Tsar Cr?t?ryt v*-^'
fig Sn The Southern Manufacturing Co. jg^Tj^?^^T1**1^
?^?^HgpP Richmond, v.. ^00>*000*^^&
Ia Every Cep ^^^^
M rn. John K. Hood and Mi CH Mar
garet and Martha Mood have returned
Hom a snort visit to Due Heat.
Miss Laurie Howling has returned
from a visit to Hamberg.
Mrs. J. E. Sadler and Miss Mary
Sadler have returned from a visit to
rc'iitltes In Washington, Georgia.
Miss Ellzebeth Moore of Karnweli,
IB visiting Miss Kdlth Hubbard.
Tlie Palmetto chanter U. D. C.. will
meet t li tu afternoon at fin* o'clock
with Mrs J. M. Sullivan. Jr.. Mrs.
Jake Hullvan. and Mrs. Charles Spear
man at the home of the former on
Mr and Mrs. James Pressley are
at homo from their wedding trip.
Miss Ola McGregor ls In Belton for
n short stay.
Miss Ida May Brownlee of Abbeville
is visiting Miss Elira Major.
Mina Charlotte Stevenson, and Mr.
David Stevenson of rockwell. Iowa are
the guests of thelr aunt. Mrs. L. L.
Parks In North Anderson.
Miss Melle Culp of Muskogee. Okla
homa, is visiting her cousin. Mrs. S.
G. Hardin, in North Anderson.
Miss Azalee Bailes lias gone to
Greenville to visit relatives.
On Friday afternoon of-.last week.
Mrs. Joseph R. Dyson complimented
Mrs. K. A. WU I heit':; house gueses.
Mrs. Pitzhugh Knox of Atlanta, and
Mra. Jack Sadler of Anderson. S. C.,
with a pretty afternoon bridge nt the
Country Club. Thirty-two guests were
present, and after the games n lovely
salad course was servted.-Washington
For Mm. Knox and Mrs. Sm?-r.
Complimentary to Mr?. Knox wnd
Mrs. Saddler, Mra. C. E. Sutton was
hostess at a delightful bridge party on
Saturday afternoon, at the home of
Mrs. M. M. Green on Main St. Twelve
guests were present. MrB. T. E.-How
ard, of Anderson* S. C., and Mrs. Knox
of Atlanta, and Mrs. Sadler nf An
derson, S. C., being out or town
guests.-Washington (Oa.) Reporter. ;
Rennt ifni Afternoon Party.
One of the largest and most beauti
ful entertainment? tula oeason. wan
given Thursriny afternoon by Mrs. P.
T. Callaway at the Country Club, the
honor guests being Mrs. T. E. Howard
and Mrs. Jack Sadler nf Anderson,
S. C. Eight handsome silver ltovlng
cups, prizes awarded thc hostess' fam
I ouB PlMJde island Checkers, filled
i with speet pesB, nasturtiums, itrios
and altheas. and tastefully arranged
decorated the club house. Dainty lit
tle Misses Anna Julis Howard, Her
mione Barksdale, Dorothy Dyson and
Mary Anthony Sadler served punch
during tho afternoon. Following rook
and bridge, lovely refreshments w .
'served. Sixty-fIvo gueatrt were invited
Among the out-of-town rii'n!-:. wrre
>s Miss Princine
Mr?. Jack Sadler ot Anderson, S. c.,
Mrs. Samuel Gr eon of Atlanta. Mr?.
Franklin of Covington. Mrs S.un t!ar
llngton of Augusta. Miss Mary Wc?! of
Thompson. Mrs. ('laud fleming of Au
gusta. Mr?. W. (J. Ix>vc of Columbus,
and Mr?. Cecil Uaggett of S;tiif<?rd, Fla.
-.Washington, (t?a.) Reporter.
Tuxavtuy Won t?ame.
On Saturday afternoon ?li?? Toxaway
mill baseball team defeated th? An
derson mill team by the ?core of 8
to .*.. Both of these teams are ea?
pecially strong and the contest was
marked by Rood playing. Manager
Tinsley of the Toxaway team says that
hlR team is a good one ami ,is going
to give someone a good race.
Bntterles for ?lie Rame: Toxaway.
Hughes and Tinsley; . Anderson,
Moore and Kilpatrick.
Ire Cream and Cake Sale.
The ladies Altar Society of St.
Joseph's Catholic church will have
charge o? Atkinson's beautiful new
Ice crea mpsrlor on Thursday after
noon and evening*. Tiley will sell
Ice cream for lOc, and cake at .?' per
slice. Every one viaiting the store
will he given a ticket, and the lucky
number will be given a box of candy.
It is a great pleasure to Anderson
people to have Atkinson Icc cream par
lor again. For years lt wa", a favorite
place with the ladles and children
and lt will soon regain Ita former pop
ularity, as lt In more beautifully
equipped than ever before.
Mrs. James Moss, of Walhalla ls
v? ?hu?: her sister, Mrs. john Ander-,
son. on North Main street i
Miss Mae Bagwell and Air. Arthur
Wood were married Sunday afternoon
by Rev. Henry Martin, a few miler- be
low the city.
She Is Preaching Peace
The International conference, for
Woman Workers to be held at the
Panama Pacific Exposition July 4-7,
will try to make the present war the
la?t, according to Leonie H. Fordham,
who has begun a campaign to arouse
Interest in the gathering.
i>r. Fordham iooka to William Jen
nings Bryan aa the greatest power for
peace this country has. She said she
was glad he had resigned from tho
cabinet because he waa now footloose.
"He can go out and speak for peace.
He 1B free to work for lt now. and you
in the cast do not understand what
Influence he has in the great West.
But indeed the Wont doesn't want
war. In my state. California, men
and women are solidly against wa*.
"The coming conference will bi the
greatest peace conference ever held,
and we hope it will accomplis)) all
the women's conference at The Viague
did not accomplish. . It is \ mis
take for Jane Addams and Uer con
freres to go to Europe. America Is
tho country out ot which peace must
grow, and they should havo stayed
at home." *
GRANDMA USED SAGE
TEA TO DARKEN HAIR
She Mixed Sulphur With It to
Restore Color, Gloss,
Common garden sage brewed Into a
heavy tea with sulphur and alcohol
added, will turn gray, streaked and
faded hair beautifully dark and lux
urlan, remove every bit a dandruff,
stop scalp Itching and falling hair.
Just a few'applications will pt*ovc a
revelation if your hair is fading, gray
or dry. scraggy and thin.. Mixing the
Sage Tea and Sulphur recipe at home,
though, ls troublesome. An easter way
1B to get the ready-to-use tonic, cost
ing about S?0 cents a large bottle at
drug Btores, known aa "Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur Com pour d," thus avoid
ing a lot of moss.
While wispy, gray, oaded hair ls not
sinful, we all desire to rutain our
youthful appearance sud attractive
ness. By darkening your hair with
Wyeth'a Sage and Sulphur, no ono can
tell, because lt docs lt so naturally,
so evenly. You just damnen s sponge
or soft brush with it and draw thia
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time; by morning all gray
hairs have dlaappenre?*.. and. after an
other application or tWo, your ha
becomes beautifully dark, glossy, so
German and English
Sense of Humor
By C. C. REYNOLDS. Lincoln, Neb.
Among the most amusing |
by-products of this war are
the Accusations hurled by
both German and English
writers, accusing ono an
other of lacking a sense of
humor. Of course both are
right, and, equally of course, both are wrong. We Americans, however,
need not plume ourselves upon the unfairness of our German and British
fiends, for we are also in the habit of proclaiming that we have a kind
of monopoly of appreciation and creation of humor.
" In point of fact, in ever}' modern nation there are people who under
stand and appreciate humor and others who do not. Americans are prone
to Bay that the British are lacking in this respect. That is nonsense on
its face, inasmuch as Shakespeare, Thackeray, Swift, Steele, Pope, Hood,
Dickens, Goldsmith and a host of other writers rank with the greatest
wits and humorists of all ages. The fact that they are appreciated by the
British public is ample proof of its possession of a ?cnse of humor.
We sometimes like to say, also, that the German is slow-witted and
lacking in humor. Thi3 ia equally nonsensical. Fcrhaps the best of the
modern humorous publications are German, while German literature also
boasts numerous writers who were both humorous and witty.
Naturally we may find Britons and Germans who lack a sense of
humor. Also we may find vast numbers of Americans, Frenchmen and
Irishmen similarly lacking, and these are popularly supposed to be the
peoples, most appreciative of humor.
The plain fact appears to be that all humankind is dowered with a
sense of the humorous in greater or less degree and that, with the spread
of education, civilization and culture, this sense is accentuated.
Standard of Life
By H. O. GEHRING. Dedos. Mkb.
AB a nation we are BO BO j
customed to set our stan
dards according^ the ultra
prosperous and extravagant
that wo have come to nurse
false conceptions which
breed unnecessary pain and
a wholly unfounded sense of injustice. As a matter of fact, the American
standard ?B not fixed by wealth at all, but by that mingled thrift and
industry which makes for plenty, and whose characteristic is summed up
in the old adage: "Nothing too much."
We're going to learn sor?-? day something about the fundamental prin
ciple herein involved. We're going to fix our standard not according to
those who are living disastrously below it, but according to the standard
of necessity with comfort.
In that day all who bea? their share of the daily burden will have
The standard of life in 'America is not an automobile in every wood
shed, nor a white-capped maid in every nursery; the standard of American
life is enough of what is necessary, a little of what is luxury, a lot of what
is comfort, an education for the young ones, a roof for old age, and a life?
^work well done.
All above that or below it is aside from the standard.
Talking Shop Put lo
By R. SMITH. Ind?wpot?. lad.
One who is interested In
his occupation, whether it is
writing novels, painting pic
tures, shoeing horses or rais
ing corn or potatoes, knows
something about his special
pursuit that no one else!
knows, or at .least is able to view it from an angle others have not' taken,
and when his interest and enthusiasm lead him to try to give others that
point of view, be may be truly entertaining.
Something, of course, depends on the listener's breadth of mind and
receptiveness, but if he ?B of that catholicity which puts him in the class
to which nothing human is alien, he welcomes knowledge on any subject
and rejoices in the pleasure of absorption of the talker in his theme.
When the actor tAlks about acting he should have something to say
worth hearing ; so with tue artist, the teacher, the lawyer, the artisan in
Even the follower of that driest of all occupations, commercial book
keeping, may have something to tell that would interest his fellow-beings,
for it is said, upon good authority, that accountants may be found who
enjoy their work and regard it as a Bcience.
Shop talk at its beat, indeed, ?B the very best sort of talk.
Germ of Good
By J.L rVbyan, Gncanrti. Oki?
Even the worst misfor
tunes seem to contain the
germ of good. Thus the era
of unemployment, which
now, happily, appears to be
passing, has demonstrated
anew the common humanity
of men. Every move for the relief of the Tmemployed has met ready and
hearty support, from rich and struggling alike. It will probably never
be known how much self-denial has been practiced during the dark days
in order that the necessities of life may be more generally distributed..
The trouble is that men fcrget these things in brighter days. When
we face a general calamity everybody is liberal, everyone ia willing tri
strain his means to help. When the time 6f stress ia past we are, unfortt -
nately, likely to assume that nobody remains who needs help.
In the periods of the highest demand for labor there are many unem
ployed who are so because they do not flt into the jobs at hand and do not
'know where to seek for those they can fill.
It would be well if wc took stock of our humanity and retained some
of ita manifestations for the coming era when times will not be so "hard."
Too Much Reading
as Bad as None
By Chstfcx P. Pi iiit??i. Piste?. Cole,
It waa Lord Bacon who
a?id "reading maketh the
full man,'' but Le ftUed to
tell his public that too much
reading of a certain sort
might make the reader "too
I do not decry the reading of fiction. An old instructor of mine used
to say that during the winter months everyone -should read solid booka for
jibe most part and do light reading in the warra weather. His theory was
[ that too much solid reading during tb'j entire year tended to make one
Tho point I wish to make, however, is that mental intoxication, con
sequent upon too great indulgence in the printed pago, is as bad as phys*
leal intoxication. Ii we read too ranch fiction our tasto is apt to become
j The summer is the time for fiction, but it is also the time for the
country, for athletic ext-n-use, for botanizing, for getting'acquainted with
that wonderful nature which is all about us. - v
DONT CABBY A HANDICAP
TH BOUGH LIFE.
Did you ever stop to think that
your evcrr action, every thought,
your dist*., Hon, and character ara
Influenced every day by the condi
tion of your Liver? Failure in life
may be the direct result of a disor
Dr. Hilton's Lifo F? The Liver and
Kidneys .-ill keep your liver in par?
feet condition. Get a bottle.
For Sale by all Druggists.
MURRAY DRUG CO., Distributora,
Columbia. 8. C.
Condensed Passenger Schedule.'
PIEDMONT & NORTHERN
Effective June 6. 1915.
No. 31.7:35 A. M.
No. 33. 9:35 A. M.
No. 35.,.11:40 A. M.
No. 37.:.1:10 P. M.
No. 39.3:40 P. M.
No. 41.6:00 P. M.
No. 43. 6:60 P. M.
No. 45.10:20 P. M.
No. 30.ii .. :26 A. M.
No. 32.6:25 A. M.
No. 34.u. 10:30 A. M.
No. 36.?12:10 P. M.
No. 38.'2:30 P. M.
No. 40. 4160 P. M.
No. 42. 6:40 P. M.
No. 44...9:16 P. M.
C. S. ALLEN,
Use a little extra money to
good advantage jost now?
Haven't you something lo tell?
Do you own som ei hin g yon no
longer nae. bot which if offered
at a bargain price would ap
peal at once to some one who
does need it?
. An INTELLIGENCER ?Vant
Ad will turn the trick.
Charleston & Western
To and From the
No. 22 . . . .6:08 A. M.
No. 6 . . . .3:37 P.M.
No. 21 . . .11:15 A. M.
No. 5 ... . 3 :07 P. M.
rates, etc., promptly
E. WILLIAMS, G. P. A.,
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES F??
Piedmont & Northern
To Richmond, Va. $0.85
Account U. C. V. Reunion. Tickets
on sale May 29th to June Sad Inc.,
limited for returning Juna 10th, 1115.
To havannah, Ga. $9.65
Account Georgia Bankers Associa
tion. Tickets on sale May 26, 2?, 28,
limited returning June 3, JIM?.
To Birmingham, Ala, $13.30
Account Sunday Behool Congress,
Baptist Convention. Tickets on ?ale
June 7. 8, 9. 1915, limited returning
Juna 17th, 1916.
To Nashville, Tenn. $12.70
Account Peabody College Summer
School of the South. Tickets on Sale
June 15. 19, 17, 18, 21. 26; July 23. 2?,
1S15. limited returning fifteen gays
from dato ot sale.
Plan your Picnic at Chick 8priags
or Willlamr.ton Springs. Vary sttrac
Uve rates to Sunday Schools.
For fur'Sar Information call on
your ticket agent or write
L. ' C. 8. AUon, T. M.,
Greenville, 8. C.
lune Wh, tm. *_
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