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GK! TJfHEN lovely woman wants her new Chapeaux she wants it suddenly-eagerly-with all her heart. -Will a little hint that Vogue Hats for Autumn ; new, exquisite, dashing, await you, induce you to visit us? It should. For, such conceit.' it has not before been your privilege to see, or ours to present. A Millinery Monday We7) he ready tomorrow to take care of all your Millinery wants. TWO TRIMMERS to make your hat just as you want it made. They witt make it hecomming and, of course, stylish-You can make your hill here pleasantly and profit ably. Our trimmers try hard to have you a satisfied customer. Come in Monday or any time" and talk it over with them. Ready-to Hats In abundance from manufact urers only that are recognized as cater er s to fashionable women. STATE RAISED SEED OATS FOR SALE 2300 Bu. Fu?ghum .. . . .... ..83c 7800 Bu. Cokers PedtSfteed . ? ..82c 3200 Bu. Appier. .S8c These Oats are Stained but Sound. Send for Samples. Prices are F. O. B. Blackville but will deliver at these prices to*Caro?ina points in lots of Soo bushels or more. J. A. FARRELL, Blackville, S. C. (?f?tef? Phoie 37. For Mr H. Fr auk li roy ICK. Miss EMua Broyles entertained at a charming little informal.sewing par ty, yesterday morning In honor of Mrs. Frauk BroyUee, a pretty and attractive if titer. After sewing and chatting for awhile Miss Broyles assisted by M .ss Gladys Richardson and Miss Sari, Frances Stephens served an elegant salad course. ' The guests for tae morning ware: Misses Alberta Brock, Georgia and Lalla Marshall, Elizabeth Van Wycke, Wilhelmina Kant, Lucile Burrlss, Rosamond Burdine. LeveUyn Llgon, Agatha Spellman, Nelle Mattison ol Honea Path and Mrs. W. D. Mc Lean. Mrs. R. S. Henry of Pittsburgh* who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. (Irving Brownlee, has gone to Char* lotte to visit relatives. Mrs. Irving Brownlee bas gone to Charlotte to visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. McLean are at home from the mountains. Mrs. J. B. McGee, who has been visiting relatives in Spartanburg ar rived yesterday and is with her daughter, Mrs. G. M. Tolly. Mrs.. H. A. Littlejohn of Washing ton and Mrs. Idelle Grubbs of Cali fornia are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Leon Rid?. J Mrs. Mac Sherard and Miss Lydia Sherard of Willlamaton are visiting relatives here. Mrs. Rosa Bacot left yesterday for Columbia after a visit to her brother, Mr: E. W. Taylor. Miss Mary Bacot Pr?vost returned to her home in Columbia yesterday after a violt to 'Miss Lucile Pr?vost. Miss Lucile Pr?vost and Miss Marie .Marshall have gone to Gaffney to visit friends. Miss Eliza Crawford of G?stenla ls visiting her sister, Mrs. Charlie Pr? vost. Miss Fannie Watkir.? is visiting her brother, Mr. H. H. Watkins. Mrs. L. C. Brown of Atlanta ls visiting Mrs. W. C. Brown. Miffs Anna Tribble has gone to At lanta. Mrs. Parker to Entertain. dMn? Kitett Parke;1 has issued ln vitatiohs for card parties oh Tues day and again on Thursday after noon. 11 Miss Rhoda Vandlver returned yes terday fro ma visit to Troy. Mrs. G. E. Hatcher will return to ber home at Macon tomorrow after a visit to Mrs. J. R. Vandlver. With the Church Women Ladles Aid Society. Tho Ladies ?Aid Society ot St. John Methodist church will meet on Monday afternoon at h?.lt past four at the churcii. Missionary Society. _ The Missionary society of the Cen tral Presbyterian church will inset on Monday afternoon at tour o'clock. Miss May (Russell will be leader. Senior Phflathea. A delightfully pleasant meeting ot the Senior Phflatkea class: of First Presbyterian cburch was held on Thursday afternoon with Mrs. T. E. Howard on Greenville street. ' There was an unusually good at tendance and the president, Mrs. Keith Pr?vost presided and quickly disposed ot the business for the after noon. During the social hour the guests were .invited into the dining room where a dainty menu was served toy the attractive hostess assisted by Mrs.' W. H. Frasier, (Mrs. W. J. Muldrow, ?Mks. H. S. Dowling, Mrs. J. P. Trowbridge and Miss Eubank Taylor Death of Mrs. Fannie ?. 8. Heck. The ne vs of the death nt Mrs. Fan nie E. S. Heck will be v**n with sin cere re gr*-' by her best of friends throughout the South. Mrs. Heck Was president of the Woman's Auxiliary to the Southern Baptist convention and hes been prom inently identified with the missionary society work for years. By. her splen did executive ability and deep earn est consecration to the work she ama been accomplished a wonderful work. She attended the state conven tion in Anderson in 1913, and kddress ed the convention while here. Her death occurred on August 25th at Cier home in Raleigh, after a lingering* illness of uvfer a year. Mrs. J. O. Chapman, of Greenville, pr?sident of the ?outh Carolina ?tata W. M. U. attended ?he funeral as a representa tive ?roes the state. A traveling man was eating in a stuffy little restaurant. eoe vary hot summer dar. Thara ware no screens at the windows or the door. Th? pro prietress herself waited on h<- cus tomers an* shooed files frort the table at the sante time. Her energetic but vain efforts attracted thetatten tion and also roused the sympathy' of the traveling man. who said: "Woold it not be'better to have your wi* Vms and the door screened?" "Well, yea, I s'pose that would help som?." replied the worn, a after think ing a mataact. "but 'twould look mighty hwy like."-Youth's Compan ion. WELCOME SERVICE IO BE HELDJH1S EVENING DR. AND MRS. WRITE ARE TO BE WELCOMED TO , THIS CITY REVISED PROGRAM ls Published ?nd Shows That Evening Will Be Foll of Inter coting Speeches and Sones. This evening beginning at 8 o'clock in the First Bapttot church union wel come service to the new pastor and his wife. Dr. and. Mrs. John Elling ton "White will be held. There will be no services at the other churches in the city and a large congregation is expected to attend. The revised program of the services this evening ls as follows: Me*nagen of Welcome. > Trio-Fantaisie (from La Tosca). Puccini-Messrs. Von Hasseln snd .McCauley. Mrs. Martin. Invocation-'Dr. J. M. Qarlson. Anthem-"Praise Ye tho Father". Gounod. Scripture Lesson-Rev. J. W. Speafce. Prayer-Rev. o. L. Martin. Vocal Solo-"The Lord ls Thy Light." Marsh-Mrs.# Pauline Gur ganus. City o? Anderson-Mayor J. H. Godfrey. Saluda Asscoclation-Hon. J. E. Brazoale. Vocal Djet-"I Think When i Read That Sweet Story of Old."-Mrs. R. S. Ligon. Mr. Sam Orr Trlbblo. baptists of South Carolina-Dr. Z. T. Cody. Anderson College-Dr. J. P. Kin ara. First Baptist Church of Anderson Mr. B. F. Mauldln. Vocal Trio-"How Lovely Aro the MSeesengnnJ. *'-Mendelssohn. Sunday School sf First Baptist Ch urti of Anderson-A. M. Smethers, M. D. eec Organized Classes of the Sunday Schools of Anderson-Mr. R. "8. Ligon. Trh>-(a) Andante (from the "Sur prise" Symphony) Haydn - Violin Solo-(b) Meditation (from Thais) Massenet-Mr. Webb von Hasseln. Response-Dr. John E. White. Hymn-"How Firm B Foundation. " -Congregation standing. Benediction-Rev. D. Witherspoon Dodge. m i Personal I . . a . - - - - -" - - -- m m m - . . J . ...? i # i w^r^ ^ 'i. -_?'?> ^ ^ vffv rvrrvmr Miss -Carrio Cochran has returned to ber homo In Abbeville after spend ing several days with her cousin, Miss B?sele Cochran* Mr. Harold Zelglor of Orangeburg] Is expected to arrive In the city today to visit friends. Mr. O. M. Bolt ot tho Fork sec tion waa a business visitor In the city yesterday. Mr. J. A. Jones of Hollands store was among those in the -city yester day. Mr. A: W. Attaway of WK bunston spent a few hours in Anderson yes terday. . Mr: W. V. Spencer of Oreen ville, formerly connected wita the Town send Lumber company, was In the city yesterday. Mr. John Bskew of tho Prospect j section was a visitor yesterday. Mr. F. H. C'Hnkscalcs of Clemson college ?pent the day in Anderson yes-1 terday. * Judge Prince returned to the etty last night to spend Sunday aftor which ho will go .to Orangeburg wt?iero be will begin h<* fall work. Mr. Phillip Wllhite, formerly cf this city f ut ?who ls now connected ! with the auditing department of the Southern railway in Atlanta. Ga., is visiting in the etty today. Mr. F. L. Caudle and children have j gone to Royston, Qa., in their auto-1 mahne to visit relatives accompanied j by Mrs. F. E. McHugh. RECOMMENDED ff. E. HILL As Peses Officer st Bregon Mills-Ks j Appointment. Mr. W. E. HIM, who has been set-j lng as outside boss at th?. Bregon mill for some tim? past, hos been recom mended by the.' null management pence officer to auccceed Mr. Gordon, who has been reroovfed. It to unoSretood that Mr. Hill will not be appointe* by the sheriff. SM Enough. Bill-You say; he taken bis pleas ures sadlpv** JU!-V^a, wb<r> ba gses to tbs -movies' bs takes his wife."-Yonkers Statesman. M nsw? Wu?! He Wasts. . Wanted-A goad yoko ot pron. Must have something that caa be de pended on whoo ode wanta to go- An aotomoMIe In ?achango for good ?**a. Apply for further frvf erma* lon at 1Mb office.--Cleveland Ark. Herald. Of Interest To Women By ?arah M. Trescott. ? + * ? ? + ? ? ASH IO N H The new fall models of the "Coun try Chin" milts aro out, and very smart they are, made of imported English whipcord with hip length flare coat, that forms a belt in front, a couvertiblo collar that can bo worn high or low. with a detachable col larette of Suede cloth; collar sleeves and trimmed with silk braid. The skirt is the new circular shirred backs, with half belt, and braid bound pockets. It ls not only a delightfully sensible costume but very charming and becoming for cold days. To know how to dress suitably is a great thing, and sad to relate very few do. except the extremely fashion able people, and it ls tho one thing poor as well as rich can do, if tboy will only use a tittie judgment. A truly pathetic spectable is a woman in unsuitable garb, on a rainy day. low pumps, and guasy stockings, flying skirts, too thin waists, open neck, hat tipped crazily on one side, how often do we see" haem, and how miserable they do look. A rainy day demands sensible dress, plain high shoes, a reasonably short skirt, a trip linen shirt waist, a rain coat buttoned trim ly, and close to the neck, and either a rain cap to match the coat, or a plain tight fitting hat. . The dainty and becoming house gown has become universal for morn ing wear, they are so easy to make, Chut every woman. ought to have them. You should be just as careful of your appearance at home, as when you go out, it is a decided shock to meet an elegantly gowned woman, every detail of her dre ia from hat to shoo absolutely correct, and in per fect taste, and to drop in at her borne one morning when she does not expect callers and seo her In careless dress. Often s mismatched shirt waist and skirt, no belt, or collar, and untidy hair, or in an ever elaborate, not too clean negligee and cap. The cap, by (iie way is a most captivating and charming thing in itself, and alluring ly becoming to some faces, if worn properly, but lt must be daintily fresh in lace, lawn and ribbon, and put on a daintily dressed head, a mussed, rumpled cap on, a stringy mass of un kept bair is not an edifying sight. NEED LEO BAFT . I want to say a word about the col ored embroideries, that gives. such w very smart look for even thc plainest of dresses. A vest, collar, and cuffs of, this embroidery, or a belt and long kole ends, on the dark woolen gown Is particularly effective, of course, colors mnst blend, not tight. On a brown velvet, or broadcloth have vest, coffs and collara worked In scroll design, in shades ot golden brown. With just a hint ot the peacock colors, or a dark blue, worked in gold and green, on dark red, use black, picked out with gold, if you have an eye for color, you .can get most wonderful ef fects. The work must not be too elaborate, as lt is heavy, a little of lt goes a tong way. but it gives an air ot distinction to any costume. You will need a curved needle and heavy thread, the Bulgarian weal yarns' are much used for that heavy work, and comes In rich and beautiful colors, lt Is coarse you do not have to pad, but your stitches-it hi all done in the satin stitch-must be laid very olosely and evenly, be most particular lp rounding a curve in the sc relis, to bungle there, ruins tho whole piece. -This heavy embroidery can be used very successfully on Christmas gifts, a table runner of, linen crask, with a design on either side in dull blue, grebn and orange, makes a most ac ceptable present. A center piece of the same linen worked In three shades of rose, with Just a tinge of brown and green, is charming. Portfolios covered with art denim embroidered lu wool, worked across two sides leaving an open space for one large initial can be used- in two ways, with a strap of ribbon oh each side, aa a tie cane, with two sheets of blotting paper, as a, portfolio. They nuke nice gifts ror men, as they can be easily carried ld' a suit case. In all-presents made by hand lot the work be well done, let them show t?tet you put thoo, thought, and care In the making of them, not a hastily scrambled up last minute gift. Pushing- the Jitneys. (From the Wall.Street Journal.) Down South, where for n time un til drastic .regulatory ordinances spoiled Ute field, tile jitney has been flourishing, there baa been formu lated a new scheme for securing capital for the Jitneys. TSe jitney men in a town pool their cara and Incorporate a com pany, expecting to sell the stock to the public They make the stock *1Q a share, par ? Vain?, and sell it for par with a book of jitney tickets valued at $5 thrown in. In one Southern town w?iere a big New. York, utility holding company owns the street railway tho jitney men came to tho street railway officers and asked the officials to take a goad block of the stock, on the ground that they were going to make a success of> the venture and wanted the street raliway to get back in the form cf dividends on the jitney stock, some of th? receipts lt would lose alt a result of ttte jitney competition. AuUnutJe. "Olva three reasons for saying th earth is round," confronted Sandy Ho an examination paper. "Ky teacher cays k's round, fl book says K's round and a man told me te wac round."-Christ lao Regis ter. Arriving Daily via Fast Express On every express, we are now receiving shipments of beautiful Fall Millinery, and Ready-to-Wear. Pattern and Tailored Hats Black Velvet Shapes In all the newest trimming. Militaire, Tailored and Novelty Suits, $12,50 to $35 Entirely new effects, showing America^ inter pretations and modifications of leading coutouriers. Form-fitting models, blouse effects, velvet and fur trimmed styles or semi-tailored designs. These, are new plaids, checked novelties, gabardines, serges, whipcords, broadcloths, in navy, black,-Bordeaux, African brown, new greens, and other smart shades. Dresses, $5.00 to $35.00 A nice assortment of beautiful designs to choose from. Skirts, $3.50 to $12.00 In all the latest and most authentic styles. Mrs. B. Graves Boyd Exclusive Agent Frolaset Front Lace Corset and McCall Patterns. ? The light, strong, durable, dependable Ford ap peals to you on the matchless strngth of its rec ord for service given to more than 750,000 own ers. The Ford is a utility in every human activ ity, and it is wonderfully iow in upkeer??-averag ing two-cents a mile to run and maintain. The following prices, f. o. b. Detroit, effective August 2nd. Ford Runabout $390.00 Ford Touring Car $440.00 -No assurance given against an advar.ee in these prices at any time and no further reduction prior to August 1st, 1916. Sec Them nt Oar North Maun Street Store. ANDERSON AUTO CO. N. Main Opposite PaLnfltto Autumn Weddings Kequire thc prompt, placing ot order? (or ?ngraved invita tion?. Our temples represent Ute very latent shape? and : . forma that have been accepted hy reSnevi and fashion*^ * society. WE LEAD tn originating artistic effects with Ano mate?!; Our prices are the lowest. SeoC tor sample??, which ho supplied free of charge. X. V. STEVENS RNOftAViNG GO.. Wedding SUuoft* Engravers, 47 WhitehallSi,, Atlanta. Ga.