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OITR f) p CTR pr XT O \K7 T fe AND CLOSE OUT OUR MERCANTILE INTERESTS BY THE NIGHT OF THE 30TH. w \J xx. u Ht vj L is. Ht rs w io NOW IN ORDER TO ACCOMPLISH THIS END, WE HAVE THIS MORNING MADE TTO X/? A F A O T F ? "KT S^X/F'F'D SUCH A REDUCTION IN ALL PRICES THAT OUR STORE SHOULD BE CLEARED A I^J-?TVJVJJ, r\. K^i^L^r^r* yy J^XJJ. OF ^ MERCHANDISE BY THE TIME ABOVE SPECIFIED, SPACE FORBIDS TH? ENUMERATION OF PRICES. A FEW WILL GIVE YOU A FAINT IDEA AS TO THE VALUES. READ THEM! LADIES White Pumps, and Boots ?3 and $3.So goods, pres ent price pr. $1.00 CHILDRENS 2 strap Nubuck Sandals, worth $2.oo and ?2.25, now, pair .. .75c LADIES S3, 23.5o and $4.00 Pumps, Ox fords and Boots, now, pair. .$1.00 JOB LOT Shoes at toe. 15c, 25c and 35c. VEILINGS And Ribbons, as good as are being brought in today at probably i-4 the Price. UNDERWEAR That should be attractive at the prices we ask. J WHAT WE HAVE ls good Mer chandise and a t the price should interest every eco nomical buyer. ROYAL SOCIETY Floss all colors, toe dozen skeins. BELDING Spool Silk 5c, reg ular 10c kind. BEAUTIFUL Dress ; trimmings at 1-4 thc prices oth ers will charge you. LINEN AND COT TON Laces at of Prices. unheard Osborne & Pearson ?PROFESSIONAL | CARDS I Dr. C. Singleton Breedin Oilier iii St. Mary's Hospital North Anderson. Hours: H to lo, IS to S and G to 0. C. GADSDEN SAYRE Architect 405-406 Blacker? Bafldmg And ?ft on* S. C* Chisholm, Trowbridge & Saggs DENTISTS New Theatre BoiSdmg W. WhitnerSt Geisherg's Potato Chips Fresh, and Crisp Daily, Phone Np. 733. All Pork Sausage and Mixed Sausage MADE DAILY Since the first of the month we are making all pork and mixed sausage daily and it is as fine as we ever saw. . We ?lso have all kinds of good, rich tender beef at prices that will tickle your palate. Prompt Delivery. ! Sanitary Market t Frank Dobbins, Mgr, Phone 755. CT THE BIJOU EVERY THURSDAY Decide the Question next time you suspect yourself of wondering }f it would pay to buy a GAS RANGE tackle the coal range all day one of these Hot Days and cook for your wife. That will decide the question for you quick? Anderson Gas GEORGE C. MITCHINSON l'elzcr Bible Class Holds Memorial Service for the Late Preacher. At thr class session of the Wesley Adult Bi le das;- of the Pelzor Meth odist church on last Sunday morning 19th inst., we held a short memorial service In memory of the late Kev. George Clifton Hutchinson, who died in the city of Charleston on the 6th instant. Mr. Hutchinson was pastor of tho Felzer station for the years 1910-11 and during that timo he greatly en deared himself to our people. He was a strong prcaoner and did a great work for our class, our church and tho town at largo and his deatli was j a great shock to tho entire town. The service was in charge of Mr. T. 8. Fennell, president of thc Wes ley Bible class and a staunch friend of Mr. Hutchinson, appropriate re marks was made by tho following members of the class: Messrs. S. E. Pressloy. the teacher; A. M. L;-r.der, L. ti. Woodcock. A. P. Stone, andi Frauk J. Tripp, former president of j tho class and the following commit tee on resolutions was appointed: A. M. leander, S. E. Prcssley, and Frank J. Tripp. XT. WE TAKE PLEASURE in announc ing the ar rival of New Outings New Percales New Wool Dress Goods New Silks New Hosiery New Underwear New Boy? Snits Grand Stock of Fall and Winter goods to se lect from at RIGHT PRICES. ? Abe Lesser "The Dry Goods King" West Side Square. CASTO RIA For Infants and Children In UM For Over 30 Years Always bears the Signature ot Total Atte. City Sch FIGURES COMPILED IN OF FICE OF SUPT. E. C. , M'CANTS WHITE SCHOOL HAS 2,170 OF THESE Report Shows the Enrollment By j Different Grades in the Various Schools in Anderson. The figures of the total enrollment by grades of thc white city Behool s wero compiled yesterday hy Supt. McCants and some Interesting _facta ] aro brought out. Tho total enroll ment to date is 2.880; 2,170 of these aro In tho schools for white children and 753 in the colored schools. Thc first grade In the white schools shows an enrollment of over 576; Hie other gradea comparative large enroll ment, diminishing gradually until the 11th .is reached. Supt. McCants, in a report Iaat spring stated that many : of tho boys and girls started to work bofore they reached tho high achools and urged them, if possible, to try] to attend at least until Uio high school course waa finished. There will atilt be a large Incroaso in the attendance. The night school wilt'open soon with a probable en rollment of 200 and. aa soon as the j cotton picking season Is over, several hundred more wiil attend the color ed sclioola. ' The enrollment of the ! colored schools by grades IB not I known yet but figures for Ute total attendance have been reported. Mr. McCants stated yesterday that] aa far as ho knew now there would not be any change In the assignment; of teachers. However, if many more] pupils start, another teacher will have to be added et West Whitney street i school. Thc enrollment figures are as fol lows: High School. liai grade. .. 16 10th grade.48 9th grade.82 8th grade. .... 84 Total_..-. 280 Market Street School. 1st grade.63 j 2nd grade.42 3rd grade.38 1 4th grade . .39] Mb ^grade.43. 6th grado... ... ... ... .35 7th grade. .32] Total . ..292 Glenn Street School. 1st grade..227 2nd grado..110 3rd grade.S3 4th grade. .46 5th grade.35 6th grade.10 7th grade. .. 6 Total..517 Kennedy Street Scheel. 1st gi ado. .. *_03 2nd grade. .. .. 44 13rd grade.63 4 th grade.58 fin? grade.42 Gth grade.... 33 7th grade. . .86 Total.339 Sooth Side School. lot grade. .i* 2nd grade. .. o3 3rd grade.38 4th grade.15 5th ?rade. -28 6th ?rade. 9 Total.227 East Whit*er School. 1st grade.?4 2nd grade.25 3rd grade. .17 4th grde. .10 Total.116. North Feat School. ' 1st grade.85 2nd grade.42 3rd grade.71 AT THE BIJOU EVERY THURSDAY tdance of ools 2,860 4th grade.44 5th grade.37 6th grade... '.38 7 tl? grade..33 Total.3.r)0 North Anderson.36 Negro Schools. Colored A.338 Colored B.365 North Anderson.50 Total.753 AERIAL ATTACK ON LONDON DESCRIBED BY EYE WITNESSES -!- I Now York, Sept. 20.-A few per sons who saw the first Zeppelin raid over the :heart of London on thc night of September 9. reached hero aboard tlie Orduna with thrilling stories or the fight between the invaders and Url tish aircraft, lt was said there had been three Zeppelins, athoug.i those telling the story today saw only one. They encircled the theatre and hotel section, dropping explosive and incendiary, bombs. . One of tho latter it '.a said destroyed an entire block or warehW?? In five minutes walk of S*. Paul's'"Church. An ex plosive bomb destroyed a sixstory tenoment. killing a dosen or more men, women and children as t icy slept.- Soveial bombs fell near three hospitals. The raid occurred between 10:<r> and ?l:15'p. m. I'ersonB in the Metropole, Victoria and other ho tels were aroused by tho whirring ot aeroplane, propellers-us the British fleet took fing to repel the Si vad era. Just os the Zeppelins appeared 1 over tho Strand most of t-'io theatre 1 crowds were on the'street. A panic was threatened when word pf the Zeppelin passed from mouth to mouth. Some said the lights T*ere turned out and'men and women in evening clothes fought for taxicabs and other vehicles to get home. Oil ers sali there was no panic, but a great wave of foar seemed to engulf that section of the city before the anti-aircraft guns started. Suddenly searchlights flared into the sky in every direction and soon found the Zeppelin. The two searchlights remained on the Zeppelin, while others searched the sky. Tho air was dotted with aeroplanes, which as soon as the lights flashed joined with the guns from the city, punctuated at inter vals by explosions of bombs. As the nobie of the cannonading grew louder those Wno had fled to the cellars came Into the streets. Thousands walked about or stood in groups gasping up wards, dressed only tn their night clothes. Bursting shells lighted the sky likht meteors. They burst all around tho Zeppelin. Seeking to find ing a t&Tgct the Zeppelin circled the .Holborn section at least twice. Sud denly a Siell burst almost directly under th? aircraft's bow, she waver ed, dipped, and appeared to be going down by the head, but righted herself Abd pointed her nose upward an as cended so rapidly that the search lights soon lost her. There were no more bomb explosions. Many Complaint Heard. This summer sems to hare produced an unusual amount of sickness. Many complain of headaches, lama backs rheumatism, biliousness *nd of being "always tired." Aches, pains and Ills caused by the kidneys failing to do their work and throw the poisonous waste from the system yield quickly to Foley Kidney Pills. They help elim ifttton, give sound sleep and make yon 'feel well and strong. They are tonic lin action. Sold everywhere. CIYBOLAX CITROLAX C?TROLAX I Best thing for constipation, lazy 'liver afld sluggish bowels. Stops a sick headache almost at once. Gives a most thorough sad -satisfactory flushing-no pain, no nausea. Keeps your system cleansed, sweet and wholesome.-R. H. Weilhecht, Salt Lake City. Utah, writes: '1 Und Citrnlsx the best laxative I ever used. Does not erip-no unpleasant after* effect?." Bold everywhere. OR. WHITE PREACHED A POWERFUL SERMON LARGE CROWDS AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH SUN DAY NIGHT LAW HOLDS GOOD "Unreasonable Expectations" Was Subject and Sermon Made Great Impression. Dr. John E. White preached Sunday night in the First DaptiBt church to a great audience on "Unreasonable Ex pectations." Tho text was "Dc not deceived; God ls not mocked for what soever a man HO wc th that shall ho al so reap." "We may reasonably expect" Dr. W.ilve said "that always and every where two and two will make four. Tile other day tho teller In a bank turned palo and thc bank was thrown Into an uproar when tho adding n . chine would not let two and two make four. Now lt would paralyze tho whole world of commerce If this lit tlo rule of arithmetic should get out of working order. We cannor do busi ness at all if two and two won't wak? lour. Now tho law stated In my text is of even Greater impor tance. Ijet us pause yiglit here, all tho farmers, merchants and all the world workers and thank Qod that whatsoever a man sowotn that shall he also roap. If a farmer planted cotton and got sweet potatoes, or wheat and got turnips, ho would quit the business disgusted. It is a blessed thing that God? law of Bowing and reaping never sllra cog. It is go?.? nows to be passed on to every toiler that ho can reasonably expect to reap what ue sows. Pass it on to the schoolteacher and to the mother with her children and to tho weary and discouraged workers with men, 'De not weary In well doing for in due seaton you shall reap what ye sow.'" The Other Sido. "There ls another side to thia groat law that man do not always reckon with. It ls that you cannot expect to reap what you do not sow. I have seen people who were cherishing most unreasonable and impossible expecta tions of life. Samuel Johnson wrote a book to prove that a man cannot have happiness unless be deserves it. My father made me memorize, the opening words ot that book, 'Ye who ! listen with credulity to the whispers ot fancy and pursue with oagerneaa the phantoms of hope, who expect that old age will fullfill the dreams ot youth and that ttu fortunes of tomor row will supply the deficiencies of to day, attend .he story of Rasselas the . Prince of Abysinia.' Well, I did at tend that story and I've been observ ing in life tba proof of it in people who are always, like Mr. Micawbes betting on the future without turning a hand to bring things to pass. There are three most unreasonable expectations against which I solemly warn every young man and woman: "First. To expect success without self sacrifice. "Second. To expect to sin without sorrow. "Third. TK expect salvation with out surrender to God. "Whatsoever a man soweth that shall be siso rosp, and what he does not gov- he ought not to reap. Suc cess in the true sense is never cheap, nor accidental. "How does a man expect to have, peace in his soul and to be free from remorse and mental sorrow If ho SAWS sins tl'sk in his career. ' "And by what sort of reasoning does any man , expect salvation through God's grace, who never surrenders his heart and will to the Heavenly (Fath er? "Lord Wellington ssld to the French officers who were saluting him with lavish complimenta after the battle of Waterloo, 'Tour swords gentle men.* "'God ls not mocked.' Ton cannot have heaven hereafter if your life has been one Jong denial of heavens laws. Toa ere'going .to get what's corn to yon-unless yon come under .o God." Dr. White's sermon made a deep impression on the audience and many said yesterday that lt was one of the best ever delivered ia this city. Geisberg'? Potato Chip? Fresh, and Crisp Daily, Phone No. 733. ' t .SOUTH'S PROSPERITY DEPENDS UPON BANKS (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.) j "Tho banks of the South, are, aa a rule, opposed to lowering tho interest rate. They are afraid since your let ter to come out openly and are work ing through the New York banks." At tbis point In the letter follow some matters of a confidential nature and the charge that certain hankers' In the South arc writing letters to i Influential bankers in New York, nd- [ vising that lt is best to extend ac commodations to hold cotton; that lt sKiould bc sold at 10 cents a pound and that the best manner to accom plish this is to make the financing as difficult as possible by unfavorable In terest rates and the refusal to loan over ? cents a pound. The summary was furnished by Mr. M c. Lan ri n. "You will observe," the letter con tinues, "that the basis of the trouble is with the Southern, not the New York banks. I do not wish to stir strife and incite hatred among our people by lotting lt bo known wh some of our large banks aro doing. I am to address a mass meeting of the farmers bf Georgia on the 21st in Atlanta, whero this matt rr will be un der discussion and desire to bs asl conservativo as possible. "To some extent I have tho car of tho cotton planters abd fool tho re sponsibility. If you will adviso mo, marking your lotter 'personal," I promise not to uso what you say ex cept for my personal guidance . . Wv vile wo made this crop at less cost I than tho 1914 crop. It*is so short that | at 12 cents we will barely break even. "It ls a a ho rt (lighted policy, be ] cause this crop will be About 5,500,000 bales under 1914, and If it does nott show a profit to the producers, tho j 191G crop will bo curtailed to whero manufacturers will not have the raw j material to supply their spindles. You caa see tue far-reaching effect on finances as well as labor. "If the representatives of the allies 1 arranging a credit hore can be in- j duced to use a portion In purchasing low grade cotton carried over from the last crop, no power can keep prices down. The question will settio Itself. I had this ide <. when I wroto you in August, and'I-uni think this ls the solution which will relievo your administration of embarrassment, if they Intend to purchase through New York banks, and these force the cot ton out of our hands. It will bo a grave Injustice to the helpless." Darken Gray Hair, Look Young, Pretty Sage Te? and Sulphur .Darkens So Naturally That No body Can TeU. Almost everyone knows that Sage ? Tea and Sulphur, properly compound ed, brings back the natural color and lustre tn the hair when faded, streak ed or gray; also ends dandruff, itch ing scalp and stops falling hair. Years I ago the only way to get this mixture I was to make lt at home, which ls mus sy and troublesome. Nowadays, by j asking at any drug atore for "Wyeth's i >agc and Sulphur Compound," you will get a Urge bottle of this famous j old recipe for about 50 cents. Dont stay gray! Try lt! No one can possibly tell tbat you darkened ?our hair, as lt dos lt so naturally and evenly. You dampen a eponge or bott brusn with lt and draw this througn your hair, taking one small strand at a time; by morning the gray hair disappears and after another ap plication or two, your hair becomes | beautifully dark, thick and glossy. What's more delicious India with lemon-r .SAFE-TE <??.) LOTHES tailored to individual measure by Ed.V. Price & Co. Marchant Tailors Chicago ?re not mere *'copi?e" OT faahioao but actually live fashions themselves. Why, then, experl? ment wltV "?tock dummy" styles? This Summer weather will not last always. Drop in TODAY. Your pat tern is here awaiting you. And we would like to have your suit ready when YOU want it. ORDER TODAY T. L. CELY CO. Exclusive Agent for Ed. V. ? Price & Co. We are paying $27 cash for Cotton Seed, and will give 31-2 tons Hulls in exchange for ton seed. Martin Wood and Coal Company Phone 173 Our memory goes hack to the time, strange aa H may seem In the light ot the present situation, when ?ne of our main reasons tor being glad we weren't a girl waa because sir ls had to wear so many clothe?.-' Boston Post.