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People Blue Light, Irish, G MONDA1 BILL This show very highly r if you wan Their Home u neat 'Tb quite compleic, So comfortable, It can't be beat, And every night - Ifs gay and bright For in thia home There's 'Lectric light Within the next few weelu school opens again, and the little ones resume their studies, which in most cases means night work. Thia necessitates the use of thc eyes by artificial light, and as thc MAZDA Electric Light is the brightest, and nearest approach tc Day Light, and far more economi cal than any^ other light on the market, it's THE light to ase. Southern Public Utilities Company. Phone 223. _ . Bring the Chil dren In Before school begins and let us ex amine their eyes. ?. Children who need glasses will do better work by wearing tho glasses needed. Prices'VS.OO to $5.00 and up. We have a complete Grinding Plant. Lenses duplicated while you walt DR. E R. CAMPBELL Louisa- S. Hllgenboeker. Assistant. Registered Optometrists, 112 W. Whltner St., around Floor. H. H. Rosenberg TAILOR FOR MEN 134 North Main Grass ? erman and Negro ( rs "MID comes from Sp; ecommended. ik t it," is our m WILL BUILD SCHOOL HOUSE WHITE PLIS WORK WILL BEGIN MONDAY ON A TWO STORY BUILDING COOKING SCHOOL Will Be Taught in Connection by Miss Jayne C. Garlington-Ia Progressive District The erection of a new school build ing will start tomorrow morning at White Plains. Several weeks' ago tho patrons to tiiat district voted on $2,800 bonds and ' this together with the'$300 supplied by tho county and the $300 given by the stato depart ment of education will bc used for the purpose of building the new school house. This district is one of tho most pro gressive in Anderson county aad on Frldsy they had a big picnic when speoc.es pertaining to the betterment of rural conditions were made and a canuing demonstration was given. Miss Jane Garlington also made a talk about useful and economic uten sils for the kitchen and during her remarks she stated that she would like to give cooking lessons in that district provided it was agreeable with the patrons. She stated tua- it would take $5 to purchase tuc uten sils necessary and one of the trustoes immediately spoke Up and said that he would give the required amount. Tuc building which is to bo built will bo two story structure, having four rooms and an auditorium. Anoth er room may bc added for the cooking school : The principal of this thriving grad ed school is Miss Elizabeth Allgood. Thc trustees are Messrs. J. B. Spearman, chairman; C. J. Murphy and G. W. Durham. THE INTELLIGENCER NOW HAS SPOONS FOB ELEVEN STATES North and Sooth Carolina, Geor gia, Florida, Aldbssia, Missis sippi, and Others. Since the receipt,of the shipment of Mississippi souvenir spoons, which caine in yosterday, wo now have sou venir . poons tor elevan ??ates; North and South Carotina, eGorjsia. Florida, Alabama. 'Mississippi. Kentucky, Del aware, Tennessee- Toxaa and Vir* ginia. , Since the weather has ba??me cool er, Quito a nnuraber of ladies have come in and bought iouvanir spoons, saying ?hat they had Intended start ing a ce'.?cctlon of spuvehir spoons before, but .Just kept patting it off Several etAted that they were buying them in sets of six to give to friends here and elsewhere . for Obrlstmai presents. When you como to think of it, thai ls not a bad idea. Most every lady in thc land wants souvenir spoons, sad whero can you get anything half ac suitable and as acceptable as a set of six bf these beautiful rnd serviceable Oneida Souvenir spoon?, for ninety cents? Remember please, that when - we exhaust the supply of any state that we have on hand, that we will not re order any more spoons of that parti cular state, so we would advise that you get your spoons NOW. "Md your watch, stop when you dropped lt on tho floor?" "Sure; you didn't think it would go on through, did you?"-Yale Record. M E HIS Musical ,omedy High Cl NIGHT ? trtanburg, and Your money ba< otto at all tim INTERESTING TALK IN REGARD TO THE WAR IS HEARD ON STREETS OF ANDERSON ALMOST EVERY DAY HAS OLD PAPERS M>r. John Hubbard Has in His Pos session Papers Once Stored in Old Court House. Some gentlemen were discussing the European war tho other da/, when the question "When will the war cease?" caine up. Oho gentleman went on to say that from what he could leam from tho newspapers and magazines within the past three weeks, he was very hopeful of an early peace; that he had noticed several articles in dif ferent papara and magazines lately which emphasized the fact that the money of tho nations at war was all below par, and steadily falling. He stated that he Lad seen from tho pa per that the English pound was down to tour dollars and fifty cents, and tho German mark was away below par; in fact, all the money of each waning nation was anywhere from ten to'thlrty fivb cents below par, and Chat if something wasn't done to bol ster up the money, ?orne one or moro ot these warring nations would be forced to suspend hostilities, simply for lack of funds. Mr. John Hubbard, being asked his views upon the subject, stated: "Well, i was a small boy during the Civil war, but yet old enough to gain con siderable knowledge of the events of (hat time; and' I remember distinct ly that about five or six months be fore tho Avar closed I could buy Con federate dollars for five cents in sil ver. My father had given me small plecos of. silver from tune to time which I had saved, and when I found that I could buy Confederate dollars for fivo cents I got out my nickels md dimes and bought these dollar:?, think inf. 4 hot I would , make a lot of money. Along about this same timo that ls about five or six months, and surely not over eight months boforo the war closed, my father bought Con redararte bonds tor gold United States money at ridiculously low prlcoe, thinking that he was serving his cause, and at the same time, if the '.Con Federate cause won out he would -lake considerable mon?y, but alas, the war closed soon after, and these Confederate bonds and money were worth nothing except as souvenirs of t grand abd gi or loe s cause. 1 f?llv igree with you, I believe that tho end >f this terrible slaughter is near at land, Judging, from the awful decline .n the price of money, of these war ring nations." Very few people, no loubt, know of the very Interesting ilstorlcal documents that Mr. Hub bard has in bis possession. ' Among rth?rs, ho, has several muster rolls o." the Confedratt' army, showing thc lames, companion and regiments, sad commands of a great lot of soldiers n/ho were absent from their command without leave. .Th? manner in which Mr. Hubbard esme into posse^ieD >f these papers is rather strange, ii ippeors that when Sherman was ea ?oute to Charleston *be records sad capers of tho Confederacy were mov >d ?rom there to Macon, Ga., and An ta??n, snd those brought here were rtored in the old mint on University rim until that building wss torn lown, and .then these traper*, were nicked away tn the attic ot the old Sonrt houte and when it was tom town to make way for the present tande?me structure these papers were ktber.-.thrown away, or destroy od. Mr. hubbard states that he found those pavera wfeich he uow baa, blowing tround the streets. W EEK IS :k es PF 10c a DR. MAJOR'S REPORI IS VERY IMTERESTiNG SHOWS THAT NEARLY 2,300 ANIMALS BUTCHERED DURING YEAR ALL FOR LOCAL USE Meat, Milk and Food Inspector Files Annual Report With An derson Board of Health. The annual report of Dr. J. P. Major, meat, food and milk Inspector, aa filed with the Anderson board of health show's that nearly 2,300 ani mals were slaughtered at the abattoir during the fiscal year ending August 15. The slaughter of cattle'leads all others, swine coming second. Nearly ail were for the consumption of the residents in Anderson. Dr. Major's report follows: .Dr. J. P. Major, who has finished his first (year as meat and milk nnd food inspector, has prepared a min uto and interesting report for tin bor.nl of health. The report follows: Hoard of Health: Gentlemen-I beg to submit my report as meat and milk and food inspector for the fiscal year ending August lfith, as follows: The number of animals inspected and passed were divided as follows: Cattle calves sheep swine Sept.117 27 9 9 Oct. ..128 28 . a :.: Nov.100 16 0 Sf? Dec. 98 . 17, 4 126 Jan.. 99 16 ' 4 104 Feb. 96 6 tl ni March.. .. .. ..121 0 9 84 Aprll.l.103 17 5 72 May....116 26 0 r.O June.\. ., 91 21 2 20 July.SS 30 % 18 7 Aug..114 30 18 7 Totals... ; .1,275 ' 243. '.82 693 Animals condemned: Cuttle 10; calves 8; sheep 0; swine. 3. Livers condemned: Cattle. 98; calves. 0; sheep, 12; swine. ?76. Other foods condemned: 200 pounds of bruised flcsli; 420 pounds ot imported meats; 2.40P. puumls of rish; R0 gallons oysters, and'One car load of bananas. t AU restaurants and market were Inspected regularly. All dairies Were Inspected and tu berculin test given. I recommend that all licenses to peddle ice cream IK discontinued af ter the present yeal*. Respectfully. J. P. Major. DEATHS J Mrs. A. L. Wansey. Mrs A. L. Massey died at her home Sh Crayton street at thc Equinox mill last night at 7:30 o'clock after an lil ies? of three weeks. Funeral ser rtces will be held thin afternoon at I o'clock at the residence and inter nent will be made at New Hope mureil. Rev. Scudday White will of 'Ictate. Mrs. Massey was a member of tho Takwood Baptist church and .besides ?er husband is survived by one son, dr. Walter Massey. Kelton People Married. Miss Hollie Hanly and MT. David braham, both of Belton, were married ly Judge of Probate Nicholson in hts )ff!ce ?n tho court house yesterday af ernoon at 5 o'clock. io People ly Co. Special Scenery YT UCES = nd 20c TOTAL ENROLLMENT OF P?PILSJQJATE 743 IS APPROXIMATELY TWO THIRDS ENROLLMENT ON FIRST DAY LAST YEAR SCHOOL OPENS 13TH Only About Five Out-of-Town Teacher? and They Are Expect ed, to Arrive Thursday. The tolal advance enrollment of pu pila for too city schools numbered 743 yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock when- Supt. McConts closed his office for tho day. The office of the superintendent of the city schools were opened' for the enrollment on September 1, and since that time -Mr. Mettants has been very busy. All of the students seem anx ions to get back to work, judging by their desire to bave tue:r names en rolled as soon ns possible. Tho enrollment to date includes for the greater part pupils who will at tend the Fant street school. Kennedy street or the West Market street school, since, aa announced several days ago, teachers would be at the other schools for white children for the purpose of allowing them to en roll on next Friday. On ?lie onening day last year tho three above, mentioned schools had an enrollment of approximately 1,000 pu pila. The number enrolled tn date ls approximately two-thirds of tito mun ber on;'opening day last year. School will open on Monday, Sept 13, and the teachers are expected to arrive about Thursday and' Friday There are only about five out-of-town teachers wiso will teach in th? white graded schools of tho city thia year. SEW -SAUBER ?HOI? W. E. Kn j sor Will Have Place Open en on 8th of Menth. Mr. W. E. ftaysor stated yesterday that he would have his now barber shop, which is to bo located in the store room formerly occupied by tho Spot Cash Grocery, opened and ready for business on the 8th of this month He hns bought out the interest on Mr W. Dean Simpson in the Hotel bar ber sh oj. and this will be dlscontln ued when the new one la op:nod for business. - - Mr. Raysor stated that he had bought the most sanitary anti modern fixtures for his new place that could be secured, having, made a trip to At lanta recently tdTP&t them. In addition to t ao barber M OP Mr ??aysor will have the little room next to the lobby tn the Klgon and I<edbct ter building fixed up for a strictly pr vato place for ladles where they may go to have their face and '"scalp treat ed and hair dressed. This depart ment will bo in charge or an expert A. B. 1 (ullman, a chiropodist, will al so bo connected with tho shop. Mr. Hay sor stated that he would have five barber chairs and would have a cigar stand in the front of the shop. He will sis? keep a full line of toilet waters and perfumes. PROF. AND MRS CHAKBFPS Dave Returned to City Arter blight fal Stay in S?rth. Prof. and Mrs. O. W. Chambers have returned to tbe city after spend lng the summer months In the north and the people generally will be glad to learn that they are back at hom?: Mrs. Ctsgtmbers will begin hor clrss er in pla?o, violin and voice next week and all children expecting to study ander her tas traction would do well to seo ber kt once. BIJOU THE?TH MONDAY "The Earl of Pawtucket" Five Reel B. U. F. Comedy; fc.jjj* J Featuring Lawrence D' Orsay, Harry Meyers, and Rosemary Theby. \ See the Opening Episode of the Great Serial Picture: "Broken Coin" Which Starts at the Bijou Next Tuesday, and Every Thursday Thereafter. Pamm?MimihTlhi@aitr? MONDAY i Three BIG Reels of Comedy j*] Price 5c. See the Opening Episode of the Great Serial Picture x "Broke? Coin" Which Starts at the Bijou Next Tuesday, and Every Thursday Thereafter. Tiffi ANDEH ;r TODAY "THE FRAME UP" Two Reel Kaletra. "A WILD RIDE" Kalem. .CLAIM OF HONOR" Biograph. SJ MISS MARY STARKE WATKINS A ttention Farmers! Black Elastic Carbon Roof Paint 40c per Gallon Suitable for Barns and Out Building' Roofs of Tin or Paper Guest Paint Co* Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Shorthand, and Typewriting. A knowfc Ige of these subjects means SUCCESS. Come, and let us prepare m for an independent career. A good position awaits you. Da? id night sessions. Enter any time. Write for catalogu?. BOB O'MNK Yesterday is DEAD-* Forget lt , ... . **. ," Tomorrow does not (Exist-? ; Dont worry. ? The Day ts Here Ose It Get har a Bob *0 Lin* tn Sterling or Gold filled. 25c each. Walter H. Reese & Co. Headquarter* Bob 'O Link. U.