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44 Millions o? Women will welcome
this New Baking Powder" /
Says Miss Princine
r^RANDMOTHER said:" "Well, I guess they ?
N-f never will discover how to make perfect baking
powder." "But they have/*9 says Miss Princine, "just
as they have learned to sail under the sea, fly through r
the air and telegraph without wires !,;
il not only new but is the final solution of the problem.
\ o? leavening. It is the baking powder of sure results.
It invariably betters your baking. And it is the baking powder with health in, ir.
-its purity and excellence being attested to by such men as Prof. Lewis B. Allyn
of Westfield, Mass., and J If red W. McCann, pure food expert of New York.
Princine Pure Phosphate Baking Powder leaves no residue to impair the flavor
of your baking or derange '.he digestion. Princine. is the dryest baking powder
in the world-which means that its remarkable leavening strength keeps.
We invite you to try Princine Pure Phosphate Baking Powder and prove our
claims in your own oven.
Princine conies in handled cup?-1 ? lb. 15c.; 1 lb. 30c. United Profit Sharing Coupons in __ _
every cap. If you can't get Princine Ht your grocer's, send his name and receive a 2 oz. IWL_^M^^
sample or send 15 cents for \ > lb. cup. Miss Prineinc's Biscuit Recipe free upon request. K%fS
Loot for the Princine Shelf at Your Grocer's.
^> The Southern Manufacturing Co., Richmond, Va.
aut& W. A- HCDUENH, Sailor
Mrs. W. H. Cogswell of Charleston
spent yesterday in the city visiting
her ?ister, Mrs. Ira t? i lc?. She 1? In
Sprtanburg attending tho musical
restival and just came over lor thu
Miss Auna Ross Cunningham has
feono to Abbovillo ic spend u fjv
days with tr loud?.
Mrs. Horace McGee and children
have returned from r< months stay
.with relatives at Kings Mt., N. C.
Mis* Ola McGregor went t ? llrecu
vllle yesterday for a short visit.
Thc rcgulur monthly meeting uf tho
ralmetto Chapter wa? held yesterday
afternoon with Mrs. Thomas Eskew
at her homo two miles north of town.
It was au Ideal afternoon for Ibu
drl\h out and there was a full at
tendance of members' wheu thc moot
ing was called to order by thc presi
dent. After tho business was dis
posed of thc following Interesting pro
grnni was given. import of the Pied
mont District U. D. C. Convention
held In Kayley on 7th, given by Miss
Bet-?lc Maior. Papaer on thc "Hattie
of Shiloh," by Miss Geno Harrie. A
poem "8hilohV, by .Mrs. W. J. Mul
drow.. Another very fine paper "Our
Grandmothers." by Miss Kllxa Major.
During the social half hour thc grac
ious hostess served au elegant halad
course and was assisted by Mrs. X.
II. Green, Mrs. Sloan Maxwell and
Mrs. Theo Watton. From a nook In
tho rear of thc hall coffee with other
dainty accessories was served by
Mrs. J. M.- Sullivan. Jr., and Mrs.
Jake Sullivan. Thc meotlng wa? a de
lightfully plea: ant, one end fully en
joyed by those present.
Cake Male For Saturday.
Thu Senior Phllathca class cf tho
First Presbyterian church will have
a cake sale on Saturday at Carripg
ton's. They will have a complete as
sortment of cakes, both layer and
plain and any order will be given
Mr. S. D. Trowbridge of Atlan
ta has been spending the past few
days with his brother, Dr. Jas. P.
Miss Lillie Duckworth of Atlanta
is spending two weeks with relatives
Miss Mab Bonham ha * suvcrat beau
tiful ivory mlnatures done by Mrs.
Snead of New York, formerly MIE?
Willis of Charleston, and she would
be glad to have those Interested In
this work to call and see H.* Tho
work is exquisite, some of children,
and other older people.
Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Smith have
returned from a few daya visit to Wal
:lrs. X. L. Fant of Walhalla Is thc
guest of relatives here.
Bose Hill Clo?).
Yesterday was card afternoon a ttho
Roso Hill Club, and quite a number of
ladles went out for the afternoon,
among whom wore Mrs. S. M. Orr,
Mrs. Alice Sykes, Mrs. George Aide,
Mrs. C. A. Gambrlll. Mrs. J. D.
Hammett, Mrs-. Marshall Orr. Mrs.
J. L. Gray, Mrs. John Anderson.
Mrs. C. H. Bleich, Mrs. D. A. Led
better. Mrs. K. P. Smith. Mrs. T. E.
Howard, Mrs R. E. Llgon. Mrs. W.
B. Valentino. Mrs. Rhett Parker,
Mrs. J. H. Godfrey, Mrj. J. B. De
1 Camp, Mrs, Weldon.
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Carter. Mrs.
Lillie Mi, vidher, ned Miss Eleanor
Fist? Iiave gono to Washington. Ga.,
to f .tend the wedding ot Mr. F. A.
Carter and Miss Willimette Bradley,
which will take place there today.
Thankful For ltT
-Sergeant Pflz believed in handling
his men firmly. Pausing before one
recruit, he eyed sternly.
"Now, then, pull yourself together."
he barked, harshly: "You're standing
all wrong! Your uniform's not put
on- right, your buttons are dirty, and
you're holding your, rifle like a hay
fork. Let's see ff you can march.
Rlgh t-about-f ace ! "
The recruit stood stock ?till, and
heaved a sigh of relief.
"Thank goodness," he said, with
resignation, "I'm right about some
thing anyway!"-London Times.
NOTICE-AS TO COMMUTATION
All persons liable to road tax for
1916 aro hereby notified that the time
for payment to the county treasurer of
said taxes will expire on the 1st day
of May. 1916. After that date a penal
ty will be attached. <
J. MACK KINO.
ATICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
The undersigned administrator of
the estate of Jno. T. Llgon, deceased,
hereby gives notice that she will on
May ll, 1915. apply to the Judge of
probate for Anderson County for a
Anal Bettlern ont of ca ld estate and a
discharge from bia office of adminis
MARION T. LIGON,
Good money spent for
poor work is not cheap, but
We make good photos
that will last, hence they are
On the Square
All work done quickly,
and satisfaction Guaran
DO IT BETTER.
DO IT QUICKER.
DO IT CHEAPER.
Paint on your home ls more
necessary than Fire Insurance.
Fires occur but seldom, but the
weather is working day and uight.
"Guest Sells the Best"
SK, JP FEET
"TIZ" makes sore, burning, tired test
fairly dance with delight. Away go tbs
?ches sad pain?, th* ?oras, ealiouses,
Llist?rs sod bunions.
- "TIZ" draws
-SA. out tba saids ?ad
. WV poison? that puff
?g** up yonr feet. Ko
sffr^/^y jjPvan mat**r DO*r hard
^(_r^3* you work, how
-/IK \S long yon danos,
N &r(?f''\ n how far you
v?^??mY walk, or how long
vS^>jff you remain oa
your feet, "TIZ"
J^I^M brings restful
<^AB foot coru for?.
/M "TIZ" ia won
derful for tired,
aching, swollen, smarting feet. Your feat
just, tingle for joy; aboca never burt or
Crt a 2A cent box of "TIZ" sow fro?
any druggist or department store. End
fob! torture ion'-.vr- wear smaller aboca.
for yourself, if you seek men, if
Want Advertising Kates
Twenty-five word* or ICM, On? Vtise SS cents, Tare* Taints to cant?,
Six Tinten $1.00.
All advorUserient over twenty-five qrord? prorat* for each add'/.tons)
word. Batee on 1,000 word? to be used tn a tuon Ul made on appll
No advertisement taken for I ?ss tte? M cents, =aal< ta t/itexe*.
If your name eppeare tn th? telei
your want ad to til and a bill wilt)
?ne ^rectory you CAD telepbt
mantled after lt? Insertion
FOR SALE FOR RENT
FOR SALK-Fifty bushels unkuown FOB BENT-Store recently occuptwl
peas. Furman Smith, Sccdman. by Tho toteltlgoi I'rtnllsig
Phone 4G4. . 4-14-31 T>opartmcut. If interested tu a tiuo
" 1 -1--J Bland end sood preposition, :*[??
FOB HALE-Two Oliver typewriters to Tho Intelligencer. ;.-! '. if
model 7 at a bargain, ono brand -~.
now other used ?Ix inonthH. Can , ??1CI5J?! 1 AfaIFtf"fc?
get clthor or both. Write at once. ?T**9VwW?^fcVV?i i,
AddrcsB Boa 4-14*0tp. jm^^m^m^m^m^mWmWf??
WANTS ii. How do wo know? By the
-?? o ? ? Ung orden* iront sui
WANTED TO HELL- ?audy Spriugs. tornera. Stove wood <
Rural Water Works, aupplloa length. B. N. Wyatt. Phone
farms with water for Block ?UK! -:-:..:.-.
homo. No rams ?nd no pumpa. PO'S Ve expect today a
Erected by manufacturers. For few tho uicy Hall variety,
prices and Information, apply to Furrann Smith. Seodnlan, pl
Rochester & Smith, Sandy Springs, 464.
3-17-A mo. . ---1 ' 'i-?i
-.B0 ?O?J eat to live, or ilvo to eatT
WANTED-To buy 50 to 100 bushels; Weil, no matter which i
peas at $1.50 per bushel. J. J.j case whenever you wish to
Fret well._ 4-1-Swks. something good, and don't care' lo
. " ..-~~-' ' pay all you've got for lt, como to
WANTLD-A rellabe representative tll0 ?Lm,0 0^u? Caf e. No. IL'
In every community to act as agent wbiuwr 8t., j. E. Derrick, Propr.
for Tlte Intelligencer; Liberal com- . r _
missions paid. Apply The Anderson BUCK-EYE BAHBKB 3H0P
Intelligencer._2-28tf. cut ige, above 10, Best ??rvt?e. Sat
u-?vmc? * I 7~~ ~~ iafactlon guaranteed.-C. A McClain,
WANTED-Two rooms furnished for sjar ?
light housekeeping. Apply C, II. ;uB '_(
?? 38?- UOIK*. WB>:. -Hrtng you,
5'19''}lp-_._. Fruit's Grist Mi!
WANTED-To correspond. conti- ??Sj'iJJ corn%heHer li!
dentlally. with anyone dcslrlous of : g? ^ if^??i Our\
?ess: srsssff ass " ? cMrnr1
KEELEY INSTITUTE. COLUMBIA. ^ St%^r .^. ,
& C.. BOX 7i>._Qr|gt MiU
^ LOST . B??TCK TOBPEDO -ROADSTER-In
? o excellent condition,, for ?alt.
LOHT-One long coat, gray with black Tc^?f; Wt\ McLeaP'
Check colt?T and cuff's. Jost bot ween LcdneU?' Loller
Anderson and Iva Fields Day. ???irv
Finder please- notify. John A. FOUND
Sutherland, Iva, g. C.-4-11-atp. _o-~
Helping Mamau. yestei
Several members of a women's club chert
wore chatting with a little daughter Key h
of their hostess.
"I suppose you are a great help to ?a, Appl;
yor mamma." said one. 4-14-?t.
"Oh, yes," replied the little miss, i ? ?- ??" HRH
"and so- is Ethol; but it ia my turn " r\r% f IC1 ?|Ki?i
to counts the spoons today after tho *l? a*? Tri
Company ls gone."-Exchange >? - ?n.
--- General Etatctic
Where Not to Go. ^
Friendly Constable-Come. como. Ufflco la Llgon;4e."Lee
slr, pull yourself together; there's North.. .Mai
your wif?? calling you.
Festive Cent-What ls she catting.
A but.think it over.
Thc point is that thc Remtagn^HH
Typewriter line is the one and <
It in the cinty linc which has a typewritCf^^HH^J
every taste, for every need, for every Bjfl^B
for every purpose.
The physician with only one prescription
for every case woulfln't command your conft?.
dence, would he? You know that one |
scription cannot cover all cases. Neither -d^^^H
one style of typewriter cover all needs.
Thc manufacturer of only one sty s o?
chine is a special pleader for dm one rp:<>
He hat got to bc. But we arc not^^^H
pleaders-we are consulting experts, ?rf?flflH
bias or leaning towards any type or.kin
construction. We are in a position to iv
you any style of machine your individu:'
Think of us in thia light, and you *?M
realize how well it will pay you to call us ?j^^^^^^^H
rotijylt with us abotjt your typewriter U?L - 1 -!^LHRn
Official Typxcrittt^ ?>an*ma'?*??J3r^r. Q ?J.
Ita*'national ExpOfUbmfl^QgQ o
Garlic, Kale, 1
. WA8HINCT0N, April "il.-Garlic ta
propagated " by separating tbe bulbs
Into the small bulblet? or valves, and
planting, these separately in'rows 12
tb 14 Inches apart and from three to
four Inches apart in the row, either in
the autumn or spring. In other re
spects the cultivation ts the ?ame as
for onions. The' mature bulbs are
polled and left on .the ground until
the tops are dry, when they are gath -
ered, braided together, and. bong in
a shed to cure. Garlic is used, for
flavoring purposes. ?
Kale ls a Very bardy crop and can
be grown in the open during the au
tumn and winter in practically all
sections of the South. Sow the seed
early in the.autumn in drill.* 18 inches
apart for band cultivation and 02
inches apart for horse cultivation.
Tain tLe planta to stand four or six
inches apart in the row. A spring
crop ul kale should be planted to
furnish ireah. tender greens after the
winter kale has become tough. Seed
for the spring crop may be sown as
soon as the soil can be conveniently
Varieties recommended: Dwarf
Curled. Tall Scotch, and Siberian.
Kohlrabi belongs to the same class
ea cabbages' and cauliflower, out doc?
not resemble dither. The edible por*
tlon la tho swollen stem, whlc': re
sembles a turnip, but which ts form
ed above ground. Kohlrabi Bboalti be
grown both in the spring and in thc
autumn. Sow the seed in drills and
e and Melons
thia the plants to six inches, apart
in thc row. The rows should be 18
inches apart for hand cultivation and
30 to 36 indies apart for horsec ulti
Vation. The fleshy stems should be
used while fresh and tender, as tbey
become tough and stringy, with agc.
KoM-rabl may be prepared and cook
ed the same aa turnips or prepared
with cream sauce, as described for
Variety recommended: White Vieu
Lettuce th rives best during cool
weather, so it should be planted in
the spring and autumn. In order thai
thc leave? or Lead may be crisp, the
crop should be torced and successive
plantinga made ten days or two veeks
apart. In the lower South lettuce
can be grown in the open, and in the
upper -South, in hotbeds or cold
frames throughout the winter.
! When grown in the garden the
'seeds phould.be sown in rows 14 to
i 10 inches apart and the plants thinned
tj the desired distance. The heading
i type should be thinned to stand eight
inches apart in tko'row, but with the
loose-leaf typo the plants may be
g<*own close together a?.d thinned aa
needed for the tab?o. For a very ear
ly crop, start the plants in the hotbed
or cold frame and transplant the
young plants to tho garden as soon
as hard frecaen aro ovar.
Lettuce planted in tho autumn may
be lett in Urn ground over winter in
many sections of th-? south. -Give tho
plants frequent shallow cultivation
with hand tools.
Varieties recommended : Grand
Rapids, or, Black-Seeded Simpson for
loose-leaf lettuce and Big Boston,
Hanson and California Cream Butter
for head lettuce.
Muskmelon.-The culture of the
muskmelon ts the same as for the cu
cumber, except that the plants are
usually given more space. Plant
eight to ten seeds in a hill, spacing
the hills BIX feet apart each way. Af
ter the plants become established,
tbip out sil but four of the best ones.
Another method is to sow in oritis six
feet apart-and thin to single plants
18 to 24 inches apart:
Varieties recommended: Rocky
Ford, Netted Gem, ' .jerald Gem,
Eden Oom, Jenny I ' d, and ' Paul
Watermelon.-Tho cultivation of
tho watermelon ls lae same as for
the cucumber and muskmelon .except
that the plants require more space.
Plrmt watermelon seed In rows eight
m 10 feet apart ?nd thin co single
plants three feet apart, or plant in
hills eight to 10 feet apart each
Varieties recommand?: Kleckey
Sweets, Florida Favorite, Georgia
Ratlesoake, and Tau Watson.
Mrs. Malissa Brows.
Mrs. Malissa Brown, aged 28 yeera,
Bled yesterday morning at ner home
at No. 17 H. Street, Anderson Mill
village, after a brief illness of pneu
monia. The remains will be carried
to Westminister today for nterment,
leaving here over . the Blue Ridge
Railway at noon.
. ?M ' K.-^k A ? A I away rvMbm