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PROFESSIONAL I CARDS ?W?IHBIIWi.llliMIIIIIIIIIIMI.? Dr. HENRY R. WELLS DENTIST Office P. A M. Hulloing Office 627-rhones-Rc-ldence 06 Dr. C. Mack Sanders DENTIST Office 304-6-6 Dleckley Building. Omeo Phone 429 Residcnco Phone 149. L14_. ' ' Dr. Lillian L. Carter Osteopath \ 212 Heckle? Bldg. Phone 168. Residence 318. Dr. L. Carl Sanders (Associated With Dr. J. O. Sanders) Office Bleckley Bldg. . Phone 329. Residence Phone 149. Dr. C. Singleton Breedin Office la St Mary's Hospital North Ander s OB, Bonns 8 to 10, 12 to 8 aad 6 te 9.1 CMihorm, Trowbridge Sc Saggs DENTISTS Hbw Th astre W.Wfc&ssffS?. C. GADSDEN SAYRE I Architect sc C ASTORIA For Infants and Children In Us* For Ovar 30 Years Always heats 1 the Signature of. We have add ed a Grocery department to our business and will carry a full line of Heavy and Fancy Groceries-Have just re ceived a Car Load of the Finest Flour a Car Load of the Best Salt and a full line of. Canned <Goods, Sugar, Coffees, etc. You will find anything m Grocery line here and our Mr, A. E. Muli will be glad to serve you at any hour of the day and at prices to let you live ?00. Come in and see us--We will save you money and give-'you the Freshest GooUs In tow?. erson Hardware Argentine I Golden Oj To Cat H?tenos AircH, Sept. 29.-(Associut ed Press ( lorrpbpondenee. )-The re movul of the Interdict upon the im portation of American cattle into Ar gentina opeiiM to American breeden- a most promising market that ha? been monopolized by Urltlifa breeder? here tofore. Already some of tiie Argen tine estancieros, as tho owners of great rauche:) are called, have taken Interest in tlie possibilities of tile new conditions, and as a pioneer in the trade. Senor Celendlo Pereda, one of the most prominent ol tho Argentino runchmen, lias gone to the I'nited States to select bulls and other blooded stock for his vast estates. lu view of tho phenomenal advance in thc prices for live stock in the Ar gentina and thc probability thal they may reach still greater heights, par ticularly if the European war contin uos, it ls assumed tnat the estancieros who seek cattle In the fulled States Will ho prepared to pay well for choice stock. Tho cattle show at Palermo, which ls an annual fixture and which is con sidered an economic , barometer of prosperity in tho republic ha? Just closed with results taut arc far more encouraging Utan could have betn ex perted. lt mado plain the fact that in whatever other ways tho country might be suffering depression, its basis industry-cattle grading-pros pers as never before. The Argentino has suffered trade disturbance as a result of the war "rind during the past two years the country has been punslnp through what ii called here a "crisis of progress" tlie result of lavish expenditure ol borrowed capital lu national and pro vinclal public works. Hut In the fae? ot these adverso conditions, there Ii the outstanding significant fact that I single champion lmrhum bull, for In stance, has just sold at auction foi 160,000, paper (the Argentine papei dollar hoing equivalent to about 4i cents gold.) The average prions at the Pa?enne show established records. The fav orites breed lin the Argentine ls nos the Durham shorthorn, of which 20( bulls, making up the Cirst lot put ut at the auction, brought a total of $1, 140,000 paper, or an avorage of 95,701 a head (about ?2,r.ir. American gold.] And this doe -nct-incl-ude ?'Ix per cen commission which, in this cuontry, li pani by too purchaser. Tho Herefor has, lt appears, dedin ed in favor, the champion bull of tba breed being .sold for $12,000 paper only a fifth,, of the price paid tor tin champion Durham. : The polled Angus, which was deem ed the coming breed a few years agc was in such little favor at ralerm< that lt was difficult to find a blduer The champion of ?this class went fo only 94,600 paper. The Angus steel however, is in great demand arnon; the establishment flint pack frote: beet. Only recently prices In the or dina > ~*<ttle markets wont as h!g as 9t(" paper for this typo of steer probe.:, j y a world record. One outcome of the flourishing stat of the grazing industry may be in vrovements in the Argentine ranches With the. exception ot a few localities grazing is carried on under primitiv conditions, with little application < science and exmrt knowledge. Argentina la an ideal graving cour try, but the natural pasture, oxcoj in privileged xones, is very scrubby Owing to these visible advantage lands wore sold by the league In th old times, the prices belnfi based ui on the quanitty of stock that coul be carried. Thero are .vast extei sions, hundreds o fthousands < leagues, that are still obtainable i prarie value. The poor Steuer ca do nothing with these lands. >JH would starve on a league of lt If t had not a gun to shoot birds. Bi the rieh syndicats or private investi could, and many do, buy with a vi? to Improvement. Wilma this ls dot judiciously ?he results are surpri lng. In this country stock is never bou od-Seme animals preparing tor tl show, aro raised in special paddocl hut the animal raised tor the buelcl er rarely sees the Inside of a bulldln or tastes anything but pasture gras Thia out-of-door life saves ox-pea ?nd, doubtless, avoids some of tl cattle diseases. The settler Who pu chased land forty years ago at prar ! value end put lt under alfalfa, the-wealth estanciero ot today. Son of the big. estancias have been han ed down fdom father to ?on. but A gcntlno law* governing succession altogether contrary to the maint nance of ho' . dltary Internst, tor wit flio owner -iles there is generally division of kill his estate among ti heirs. The-great enemy of gracing a agriculture, is drought and'at prese lt is keenly felt In CoWoba, the prl clpal alfalfa province ? where kt. complicated by .tba docusts, a' pla? which has bngt' tue republic millie to keep down-. It is claimed Mi.?t t depredation-?, of the .veracious ian ar? not 'so great as formerly, t just now lt ls admitted that the da age? belair caused are very great. T Insecto com? ?rom Bolles, Br.v, and Paraguay. They return to tm quarters to those countries after J gontlne has spent much money kl lng 'a more or less negligible perci tage of them ?"nd they return clouds OVA following ?nanon, lu : gard to drought the problem is less complex. The republic is large, and the natural rainfall ts lingually distributed that the trou' is endemic in about nine-tenths of I total area. The viribus schemes Irrigation have cost enormous sums of money and created only as oe haas*-and there. . Ttl? s Wi ful settler or wealth tandero contents himself with sh 'resents jportunity tie Breeders lng wells and erecting windmills to supply his house and stock, but it is obviously impossible to overcome, by artificial moans, the heavy handieup imposed by nature. Mr. Roes un American expert who lias boen Tour ing tho provinces, suggests a solution. Ile finds that there are 200 varieties of the csotus natural to tho country. He thinks that this plant, deprived of thorns hy breeding them out. would solve tiie difficulty Thc cactus will thrive in the poorest noll, and '.IO per cent of its leaf weight is water. The fibre of the plant is also declared use ful for the textile industry. Thc al fulfu plant, however, must still con tinue to hold tito field in n literal sense. Sinews In Reserve. (From the Louisville Courier-Jour nal.) Six hundred workmen from Annum have arrived at Marseilles to be em ployed in French munition factories. That au Associated Press dispatch follows the name of that remote and inconspicuous country with the expla nation that it is part of French Indo china, thus enlightening many a read er who ls rusty upon Asiatic geog raphy. ls significant of the resources of the allies, as compared with those of Germany, in human units and in materials. Annum is a. strip of tho Indo-Chi nese peninsula skirting the China Sea So little ?B known by Westerners that not ono newspaper reader among a do/.en, in America or Europe, could say off hand what is its prlnclual city, what its form of government, its nat ural resources or the language and racial extractions of its Inhabitants, or whether Anhamese women wear skirts or trousers. eYt Annam has 15,000,000 inhabitants. It Is a part of "Father India," which includes pop ulous Burma with Its largo agricul tural, mineral and timber resources, and Cambodia, which Americans re call as the country whose kink-in Do Wolf Hopper's comic opera, "Panjan drum"-gaye someone an elephant which "ate at night and ate all day." A majority of readers of Kipling know Burma vaguely, as being the soil from which spring Rangoon and Mandalay, and Moulmeln with its old pagoda and "tinkly temr'e bells." How man countries obscure to the Wester nc 'vhose geographical studies were begun and ended In school might bo listed as dependencies or protector ates of Great Britain and France capable of sending to the European battlefields such hordeB as may be needed. Many of these far-away, out of-the-way countries are capable of supplying enormous quantities of food, fabrics and raw materials for manufactures. Their products may be sent to tho British and French ports over seas thus far controlled by the allies and despite the pestering of commerce by tho German submarines, comparatively safe channels of trade. Anderson Tonight, Ladies Free. Watch for the Football "Specials" in Friday's paper. They will be well worth while. There will probably be a page of them. ? ? ? CLEMSON' COLLEGE ? ? ? I After the rather poor showing mado by the Tigers against Davidson aggregation, tho big victory over tho Volunteers was a great surprise to .th.3 most ardent Clemson followers. .It is now the belief that Clemson will put out the best tesm that has represented the Tiger camps Ju years. The players seem to have tho pep and scap that can bc desired, but better they show remarkable team play for the season's age. The Clemson team met with a royal reception from tho Clemson alumni tn Knoxville, ?nd with a mons ter celebration when they returned to the col logo. They have now a taste or tho sweets of victory, lt 1B expected that they will work yet the harder., Nono of tho men were hurt ser iously in the game at Knoxville. Har mon and Gee got slight twists of the knee, but Ahoy will be all right in a few days: All the men will be in fine fettle for tho struggle wlt.'i Au burn lu Anderson Saturday, the 16th. sven Loplo Major ia about to got his charUe-hoss In condition to ride lUo the fray. He is especially anxious to play in his home town where" his brother, former Auburn star and ox Clemson coach liven. Harris ?bas the most talked of foot tn college now, since he booted the pigskin far those three points that spelled victory for Clemson last Sat urday, auch to the dlgur.t of the Vol unteer!.. He ls showing great im provement, und promises to be ono of che leading punters of the South for this season. Capt. Mhgill sud "Mule" Littlejohn are doing wonderful work at tackle, and Randie's defensive work at eJotsr ls of high order. Almost the entire corps, will go to Anderson Saturday tor the game with Auburn. A special train will be run over the Blue Ridge. Preparations are under way looking to a big par ade In Anderson. It Clemson does win from that ancient toe, chere will be big doings In Anderson Sa turd? y afternoon and night. Anderson Tonight, Ladas? Free. Watch for the Feetbail ??pac?ais" In Friday'* paper, nia? will be well north while. There will probably be . page of thea?. Lady Senator at Work, ll Mrs. Heirn Hing Robinson, Colorado's Lady Senator. Senator FJoblnson has temporarily 1 j left, her home in Colorado to fight for woman suffi ire in those eastern I states wCtdch failed to see as early ax did Colorado, what ?ho considers one of tho vjery important questions of thc age. Some of these eastern states are new in the thick of tho fight for and against woman suffrage, end this photograph taken just tho other day, shows her mail lu s an outdoor speech to New Yorkers, ask int; thom-to vote for the state > constitutional amend ment which will permit women to vote. Anderson Tonight, Ladies Free. How lt Happened. Senator Cleronco D. Clark, of Wy oming, .muled ihe other day when, reference whs' made, to the bright eaynlgs of thc' kiddle folk. lie said ho was rem i titled of a small party named Jimmy! relates The Philadel phia Telegraph:' One afternoon little Jimmy had been playing rather strenuously in tho street, and when ho returned to his hpppy homo he had an overheated look. "Jlrrr__y," o>a:U.h.od his mother on I seeing thu youngster, "come here a I moment." "Yes, ma'am," obeyed Jimmy quickly hustling to his mother's side. "What in the world have you been doing?" demanded tho fond parent. I "Your head la all perspiration." "That's all right, mamma," was the [indifferent responso of .Timmy. "My roof leaks." ? Watch for the Football "Spe^ils" in Friday's imper. They will be well worth while. There will probably bc la page of them. Anderson Tonight, Ladies Free. i QUIT MEAT IF YOUR KIDNEYS ACT BADLY j ?Take tablespoonful of Salts if I Back hurts or Bladder bothers. Wo are a nation of meat eater-, and lour blood is (?lied with uric add, says I a well-known authority, who warna ns to be constantly on guard against |kJdnoy trouble: Tho kidneys do their utmost lo free the blood of this Irritating acid, but become weak from the overwork; they get sluggish; tho eliminative tit apes clog and . thus the waste la re tained in thc blood to poison the en tire system. When your kiaaoys ache anC feel I like lumps of-lead, ^and you have (stinging pains in tb-, back or the urine is cloudy full of sediment, or the bladder ia irritr.ble, obliging you to seek relief during the night; when you have severo headaches, nervous and dizzy s polia, sleeplessness, ac'd stomach or rheutnstlsm In bad weath er, srei from your pharmacist nbout tour ounce? ot Jad Salts; take a tablespoonful tn a glass Of watet be fore b-eakfast each morning and in a few d ty:, your kidneys will act fine. This famous salts .ls made from the acid of grapes and lomon julee, com bined with U??? and has been used for generations to flush and stimulate ' clogged kidneys, to., neutralise the] acids, so lt no longer la a source ot ir ritation, thus ending urinary and bladder disorders Jad Salts is inexpensive and can ?-ot Injure; makes a delightful efferves cent ltthla-water drink* and nobody can make a mistake by U?lng a little occasionally to keep the L-uneys olean and active. YOU CAN SAVE MONEY BY I--71 ^JLM^.OJJL WHARING Wo L. DOUGLAS SHOES FOR MEN! ^P'M VALUE GUARANTEED L__ -! W^lfc^i! FOP 33 yeavsV/.L.Do?g*?vjaarae has stood for shoes f gy Uc^J^B^QiJ of the blahed* standard o? quality for the price. His / w.t OCUCLAS name ami thc price s?impee on the bottom guarantees fc? ?~ *?? WA6U P'JT TO fail value. ThcyaP?thebestknownshoesintiiewopld. ?7 ^ Wk gfiftjfffgjgg W. L. Douglas chaw ?5 made of the mo?t carefully $?L*A ?/ YEAR^OF ACE. selected |eath??rr,af ter thelatest model?, in a weil equipped ?jaHfc UFACTURINU 8? factory at Brockton, Ma- under the direction and per? ^ErrS? 13>& TKE DLAR. sonal ma pee? ion of n mo? perfect organization and the J?j^Jt/L cEST WAKER OF highest paid akj'Iedshoeritakers; all workingwimanhonest^af^w $3.50 AND sa. determinatipn to make the beat shoe* in the world, ^d?^? T-iX^ W. L. Douglas $3.00 and $3.50 shoes &n**? just as rjood for style, fit and wear as other J^M?T. u ^^WlS?S?Lm^.^ jnY*"1T makes gosling $4.00 io ?5.00, tho ODJy^B?r * ^iliB^ 33.00 ptiiceptiblc dif^ the ^^^^^ B. F L E i SH IVS A ?i|Ck &M B ROS. - ^ANDERSON, S. C. A Conn; ni ethe SmrgeKtloft. "I nm too busy." Kali! the popular author to Judge" to spend any time polishing up my literary style. A man Who baa to write 100,000 words a week has no time for suo.i triviali ties." "Then," said the critic, "you should employ a literature valet to do it for you-; to keep your punctuation marka in order; to brush y?ur phrases; to press your paragraph's 'which are in clined to bag at tho knees and to snip oft the fraying tdgcj of your gram mar." TIRES Represent the utmost service, safety, miieage a-nd pleasure obtainable from an Auto-Va cation trij?. TODD AUTO SHOP Opposite Tb; Palmetto N. Main. LTHE YEARS GRANDEST AND BEST HOLIDAY ANDERSON CIRCUS FRIDAY OCX. 3 2 g^y^ >3 ^ ? ^ ^ ^ ^ , a. t f , 1 *jm\ al L1M y Ma ?Til I m jfll fl r^j^Vy^^ FROM Ev&^wnra!^^ J i?^Sfl ??fe^J^AMERICA NEVER SAW\^^Myl Vi MSU??!*3r ^ KUStlXS-TOg BflftSES-85 IKWBlE'lBtSTH RAILROAD C^^^ t / PB HbkJV 200 NTW FEATURES?, EUROPEAN SENSATIONS ^^f^BV^ THE CIRCUS SURPRISE ? CENTURY warn UHBBttf W0NBE8FI?L WAR ELEPHANTS-SAMS BRANA'S FLYING BMSSS &afl?BiSH fnmmnr??i^ami PAuanrars mum ROUERSKA?M AIR s^tcicianu KAJR baan ?H OtuMPt^crm cruiseaa CIRCUS EMRBCT PROM pagiN ' HTP^^BI I KPH MUI BA3NUM ANO BAILEY'S BCAUTtnjL STATUE AND POSING HORSES ff" tm BBBH P*? Lg^V MLLE. ApOIB*8 tO TAWCIO DArVCIINO LIONS M^^aET^B ri,, .HIM.I, sa^A aar i s ? ? , - - - 4 BIS, ?ORO^OIJS FREE STREET PARADE -a?asm <a? a-jwrfng st a**, ss as sV sa so wsn*as * assssia p?i*mm?-m ONE 58 CENT TICKET ''miBn-'iamniatmM I emueasw wteen aa vgaas, *va> rac? 1 mmmawmmtH A???* _Bwtsortp w t w v r.tt. I Admission tickets ami reset wed grand stand chairs wfll be on aale circa? day at EVANS' PHAR MACY NO. 1. Prices exactly the same charged! at fan abro ground*.