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title: 'The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, April 23, 1915, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2',
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Image provided by: University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC
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Inspector General |
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You Can Rely on Deering Twine
Deering Inlne is Made in Hie name lanie plant where Ifccrtn,,
hinders are mude. The manufacturer* ni Deering hinders make twin?
because they nani u (niue used nilli (lie Deering hinder Hutt ran lie
absolutely relied on.
Twine troubles ure almost Invariably blamed on (lie hinder, lu
order to exrnpe these troubles Deering twine W as perfect us human
skill cnn nuke it-ns reliable us the best material and skilled work?
niunshlp ran muke ll.
(?he your binder II chance to do its bes! nark by using reliable
Deering tv.ine. We handle it lu Nie following brands mid lengths:
Sisal, .'?00 feet
THE ANDERSON HARDWARE COMPANY
East lVbltiier street.
SUMMER SCHOOL, WINTHROP COLLEGE
ROCK HILL SOUTH CAROLINA.
June 15 to July 23, 1915.
Courses of Study
Full courses of study will be provided to meet the needs of: 1. Superin
tendents uid Principals; 2. High School Teuchors; ::. I'rlinury and Grade
Teachers; 4. Kural School Teachers.
A large Faculty baa been secured, composed of specialists and leaders of
education In this and other States.
Model School through first six grades. Special course in Rural School
Problems. Kindergarten practice and lectures oil .Montessori methods.
Genernl lectures und entertainments. liest features of Summer Schools.
County Hoards of Education are authorized to renew certificates still in
force for all teachers who do satisfactory work in tills Summer School and
take the final examination.
For rateB and further information, write for Summer School Bulletin.
D. B. JOHNSON, President,
Rock Hill, S. C.
Now is the time to have your tires repaired for thc spring
and summer service. I can vulcanize your old tires or sell you
new ones. See me for
GOODYEAR AND AJAX
tires and accessories. Also the "amous *
HOWE RED TUBE
better known as the clover leaf tube.
All repair work guaranteed. ? " .
Free air to customers.
Templeton's Vulcanizing Works
108 N. McDuffie Street.
Business Phone 270. Resident Phone 814.
?>pg RIDER AGENTS WANTED
1/ * fl^gftV.19 BACH TOWNanddistrieMorldonndcxhlblt asamplo Latest Model
ag .mm PtvW "Rangnr" bicycle furn I shod by us. Our Bider Ai:.nt-, everywhere ara
B.SjPniBklntrmoney fast. Writcfnr full particxU'irnamXeivcUil offer at once
7/<W?Jk0?n fl?V"k\ NO MONEY R?QUIREDur,tll YOU re?oive and approvoyourbleycle.
/ #1 Baw ?/KOL Wo ""In to <inv"M? anywhere In tho Tl. H. without a emt driKWttin
/ il \ ffwA M hmm a0vancr.pm><ii//rr((;/it.an<]atluvrTeNOAYB,FREBTRIAl.aurtna
/HI HM B IV? which time youniay rldethobieycle and put lt toany tost you wish,
ll I iWl B vlAB. If you are then not perfect ly tiatlsllodor du not wish to koepthohl
\i\Il wak m Ha?cyclOihlultbaektousatourexi^n?MUiili/mitrlJItnillwoutiiniCirif.
v\l ll BSa B V/iiMC?ftTAnV BBIPEC ^'e furnish tho bl?hest tirade bicycle* it I?
Al Wi) /Bim fl iW ? UBI 1 rflluCd possible to ma Lo atone timall profit atKvro
v \Ek BBal BourMactaal factory cost. You save 010 to<2? middlemen's profltsbybuy
\ ian nVBJ RSafllnir direct of us and bave thc manufacturer sBiinrantee behind your
THafiWHBM ?inrrflblcycle. DO NOT BUY a bleyc?uorapalrof tires fromani/onf ct
'^!3IRBufBjlrWV?ftni'i'rif ? until you receive our catalotruesand leam our unheard of
UV^VBBBBBAmRB/aftury jwlees and rwiwirkoW* aptolo! offert.
i' MRasyVW^IVO? WILL BEASTOWSHED?ffl^^?S?R?
I V ron ll HrV \ mlJ?tiL? trontttrfuUv l<t* vrirr* ?o ?n raak? yon tala rear. Wa atti tkaalibatt trade
I 1 / 1 'J 1 lt Bl >\ taTRaTablrTelaa for IM? tnuMr than an> othT fa?-lnrr. Wo ?r? tatt.Oad ?Kb ?1.00 profit
1 U IA (Bf \WjJ_fr?boTo factory t-o.t. BIO VOLS OBALBBB. yen nu? nil our bloroteauodar jour
1 II Vlf 1 Sw VQB onnimi plate at douM.. our prtoaa. Ordera (Ulad tba day recatTod.
\ V 1V 1 Ml ^/ aiCOSOWAHD BICTCLBB. Wa do pol raaulaxly handle aooood-aaod Mrynata,
amil rsWaatasaaalrhaTa a number on hand taara ID trad* bi ?mr Cbicoa'O ratall atorra, Tb?., ?a clear
V WI 1 aT/out pro niiit'ratprices renting from B3 t.> BS or B>0. Preprlptlv. beru.in Pita mallrd (tva.
VmUaV/ rhifiTCtl HRBBTFC alMlewbeett. Importad roller eh*lna.:iU pad al a. part?, irpalra
WW VWM9 I Cn DriRlaCw} eudeq.ul|.iuu-nt ot all kinda at auf/ tht rryWur rrlml yricit.
* i ?wM Bedgcthorn Puncture-Proof $ M M
I lg Self-healing Tires ???? ?L
flH tBflT rtovldr r/foil prier af thu? .-^-m^*mmemaam**m-m
_ *T '.SW timullu.Mm- t*i<?. nut to i?trv >gawlBW?BgaWBlgH?a^aa??aa. "*""
ttsBsTlekffl'fli * mmpU pairJ*r iauk Z**^-' . L. SjfciB^gmaaas.^
K?Ua,Ta?kaa*OU???r1ll aa? lal tha air o?rt. BKOBB]
a> luuvdrea UttCaUtnO ealra Sold laat yuar. BBBBBaBBBBBBg^BBBBaBB
ihTtftttlriTffliYir f***1" '" *" "'^ u yBBSSSSZ
?????..ii aaaawaw jg lively and easy / BBBBBBBBBBaflBR
rtdini, wy durable ?nd Uned inside with V 1m J
a apodal Quality of rubber, which never be- ^BHaBaMMSaH
fiOBMB porous and which closes up small mwM
poneturea without allowing air. to escape. They welch ftrnM MotloBtlMthtek rubber traad
no mora than an ordinary Ure, the puncture rosl*tln* LfBJ 'Tn*iB^unctur^Btri??'^
OuaJlUaBbainf ?Iranby ??rarallayeraof Jiln.specially TaT and ^O'^leoriT atria"M"
preparedf abrlo on thelread. The recular prion of thean fm foi reva nt ri in cutt In Z Thia
ft^^^??'^ Say*ffi T ^Iffi,???? ?.
reeairaO. We wt)l ah lp C. O. D. on approval. You do BABY RIDINO.
not need to pay scent ontll you rxamfno and (Ind them btrlcUy M represented. _
W? wtUjtUpW a ?a oh 4\f?ovntat?vev cont (thereby makiri the price .*.?? per pair) If
you ?end V*UI4. OA8H VVITM ORDBR and enclose this advortlaement. YOU run no risk in
anil dour a? an order aa the tires may bo returned atOURexponself for any reason they ar? not
?til Ssl 1st I is lui linn WaarapMteeNr rdlabk* sad moner aani to aa U a. tai. ac la a bask, tfyonordae
BBBQcta*** bra?, j ou ?III aaa ta?? thar ?IM rkt* ?aalcr. rna faatar. ?war battar. lasa toorar uti look ?aar
that) aar tt??l^ BAvoa.tr orador aoaa at asir prloa. W.ka^ t^ya?i?^a?ao??fltlt>atd?krt?aasi?na?as<
arte* oetstea sboT?: or ?Tito for oar bl s Tira and ?aadr, ca*?a?a?a ?M?a a tam I bat f.ad %9a*m au aasaas atti
^ga^y aaTliittfaat^ Otmaa . Wey* or .fat.
nwmw RV! W*' . ot rrooi aa TO?, ontll yom ka?? iha Dir? aaad ?oodarfai UUrt ?. >ra taa> lag.
aCLTsM?) CHICAGO, ILL.
lill OU (J ll ll O U (I ll (I (I ll ll U O ll ll ll
0 CHEDDAR NEWS ?
ll ll fl O (I (I ll (I nu o o O ll O ll o O ll o
Miss Virgie Hine und Bister ut Wll
1 lum stun ure visiting Slr*. Tilden
Smith this week.
Mi.ss Gertrude Cllnkscales spent
lust week-end with home folks near
.Mr. und Mrs. Sam Henderson and
Inez Hepper of Kesley were guests
M tli'- home of Mr. J. J. Copeland
Mrs. MHrs ?Ellison of Anderson vis
ited her parents. Mr. und .Mrs. W. T.
liruce last week.
A lurge crowd of people attended
the entertain muni ni v?*?? by the Ched
dar .-.l imul on April 8. Following ls
Song- ."Mt. Vernon Hells"-Hy
WV. une-Hy Neille Kelly.
"Mother <;<>!?:;?. Corrected" Hy six
?mys and girls.
Recitation "Our Bauv Brother-"
Uy NH li,. Bryant.
Dialogue "A Coon Concert."
Recitation -"Grandma's Letter"
Hy '/.<?? Holiday.
Pantoulbie "Abide With Mc" Bj
Recitation "What to Dig F?jr"~ Bj
Dialogue- "Rod, White and Blue"
Som; "Dur Nation's Emblem"-By
Dialogue- "What Cured Them."
Dialogue "Which ls Best."
Diulogue "Tlie Seasons,"-By
th ree girls and one boy, each repre
senting a season.
Recital ion - "Bov's Ivighls"-By
Dialogue-"Taking the Connus."
Kong- -"Tenting Tonight"-By five
Blay- "Jumbo Juin."
Song- "It's a l.ong Way tc Tip
o ANDERSON COLLEGE o
About forty-five of the students and
faculty had the pleasure of a trip
to Clemson College on Saturday af
ternoon to see the Kamo of ball be
tween Clemson and the t'itadel md
the l?en Greet players in "As You
Uko lt." leaving the college about
1 p. m. Through the generosity of
people of the city, the trip was made
through tho country by mo?ors. Sev
eral automobiles and the big motor
truck of the Brissey Lumber <'oin
pany served to carry all who cared
to go. To add to the interest of thc
play and a game of college ball, there
were the beauties of spring along the
way and the dignity of Clemson's
immense campus aeon by many of the
party ror tho first time.
Miss Stranathan, director of the
Glee Club, gavo a most delightful par
ty Saturday evening in their honor.
About forty-five guests were present
The Glee Club sang several selections,
and tha|. with two guessing contests
provided amusements at intervals
during the evening. The parlors were
effectively decorated with a profus
ion of logwood, yellow jessamine and
feriiH. Delicious refreshments were
serged by several members of thc
Miss Owin of the Greenville Wo
turn's College came over Saturday to
be Misa Strannthan's guest through
Much Interest is being shown in
long hikes into the woods since the
leaves and wildflowers are out. Sev
eral people formed a party Monday
..nd spent most of the day in the
woods, taking lunch with them.
Mr. and Mrs. Burnett form quite a
pleasant addition to the college fam
lly since their coming into the dor
mitory last week.
Miss Maurine Llgon spent the last
week-end in Easley visiting Miss
Janet Bolt, a former student of the
Dr. Kinari! made a visit to New
berry this week.
Misa, Maude Wicker is visiting her
sister. Mrs. Ki na ni.
Uric Acid In Meat
Clogs the Kidneys
Taken glass of Salts if your|
Back harts or Bladder
If you must have your meat every
day, eat IL but flush your kidneyi
with salts occasionally, Bays a noted I
authority who tells us that meat |
forms uric acid which almost para
lyses the kidneys in their efforts to ex
pel tt from the blood. They become
sluggish and weaken, then you suffer
with a dull misery in the kidney re
gion, ?harp pains in the back or sick
headache, dizziness, your stomach
sours, tongue is coated and when thc
weather is bad you have rheumatic
twinges. The urine gets cloudy, full
of sediment, the channels often got I
sore and irritated, obliging you to|
seek relief two or three times darin
To neutralize these irritating acids,
to cleans the kidneys and flush off I
the body's urinous waste get four]
ounces of Jad Skits (rom any phar
macy here; take a tablespoonful In
glass of water before breakfast for
a fow days and your kidneys will
then act tine. This famous salts is
made from the acid of grapes and
lemon Juice, combined with lit h la.
and has been used tor. generations to
flush and stimul?t* sluggish kidneys,
also to neutralize the acids in urine,
so it no longer irritates, thus ending
Jad Salts la inexpensive ; can not
Injure, and makes a delightful effer
vescent llthia water drink.
They Cost Little, They Do Much -
OUR WANT ADS,
JIIXJK AMI LAWYERS IN
Judge William s. Andrews
Will ?Min M. Dins
V. ?Iii.un II. Van Bcnsrhofen
William S. Andrews, Justice of the
New York State Supreme Court, \vhi>
presided at the trial of the $50.000
libel suit of William Marnes, Jr.. for
mer chairman of the Republican
stat(, committee of New York, against
Theodore Roosevelt, was so little in
terested lu the choice of a jury that
he read a zr-l catalogue for Informa
tion about li!., spring planting willie
the lawyers were busy. William M.
Ivltib, chief counsel for Mr. Hames,
is ono of ?ne best known lawyers of
New York. He 's daring and remark
ably acute. Whether or not he will
succeed in a cross-examination of Mr.
Roosevelt is not known. No other
person who has attempted the feat
has succeeded. William li. Van Bens
choten is one of Mr. Roosevelt's law
Clover Mukes Corn,
During February, 101?, I purchased
some very poor land joining my farm.
Some of tills land liad been in cotton
the year before, producing about 300
pounds of seed cotton per acre. Most
of it was producing a line crop of
sassafras sprouts mid gullies. After
hauling all the old straw and litter
of any kind that I could get and
throwing if on the ffborest places, I
proceeded to fill in. the gullies and
turn about six inches deep.
In May the land was prepared and
planted to peas and cultivated twice.
Some peas were gathered for seed,
and the vines all turned down, about
seven inches deep, followed with a
drug harrow and sown to rye, using
The following spring, 1913, the rye
was turned down about eight inches
deep and followed with the drug har
row and the land then planted to peas
and velvet benns, using some more
phosphate. Thin waa cultivated twice,
making a fine growth, which was
turned down with a disk plow about
10 inches deep and sown to crimson
clover, drilling in 600 pounds of
ground limestone with the clover
seed. I got a fine stand; on this was
broadcasted a thin coat of manure
during March, 1914. I got a fine err rt
of clover which was turnod down
about the middle of May. This was
rather poorly done owing to dry
weather. The land was harrowed
well and planted in corn. It was so
dry I did not get a good stand and
during the whole growing Benson the
land was not wet over three inches
deep. Cultivation was kent up, though
at ttmes the corn looked almost dead.
But we got a yield of 38 bushels ot
corn to the acre. If we had had a
good season the yield would have
been nt least double.-J. L. Aber
nathy, in the Progressive Farmer.
Ute a little extra money to
good advantage jost now?
Haven't yon something to tell?
Do yon own something yon no
longer uso, bot which if offered
at a bargain price would ap
peal at once to some one who
doea need it?
An INTELLIGENCER Want
Ad will torn the trick.
(.rain aod Seed?.
Har corn, per bushel_90c to $1.00
Mixed peas.SI.GO to $1.60
Cane seed, per bushel ..$1.25
Soy beans, per bushel.$2.50
California black ey? peas, per
bushel.$2.75 to %'J.Ot?
Dwarf Essex Rape, per pound. . .15c
Cleveland, per bushel.. . .75e to $1.00
Cooks, per bushel .. . ,$1.00 to $1.25
Toole, per bushel.75c to $1.00
Mitchells Prolific, per bushel.. $1.50
Texaa Riordan, per bu. $1.00 to $1.25
Culpepper, per bushel.$1.00
liens, each.35c to 50c
Friers, each.30c to 45c
Porkers dressed, per lb. 12c to 12 1-2c
Hogs dressed, per lb.Ile
Mutton dressed, per lb. 10o to ll l-2c
Neef cattle, per lb.4 to 4 l-2c
Veal calf, per lb.4 to 5 l-2c
Hogs, per lb.8 to Oe
Sheep, per lb.4 1-2 to G l-'-C
Country hams, per lb. 15c to 17 l-2c
Eggs, per doz.17 1-2?
Butter, per lb.20 to 25c
Sweet potatoes, per bu. . .$1.00 to $1.10
Turnips, per bu.60c to 85c
Turnip Greens, per bu... 60c to 75c
Spring onions, per bunch 3c to 3 l-2c
Local Cotton.!.!t 3-4 cents
New York Market.
Open high low close
May.10.06 10.32 10.06 10 J"
July.10.33 10.56 10.30 10.5 '
Oct.10.64 10.84 10.64 10.83 ?
Dec.10.78 11.02 lu.77 11.00
May-June.5.56 5 64
Improved Liverpool Demand.
NEW YORK, April 22.--Sudden im
provement in Liverpool market near
its close today was followed by in
creased demand in the local market
and prices were 12. to 14 points net
higher shortly after midday. Fonewal
of liquidation and foreign selling
previously had caused local prices to
decline 6 to ll points from yester
day's closing prices.
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
udded, will turn gray, streaked and
faded hair beautifully dark and lux
uriant, remove every blt of dandruff,
stop scalp itching and falling hair.
Just a few applications will prove a
revelation if your hair is fading, gray
or dry, scraggly and thin. Mixing
the Sage Tea and Sulphur recipe at
home, though, is troublesome. An
easier way is to get the reay-to-usc
tonic, costing about GC cents a large
bottle at drug stores, known as
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound," thus avoiding a lot of mus3.
While wispy, gray, faded hair is
not sinful, we all desire to retain our
youthful appearance and attractive
ness. By darkening your hair with
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur, no one
[ can tell, because it does it so natural
I ly, so ? evenly. You just dampen a
sponge or soft brush with it and draw
this through your hair, taking one
small strand at a time; by morning
all gray hairs have disappeared, and,
after another, application or two,
your hair becomes beautifully durk,
glossy, soft and luxuriant.
Proof That He Wasn't Crazy.
Victor Murdock says that one night
in Fort Scott, after a political meet
ing, two men who had boen in thu
audience fell Into a violent discus
sion about the topic ot the speech cr
the evening, relates the Kansai. City
Times. A big crowd lingered to hear
the disputants out One was named
Flynn and the other Dobbins. They
were evidently strangers to each oth
er. Finally Flynn lost his head and
"You'ro wrong. I tell you; you're
wrong. You'ro crasy."
"I am not." ssid Dobbins hotly; "I
know what I am talking about."
"No, you don't,** shouted Flynn;
"your're crasy-I tell you, you are
"I am not." cried Dobbins, "and I
can prove lt."
Flynn stopped short In surprise
snd Dobbins slowly drew a fat wat*
ot papers from his Inside pocket and
said slowly and convincingly. "Wo:."
here are my discharge papers from
yVhhe Mountain Triple
I c Cream Freezers
Make smooth mellow cream.
They last longest and. require
have been the standard for thirty
Sullivan Hardware Co.
Anderson, Greenville, Belton
They are the tires that carry you longest, far
therest and easiest, with most miles per dollar and
fewest stops on the way.
> For Sale By
Todd Auto Shop
COLE. L. BLEASE
Columbia, S. V.
JNO. B. ADGER MULLALLY
Anderson, S. C.
Offices 751 IV. milliner St,
Telephone 858, Anderson, 8. C._
Belgian Girls Must Work in the Coal Mines.
^-~ I -4' 7^
y .?.. - ? . v .:. . ?? . v? . ? -. ? ':V(, . .'
Their fathers, husbands and broth
era in the war-r-those of them that
have not been killed by the invading
vie rm ans-tile girU of Belgium have
been sent down into the coal mines
for tho roughost kind of work. Coat
minors are proverbially* the -hardest
workers, and these girls, most, of
whom should bo in school, must take
up their task. Thoy work with ftick
and shovel just like the men, and
como forth grimy and dirty. SkiftB .. OT
ure, of course, Impossible. They must '
dress like miners to do miners' Work,
and accordingly the women have tak
en to trouais. If tho war contin?en
much longer thaae girls will work in
mines many /eai s after it haa ended,
for there will be few men lett In Bel- i