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ANY clothes yo
cause the gi
sky is the limit" I
actual wool famine
we shall continue 01
ery man and young
ply of clothing at p
. All $ 10.00 Suits now
All $ 12.50 Suits now
All $15.00 Suits, now
All ?18.00 Suits now
?11 $20.00 Suits now
All #22.50 Suits now
All $25.00 Suits now
All $2.50 and $2.00 M
Trousers reduced to
" AJ? $349.and $3.op M
Trousers reduced to
. n4 $4.oo:M
? Trc* reduced to
>. OH JIU .? . .1
All $5.00 'ivett's Trcmsi
reduced /o .
All?$6:?o and $6.00 M
Trousers reduced to
Ali. $7.50 and $7.00 M
Trousers reduced to
A1K$9,Q0 and $8.50 M
i ruusers reduced to
A?? $3.50 Shoes in all
All $4.0k> Shoes in all
. ?reduced to
Ali $4.50 Shoes in s*e\
Alt $5.00 Shoes in all
- , ? .
; *tl|i,bO Shoes in sev<
Ail '$6.50 Shoes iii se\
II i i " iiim ' ii i in
A Ffence fbi
We: ha ve f i v?' car loads of FE
rocmst and en route.
Our farmers intend raising !
tie. Now is the time to buy ye
SPOT CASH CLQW?m
"The Store with <2 Cc
u buy how are great invest
metal expression in the w<
yrices are going up hourly
in this country. Even in tl
ur great sale on our Emin
man in Anderson an oppc
rices that cannot be dupli
en's &9 A.B?
leathers $3 25
Ali ?4.50 an
AU $5.00 Bc
All $6.50 an
All $7.50 an
AJI $9.00 am
All $10.00 B
All $1?..50 ai
.All 50c Fall
All $1.00 Fa
All $1.50 Faj
All $1.75 Fa
AH $2.00 Fa
All $3.00 F|
All $?.50 Fa
.All $?0.00 Mi
All $15.00 Mt
All $18.00 M<
All $20.00 Mt
a a EVANS & c
I NO COMMET
NCE in our ware
more hogs a?d cat
C. Belton, S. C.
that none of their vogi
permitted to fly the Am
flags. C* crman submari
obliged to TIHIt and '
vessels for .contraband
stroylng them aa prtsei
The suggestion in tb.
that American warshil
roy merchantmen ?as !
Officials as Iropractica1
|Nm;Ud, as Germany
intention ot doing, cons
merchantmen, in the. op
lean officials, -would he
mines, and public opi
United States might *a
aroused by the deatrv.c
ship than by a mere
In fact the disposai
gard Uie sewing of min,
areas as creating ? mee
were lah! in the North J
can government took th
ft- could not determine
ItrH&ln and neutral ve.i
nbled to proceed with 1
Wtth the admission b;
ments for next Fall be
oolen market is-"The
I and may portend an
he face of this situation
z Stock. This gives ev
?rtunity to put in a sup
teated, now or equalled
d $4.00 Boys'
d $6.00 Boys'
d $7.00 Boys'
d $8.50 Boy.s'
oys' Suits now
tid $ 11.00 Boys' $7#93
-, men's artty, troys'
ll and Winter
-, men's and boys'
ll arid pinter $? \S
~, men s and. boys'
if and Winter
i educed la ,
II and Winter
* reduced to
ll and Winter
* reduced to
ll and Winter
* reduced to
I'. \>- k :?' JX(l-\A
m's Overcoats $14.95
r?ductions on Wool Shirts,
.i,.,,,-;,: -, .... .... , ,;, -v.'..
iel* would be
?rican >r other
Ine? would be
1 before de
? German note
>s should con
looked upon by
Me. If mines
oys, aa well ea
juron of Amar
en dangered by
nion in the
tlon of a war
chi was to re
es-tn larg? sea
?ace mofe than
Sea the Amerl
e position that
whit* o? the
albie for tb?
her intention to lay mines, it was
intimated thal a protest might be
forthcoming, unless pilota were given
to neutral vessels carrying legiti
In Oerman official quarters hero,
complication* with neutrals over the
war son. decree were not regarded
as likely to occur, because lt was
peisted out that Qerfesny'* ?srppaign
was aimed at ?tenmers carrying car*
goes of contrabatid and not vessels
devoted entirely to passenger traffic.
It aras said that not only was it prob
able that German submarines would
carefully avoid interference with any
American ships, but that'they would
also refrain from attacking any ot the
big trans-Atlantic linera even if they
ere under the French or British
Hank Britifta ?teamer.
BUENOS AYRES. Feb. 18.-Tho
German steamer Holgar, which hus
arrived here, br Iii gs news that during
January and February the Carmon ee<
xil'ary cruiser Kronprinz Wilhelm
operating on the northern coast ot
Brasil, sank the British steamer High
land Brae. 7,634 ton*, the British
fteamer Hemisphere, ino British
steamar Potaro, the sailing chip
Sumatra and the sailing ship Wilfred
Th?. erews of those vessels ar? or
board the Holg?i.
When I was n boy there used to
be a story in one of niy readers tbat
told of u man who went a long way
from *.*." 'S to look at a piece of land
he ha ftht. In order to get a bet
ter v' *He place than he could
from t und, he climbed to tho
top of a .. of a tree. When he
reached the top he found that the stub
was hollow. Ilia foothold giving way,
be fell inside, clear to the bottom. He
must have bad some interesting
thoughts on the way down, but these
were as nothing compared to his feel
ings when he found a bear lying
curled up down there. Tho man's sud
den appearance frightened the bear
terribly and with a grand lunge be
sprang up and started fdr the top.
''Now ls my chance!" thought the
man, and ho grabbed thc bear by the
whiskers on the sides of bis hams
as he bounded out of the hollow, and
the animal quickly whisked him out
of his desperate position. I have al
ways had a great deal of respect
tor that man. He saw his chance and
made a dive for it. The result was
all he had a reason to expect. If he
had stopped to figure it out, whether
the bear would be* strong enough to
pull such a ?eight out of that hole,
or whether he would turn about and
eat him up alive or not, probably
there never would have been a nian
left to tell this story. But he Just
grappled with his opportunity and let
the speculation go till tho next day.'
That was aenstble. mullions of men in
our day are sitting down in the bottom
of holes that are darker than that old
hollow stub, philosophizing what the
bear will do and when-be will do it,
and all the time the bear is fairly
bounding toward the top, leaving them
there alone with their speculations.
A good many of us wear life away
sharpening our razors and getting
ready to shave. In the meantime the
whiskers are getting fiercer and long
er. It will hurt like Sam Hill to take
them off wi fen wc get around to it,
and then we will make a bad Job of
lt. If you and I ever get much that
is worth getting in this world we
will havo to get it for ourselv-ds. The
world ls too busy with its own chores
to come over and do ours for ?B. So
what is the use of waiting for the
other fellow to pick the peaches for
usT Grab and grab today, must be the
Simply because tho peaches on our
tree do not seem to be swimming in
sugar and cream, let us not sit by and
wait until they are. Tho chances are
that sae will never see the day when
we will not haye to pick the poaches
first and look out for the cream and
sugar afterward. Nature likes to do
things In ber own way, and we must
acknowledge her supremacy in such
There may be a better day than this
one we are living lo, but it never will
come unless we graft it with thc
scion of today.
Some of the Presbyterian churches
ere using a new Psalter, which is the
latest and n?went hymnal of pralae,
containing 43C tunes selected from the!
best collection of the congregational i
music In American" and Great Britain.
This book bas gono forth upon Its
sacred mission .and bringa, anew thc
immortal and matchless hymus o? the
Bible, which have been sung in far- '
off centuries and countries, which
have been "hrmtdd by our. Lord ghd
bis ?tb-ip?e? and which shall abide |
forever. God has commanded us in
His word to sing praise untp Him.
Tho singing of praise honors God. Thc
man Who has been blessed cannot re
frain from praising God. .To sing
praise relieves the soul tn time of sad
ness. Sacred songs have been the
stairways apon which many a man
hes climbed from thc depths of sad
ness to the heights of spiritual Joy.
Singing strengthens the life conflict.
Many a man has braced himself for
a coming conflict by'the music of a
Psalm. Luther In the days of his
greatest darkness would Ssy, "Let us
sing the forty-sixth Psalm." which be
gins, "God is our refuge and oar
strength, an ever-present help ih time
of trouble," and with song of praise
on his lips, our Lord went forth to
his dreadful anguish in the garden.
Singing robs temptation of, its power.
Matter of Dato mad Place of Next
Meeting Left Wit!? Executive
? ; ' Committee
(By A?oci?ted AwK
CHARLOTTE, N. C., Feb. 18.-Clos
ing Its three days biennial session in
this city tonight, the laymen's mis
sionary congestion of thc Southern
Presbyterian Church east of the-Mis
sissippi left the matter of date and
place of next meeting with the execu
tive committee. Features of the final
session were addresses by Rev. Dr.
Egbert W. Smith, executive secret-: y
of foreign missions. Nashville, on
"That Which ls Committed to UH;" W.
E. Doughty, educational secretary
laymen's movement, New York, "In
tercession'* the Highest Form tn Ser
vice; " j. Campbell White, general se
cretary of tho laymen's movement,
New York, "having Your Mark on
The chief subject remarked upon by
delegates and officials bas been the size
of the convention, Which, although the
Southern Presbyterian church baa
been divided into west and east of the
Mississippi sections, it baa been, at
tended by over 3.?00 delegates, making
It double the six* of any previous con
The afternoon session was given
over to a conference on stewavdsbip
and an addrers by George Innes, of
Philadelphia, on "How Can a Man
Best Send His Money on Ahead," ibis
Many a man has driven away evil by
a rung. Singing gives the gospel to
others., Many ti heart, untroubled by
the sermon, bas been broken by a
song. Singing fits us for heaven.
Thero preaching will not be needed;
there the sacraments will have no
place; but thorc praise will be un
A word of cheer!
The world loves a man
Who can look in the face of.disaster
And cry, "1 hope."
A word of Joy !
The need is great today
For those who can meet this world's
With a cry of "Hope."
It is not economy to go without thc
Intelligencer, lt may be tho most
extravagant thing you possibly do.
. If Adam couldn't get along peaceful
in one little garden, how can the man
who fencea the world In ever hope to
The Intelligencer IB a paper ot high
ideals and a consistent record.
More sugar and flour for $1 and
fewer free garden seels is what the
people want, Mr. Congressman.
To be a good farmer, a good man, a
good neighbor and a good friend is to
be 'truly successful. The world
means no greater success than that.
May We all attain it!
Opportunity knocks at each man's
door, but where does the poor follow
come In who has. no door?
Of what le society composed? Thc
under dog, the middle-man and the
man higher up.
No wonder Shakespeare exclaims,
"What's in - ~?c?" when Christian
County, Ker !.. goes wet.
If all the law books in the country
were burned In a single night, wo
would have better laws in ten years
than we have at present time. If at
1 torneys baaed their argumenta more
upon an innate sense of natural Jus
tice, common sense and fair plav, in
stead of fortifying themselves with
decisions of other courts. I believe
we would get better results. Law
yers rely too much upon precedent
and not enough on common sense.
We are weaving character every
day, and th*) way to weave . the best
character is to be kind and to be
useful. It is what we think and what
we.do^that make ua what we are,
We make our money out of bur
friends-Our enemies will not do
buoines* with us. .
. Never tell your wife a He. Also, bc
very careful not to tell her tho truth
&2? thc- ?.Une.
Dr. J. C. Harris saya that radium
was prophesied iii tho" Bible. It ?B
a relief to find an eminent surgeon
who knows all about the Scriptures.
May this attitude spread is our hope,
until the common practice of all the.
hospitals is to "Open the patients with
If a thing ls Worth doing at all. lt ls ?
worth doing well. Did thia thought,
over come to you? What ls the use
of doing anything, If all we do ends in I
nothing of worth? It were better to
have rested and not labored. ' We are
placed tn this life to work nod to do.
Let us then do everything well. Ac
complish something. Aim high and
build, not on the sand of uncertainty,
but on the rock of sureness and last
ing strength. To live well is to leave
a reputation, which will last long af
ter we cease our earthly existence. So
let va live that we may leave "foot
prints in tho sands of time."
?;''sT'iLr ' 1 ' ' ' i ..
"Footprints, that perhaps another,
Saning o'er life's solemn main,
A forlorn and shipwrecked brother.
Seeing, abell *ake heart again."
I being a . discussion of the practical
side of financing the work cf evange
lization. J. Campbell White led the
The feature of the morning session
was the u'iress on "Efficiency" by
George C. Shane, ot Philadelphia in
which the sneaker contrasted '.he
practical methods of business with
those of church uork. giving aa an
instance a Philadelphia financier who
In a few minutes bought five boats,
for 8287,010 and borrowed $300,000
with which to pay for them, but had
-. Bible class of 50 students that ? ha
would not increase by a single mem
NOW IN FULL SWING
(CONTINUED ?R0M PAGE ONE.)
tent across thc provinces ot Vlina and
In the Carpathians heavy fighting
continues and the Russians claim to
have repulsed all the Austro-Germsn
attacks, while, in Bukowina the Aus*
trlans. with their German supporters,
arc pushing across the country. They
have occupied Kolonien, in Galicia,
about l? miles north of the Bukowina
frontier. It is again reported-thia
time officially-that they ar? in pos
session nf Cternowlts, capital of
The allies. In the hope of relieving
the pressure on the Russians, har
taken the offensive along the waste
line and, 'although the French aa
German accounts differ as to the
suit of this, it ls evident that
French and British have usad* gai
at some points, which th*/ say
night have bera main talmud.
The German*, have evacuated
village of Narroy, north of Pont
Mousson, 'which they had cn
after a revere -fight
A lady came into my place a
few days ago and said that she
had been all over town looking
for a LaValliere.
1 felt a little bad as I was the
last on' the list. ' But when she
wrote a check for $50.00 and-put
on one of the prettiest LaV'allieres
I had,' I felt better.
LaVallieres from $3.00
YOUR PHOTO ON
5 cents each 6o cents dozen
Printed full size on best ma
terial. Guaranteed i.irst class and
up to the minute.
Kodak Printing, from your
films, neiarged to fuU Post Card
size. Pictures from any size film
5 cents each.
5x7 prints *as above t ? cents
Free. No -charge for develop?
ling your film.
On The Square.
I Time For Making Returns Out Feb.
Please. take notice only 16 moro
days time for returns for . per eon nt
property will be, out. RespocUvp'y
ask, all clues and towns and tho
country' io please make cnert to
make returns, otherwise yob are lia
ble to SO per cent penilly. Board of
City pf Anderson asks t tat returns be
made to Auditor at om te.
February 6, 1915.
. -i 3 itv.
Reward Is offered for information as
to tho whereabouts, or leadiug to tho
apprehension of ono Joseph B. Tay
lor, who left homo- abont tho 13th of
February, 1914. Ho ls the son ot F.
M. Taylor, about 30 years old( ? 1-;!
feet tall, weight ' 130 pounds, clean
shaved, blue eyes, light hair, small
lump pn loge of left ear and walks
slightly plgoon toed. Wt* a farmer,
and would likely bc on a farm now.
and Was sober and industrious work
er. He left, a wife and two email
children, who with his parents .ore
anxious to hear from him-. Write Mrs,
Joe, B. Taylor, Starr, ?. C. R. F. D, 1.
There uro a number or persons who
have been listed'for'poll', tux hy tho
i.ehool trustees of the Anderson school
District NO. 17. and tho city of Ande?
son, who have not paid yet, Pleas?
call for poll tax when paying tax?e,
and thus save yourselves a penalty ot
18.00. Tho Mme for paying without
penalty will fjtpire March lui
Feb. IR, 1915.
James Hart, the fromer Cub mag
nate, ia now a globe-trotter. He re
cently returned from a trip to Egypt'
and ia now On his way to visit Japan.
Roy Stevens, one -of Branch Rick
ey's recruit southpaws, will be turned
over to the Oakland club, of the Coast
B?-?*'e in thc spring.
Eat! tingling, the former Dod-ter
pitcher recently released by the hi-tU.
may play. With the Salt Lake City
ti am next season.' Manager Blanken
ship h*a made hie* ??> off??-.
Eddie Grant is on hia way td tho
Coast to take in tb? Panama Exposi
The Phillies will probably open tho
season this year ut the Polo Grounds
while the Dodger* will help thc
Bravea pry off the lid In U< ...t oa
Has I's*? Chamberlain's Cough R2
ntfdy for 80 Year*. /
"Chamberlain's Cough-Remedy has
been nsed in my household for tho
past twenty years. 1 began giving it
to my children when they were small.
As a quick relis* for croup, whooping
?ongh, and ordinary colds. It has no
equal. Being free from opium and
other harmful drug?, t nesvr felt
afraid to give lt to de children. '(
? recommend**! lt to a Iftrge nuro
0* i rien da and neighbors, who
B used it and speak hlghlr ot it."