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title: 'The intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1915-1917, August 19, 1915, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6',
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Image provided by: University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC
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Two Reel Biograph.
"THE HEART OF THE oHERIFF"
"MAN WHO FOUND OUT"
"A HUNCHBACK'S ROMANCE"
Two Reel Imp.
"THE RISE AND FALL OF OFFICER"
ONE OTHER SELECTED REEL
"Hutchison's Musical Comedy Co."
"WIZARD OF WALL STREET"
MOVIES FOR TODAY
"THE PICTURE OF DORIAN GREY"
Thanhatuer Two Reel.
4<P. HENRY JENKINS AND MAUD" x
?consid?ra it tKe premier, all-* round wholesome
thirst-quencher for athletes. This cornea -well p?j*
from one of whom Comiskey said, after paying * ?|
$50.000 for him?"I secured him for the white H
Sox fans because I believe he trill prove that ho ?=
is the greatest expc .ent of quick
thinking and the brainiest player in
the game." %
Demand tKe genuine ami
The Coca-Cola Co.
*%///f/ ATLANTA, OA.
Jftsseg Visits the Country.
A 10-year-old lad by the name of
James Something had his first
glimpse of country life last Summer,
nays Thft Cleveland Plain Dealer. He
learned a lot of now things about what
a cow or sheep or a colt will do or
will not do '<uder a given sot of cir
cumstances, but he got the greatest
surprise of his rural sojourn when'he
walkvd by a swampy placA on morn
ing and saw a bunch of cat-tails
He took ohe more look to make
sure he sew right and then he broke
lato a lope for the farmhouse.
"Say," he yelled oat excitedly at
his farm host, "f never krtOwed th?*a
things .growed on long stems like
that! I've et a lot of 'em, but "1
never seen 'em growing before,
they all grow that a way 7** .
The farmer naked htm what he
was talking about.
"Why. them sausages," he replied.
"Aaln't you noticed 'emr
la Lighter tela.
"Are you In favor of peace?" asked
Mr. Dolaa. "I am that." replied Mr.
Kafferty. "But I pick my company
for tho enjoyment of it."?Washing
"What are all those photographs et
young fellows yon have In yonr
book?" "Oh. that book Is my collec
tion of souvenir spoons."?Baltimore
m. OBADiAH OUGAN'S
ADDRESS LAST NIGHT
SPOKE ON WORK OF STAR
GOSPEL MISSION IN
DOING GREAT WORK
Has Been in Active Operation for
Past Eeleven Years?Mr.
Dug an Leaves Today.
Mr. Obadlah Dugan, superintendent
of tho star Gospel Mission, Charles
ton, who is in tho city on a visit to
his son. Mr. Ernest Dugan. mad an
address at tho prayer meeting at St.
John':? church last evening, which wan
very Interesting and was well re
ceived. Mr. Dugan talked of his
work In Charleston, where he has
done so much for the poor and desti
Eleven years ago Mr. Dugan con
verted n building formerly used as
the "Star Theatre." devoted to bur
lesque shows and boxing matches in
to quarters for the Star Gospel Mis
sion, and It has been in active opera
tion eve rsince. The work of help
ing homeless destitute mon has never
fagged during that time. The Mis
sion has glv\?n material aid In the
shape of food, clothing, etc., but most
of all has the salvation of the souls of
tho men been urgedi
The value and utility of the Mis
sion as an economic and uplifting in
fluence Is now conceded by every citi
zen in Charleston and elsewhore by
those who know anything about its
Every day the Gospel Mission does
deeds of kindness, either In giving
food or clothing to tho poor, start
ing some on the road to an honest liv
ing or bringing some soul to Christ,
which Is the main object.
In connection with the Mission
there is the Ladles Auxiliary, nn or
ganized group of faithful Christian
women, devoted to benevolent and
charitable work. They take an ac
tive interest In cases of illness or
misfortune which may be brought to
their attention and this auxiliary is
nn Important adjunct to '.he Mission.
Mrs. Obadlah Dugan ic president of
the LnrileB Auxiliary.
Every year pIcnlcB ."or the poor are
given and there are always great suc
cesses. Joy rides orr glvtm to the
ehlldrop and dinners are given on
Thanksgiving Day and at Christmas
A dormitory is kept up for men who
ore down and out and who have no
place to stay. The report of the Free
Shelter from April 1914 to April 1915
is interesting. It is as follows:
Men applying to mission_1340
Lodging furnished .587C
Meals given .14,610
Adventlst . 170
Christian Science . 1
Christian . 24
Congregational . 17
Episcopal . 98
Hebrew . 3
United Brethren . 8
Universalist . 2
Tuosday tho Gospel Mission was
host to about 300 persons, on the oc
casion of Its eleventh annual frco
harbor excursion. The trip prov-d to
be a most enjoyable one and the ex
cursionists were given a three and
one-half hour ride around, the harbor.
The work of the mission Is ko*-i up
by money given by subscriptions and
among those giving to It-* support arc
some of the most prominent e'.tlzcns
of the state. It is no longer nn ex
periment but a success, nnd the hjnrts
of the people are with it.
Mr. Dugan leaves this mort.ing for
his home In Charleston.
I DEATHS f
r Death of a Child.
Catherine, the 2 year old daughtor
of Mr. and Mrs. S. 8. Moore, No. 6
Harris street. Orr Mill died at the
home of her parents Tuesday morn
ing at 10 o'clock. The funeral was
held yesterday afternoon at the home
and Interment made at tho Orr Mill
DEATH AT WALHALLA.
Miss Elizabeth Alexander, Aged 07
Passed Away at the Home of Her
Walhalla, Aug. 18?Misa Elisabeth 1
Alexander, aged 67, died Monday at
noon at the home of her Bister, Mrs.
Susan M. Hunsinger, at Coneross,
three miles south of Walhalla. Miss
Alexander had been ill for about ten
days, and her death was not unexpect
ed. Yesterday afternoon, after funer
al services by aer pastor, Rev. L. D.
Mitchell, her remains were laid Ao
rest In the family burial ground. Mies
Alexander, of Oconoo county, and
Marshall L. Alexander, of Oklahoma,
and one sister, Mrs. Susan M. Hun
singer, with whom she resided.
She was a woman of moat estimable
Was flood Meeting.
A (protracted meeting at Mount Con
tral Baptist church Tuesday evening,
oervlces being conducted hy the Rv?v.
W. B. Hawkins. There were 35 ad
ditions to the church.
&? .: :" 'm i
Ol* dozen Wind- dlCM?
?II tili? m ixiIK styles.
< Wd $10 value*, Choice
LmUN Muslin Gowns,
larer and full, taca Irim
II?.1 50e vsluc?, Ext?
100 I.oilu-* Bilk Paraaoli,
Paragon fraln?-*, $1.24 val
Ready niade ten *iuur
t.r Seattles? Sheet*. Reg
ular 75 reut value. Spe
cial tili? Mle
Voile fitem c??ln (writ*
only) ?2 iurhe* ?nie. 24e
value, |jor yard
Linen (?Inte) tublc
dtuna*k. bleached, fl
itichea. 50r value, Thi*
CliililtriiV "K unu ti"
slriiKxl, white and col
ored nimlru? R'tfnpcrs. 60c
values. Special tins aal?
Ladies Hilk Waists in
white ami black, and
white and blue stripes.
Regular II values for
Ladies Dimily House
dresses, fnst color* ?nd
?cil made. $1.23 value* at
Bungalow A prim., neat
patterns, 40c values, Spe
ed* for these three days
Oiio lot of Slightly Soil
ed Ladies and M is**
Dress?e. Values up to
$M0, Special for this ami*
lie* Clause Under
Good 10 cent val
Great Chain (I
This is a "Final Clean-up of all
Summer Goods; there are more
Bargains NOT advertised than
those advertised. Big values here
for every member of the family.
Come Quick?they will go fast at
.M?ns Fine Caps that sell for 50 cents ihe
world over, iSpcclal.
.Mens Fine Serge Trousers sell for $5.00 ti*0 QQ
everywhere reduced for this sale to .. ?PAaivO
Crinkled Hospital Counterpane ten quarter.
_ Regular SI.50 value, Special at.
Boys Knicker Suits. Medium weight, suitable for
Fall School suits in blue Berge, value QQ
$7.00, This sale.sP*???jJO
Ladies Muslin Drawers, nicely trimmed with
lace. Regular GO cent values Special..
Fonr pieces I?eautiful lace Etamine for -Curtains.
Regular 25 cents value, Extra \ fiX j?
OddB and ends of Curtain Scrim, worth 10
cents to clean up at.
Chlldrens Percale, Amoskeag Gingham^
Chambrey, and Linene Dresses nicely made up,
and prettily trimmed.
50c values art......Sfe
$1.25 values at.S9t
Khnkl Middy Blouses, well made; will wash nico
ly; splendid for school dresses. Regular $2.00 val
ues, (Special. .88c
One table of Wool and Cotton remnants at your
One lot Mens Blue Sorgo and Fancy Worsted
Suits. Regular $10.00 values,
Speoial for this sale.
The Lesser Co.
Where You h) Less
Women* Kid Ankle
rit rap Oxford*. Regular
11.50 values, Special
Choice of entire line
Ladies 12.00 Oxfords in all
leather*, Kxtra Special
Choice entire hue Ladies
$3.00 Oxfords in all leath
Choice of Meus $2.50
Oxfords, made in all leath
ers. Kxtra Special
.Ml Mens $3.00 =r.d $3.50
Oxfords Cleaned up at
Choice of Mens $5.00
Palm Beach Bult?, this
Boys KickerboekfiT .-a ?
worth 35 cent* the wurtd
over, this *a>
One lot Khaki pant*.
Regular 50 cenf. valu* re
Km ire. line of Val lace*.
Regular 5 cenU values,
Men* Balbripuan Un
derwear, worth 25 cants
Mena Sport Shirt?,
worth 5? cents, Special
th . aale
Mens white negligee
Shirt*. Regular SO cent
Ladies ! Look Young,
Darken Gray Hair
Ute the Old-Tima Sage Tea an-i
Sulphur and Nobody
Orr.y hair, however handsome, do
ne te? advancing age. We all know'
tho advantages of a youthful appear
ance. Your hair is yonr charm. It
makes or mars the face. When It '
fades, turns gray and looks dry,
wispy and scraggly,. Just a few ap
plications or Sage Tea and Sulplhur
enhances ita appearance a hundred'
Don't stay gray! Look youns!
Either prepare the tonic at home or
get from any irug store a GO cent
bottle of "WyeuYs Sago and Sulphur
Compound." Thousands of folks rec
ommend this ready-te-UHo prepara
tion, because it darkens the hair beau
tifully and removes dandruff, stops
scalp itching and falling hair; be
sides, no one can posclbly tell, as it
darkens so naturally *nd evenly. You
moisten a sponge flr soft brush with
It, drawing this through the hair ta <
lug one small strand At a time. TVy
morning the gray hair disappears; af
ter another application or two, ' ita
natural color is restored and it be
comes thick, glosry and lustrous, and!
yoa appear years younger.
PIEDMONT & NORTHERN
Coadenaed Paasensa? Scheda!?,
?Sentira ?une 6. 1918.
No. ?1.7:8? A. M>
No. 88.9!SS A. ML
No. 86.11:40 A. ML
No. 87.1:10 p. M.
No. 88. .. 8:40 p. M.
No. 41.6:00 p: M.
No. 48... 6:50 p. M
No. 45...10:80 P. UV,
No. 80.?:26 A. M.
No. 82.8:8$ A- If.!
No. 34.10:80 A- M. J
No. 8 .12:10 P. IE.
No. 88. 8:80 P. afJ
No. 40...4:60 P-U.
t?. 42. 6:40 P. -ML',
Ii. 44?.. ?:Ui\MLj
. a B. ALLEN, 1
? X G U R S I O N
GA., BIRMINGHAM and *
VreaikT Carrier of it Sooth
Tuesday, August 26,1915.
From Columbia, Rock Mill, Gaffaey, ITalea, Spartanharg, Greenville, tiroes*
wood, Abbeville, Anderson, Westminster aft! a!] Intermediate points ?a tue
ll^?S?E::: ::: ::: ::;*H*
Excarstoa ticketa vril! bo gv6d going onlj oh jrpeeial train and regular
tr&jns sis mentioned above.
KsearalOB tie**** win be grood returning on all regular trains except ?f?s,
lurk I?ew Orteaas Limited Mo. 98, to reach original starting pri?t by :* *>
sight Taesday, Aenwat 81,191*?
a jure orjwmcxrrii
fco Visit Atlanta the Metropolis of ike Sont* aad Ike hfctorieal City o? Chat.
Ukooga and Birmingham tk? Ptttshirgfe or the Settih.
Six Days of Sight-seeing and Pleasure \
for farther information apply to ticket agents ors
vT. R. MeGEE, J. R. ANDERSON^ W. R. TADER, \ ,
Asst. ?en. Paa*. Agi. ?ipt. ?. R* R. R. !Tr*.v. Psks, Agt? \
r - Colombia, Aaaerrten. Greenville, \
Meeting at Doable Syrfng*. | Sunday, Aug, ?2. The raualc will be
- 'oonttocted by lie ."^rV". P. nicvens and
I A revival , meeting will begin otj Rev. W. B. Hawkins will do the
Doable 8prings BapUst Church n?t'Pir?*cbi*g.