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East Main St.
Is YOUR He
Then read this
i York's greatest
I "Today the house
< ment to reproduc
tists, the genius c
a house without i
Is your house without on>
The Columbia Graf
Voice of the Hume"
< Its TONE brings you
sion, the living ren
with a clearness a
thrills you. It transf
Columbia Records, j
nola, are intense, col<
genius, art, perse
to hear the artist
their emotions, to ki
Cl/y V/Uiuiliuia a/vui#?
and you will unde
bia" stands for in pei
a . X,
Cash or E
" S E R ^
East End ]
t . 4
ime W ltftout
message by New
t without an instru:e
the voice of ar?f
musicians, is like
1 library," Arthur
e? It need not be.
Fonola is truly "The
'?the Voice of Art.
: the touch, the expresdition
of an artist,
- - * + i
nd truth that tairiy i
orms records into re- I
played on the Grafoarful
mality. To hear them
s themselves, to feel
low their art. Hear
- 1 - L 1
u, orchestral, or Dana
rstand what "Columrfect
recording of life
I Other sizes at prices
all the way, from
$15 to $350. They
all play the same
Suit your taste?
and pocket book.
fc, K W
5 Dealers for
I 1V11SI A.
Ihai.f million dollars
bet on election
Hughes Odds Hare Disappeared?
j .Some Large Wagers That Have Been j
> -:j r??>? *!.?. U/..M.U ?f!
JLtflU nfiiiiuj i p"ii uir msuu v? :
New York, Oct. 28.?Half a million ,
dollars has been wagered on the re-1
suit of the election at the big hotels
i here during the past week. This esti- j
mate was made today from the re- j
ports of the betting commissioners;
and stake holders making their head- (
quarters in the uptown betting dis-!
! The odds which have favored I
I Hughes up to the present were wiped i
| out in the betting today. All the betj
ting, and there was comparatively
: little of it, was made at even money.
J The scarcity of Hughes backers was
explained by the desire of the Republican
supporters to get better
j odds. It is generally believed that
| next week will see the odds 10 to S
i in favor of President Wilson.
Only three large bets were recordea
today at the hotels. Tex Rickard,
the sporting promoter, put $7,000 at
even money on the president's chance
of re-election. John A. Drake took
the Hughes end. Rickard, with $55,I
000 more to bet on general and Ohio
! results, found no takers. There were
j two other bets at even money of
! $5,000 apiece.
The list of the largest layers of
bets during the week is headed by A1
| Dryer, $100,000 on Hughes, Bernard
j Baruch, $100,000 on Wilson, Tex
I Rickard $60,000 on 'Wilson, Bob Ross,
! $60,000 on Hughes, E. T. Smathers,
$50,000 on Hughes and James A.
I Murphy $40,000 on Wilson.
RIGHT TO BLACKLIST
>"ote Answering Protest of United
Stites Offers Belief in Certain
Washington, Oct 28.?Great Britain's
note in reply to American representa
j tions against the commercial blackj
list, was received today at the State
|| Arrangement regarding its publica
tion was made later. It is understood
! to reiterate tlie contention for the
right to blacklist, but offers methods
I of relief to Americans in certain cirI
The British, note is in reply to this
American note of July 28/ which de!
noifnced the blacklist* as an "arbitrary
; interference with neutral trade" and
j "inconsistent with that true juctice sin.
o n ? ! imnnriol fa ir*n DQC
Il^Ci C &U111J UXIU 1U1 jLUii AAVUW
which should characterize the deal|
ings of friendly governments with one
! another." Names of some American
| firms already have been taken from the
| blacklist and the British note is un!
derstood to offer means for removing
Line of Argument.
j The British note is understood to
i take the line of argument that it is
| unprecedented for a neutral to claim
! that a belligerent should, in effect,
i cumytn its sultjcuio lu uauc ? n.i? ku&
nemy and that it violates no law for
the British government to prevent its
1 subjects from doing so.
While the British government admits
the rights of all persons in neutral
countries to engage in legitimate
comercial transactions, it argues that
such a right does not limit the right
of other governments to restrict the
activities of their own nationals.
Tne point ai issue is wnemer uie
nationality or the "domicile" of the
owner of the goods give charier as
neutral or belligerent. Previously
Great Britain and the United States
have agreed that domicile was decisive,
regardless of nationality. The
continental European position has
been that nationality was decisive. In
the previous negotiations over the
blacklist, Great Britain took a posi+
K/\f u-AAn \i w IliQAriDc
LIUli Ctli tut i, ?? \j uivvi ivu.
The subject probably will be carried
on in further diplomatic correspon;
| MILLIE BETHI'JfE
GETS COURT STAY
Electrocution of Clarendon County
>Tegro Postponed Because of
V* ? Ohaa/V/\^ inrwc
ruiuirr r luvcruiiisf.
J Willie Bethume. the Clarendon
county negro who was to have been
electrocute-! last Friday, obtained a
star sentence through further court
proceedings. Bethume has been under
death sentencee for some time for the
killing of a white man.
THE HERALD AND NEWS ONE
J TEAR FOR ONLY $1.50.
LUTHERAN MISSIONARY WORKERS
a. U. ,J. ureps oi Columbia Again
Named as President. Many
Johnston, Oct. 2f>.?The 31st annual
convention of the Woman's
Synodical Missionary society of the
South Carolina synod closed here^yes-j
iterday, the session being held in j
St. John5s Lutheran church, of which j
* * rx 13 /v,. AT I T r 4. - - rr-1
nit; ji. ij. ivusier is pastor, inere
were aboui 7.1 delegates in attendance,
these representing the personality of
nearly 2,000 women of the South Carolina
A fine programme, sounding devotional
and inspirational notes had been
arranged, the first session beginning j
on Saturday afternoon and it would !
have ben hard to have found anywhere
a busier lot of people than
those gathered within the walls of St.
This first meeting was the children's
rally and was conducted by
Mrs. .J. H. Harms of Xewberr< Re
ports and discussions of children's
work, with a missionary pageant,
"Christ in America," directed by Mrs.
H. C. Bell of Columbia, filled the
On Sunday morning the Rev. C. L.
Brown of Columbia preached the convention
sermon, and was heard by a
ymy laigc anu <*yyre\;ia.uve auuience
It was a great pleasure in the afternoon
to hear the Rev. Pleasant -E.
Monroe of Summerland college, who
brought greetings from the South
Carolina synod. Dr. R. S. Patterson
gave a splendid address.
The young people's rally occupied
the hour of Sunday evening. All of
I the churches suspended services, and
I all gathered at the Lutheran church
to worship. Charles P. Barre is pres.!
ident of the young people's federation,
which is composed of 50 societies,
and he delivered an address on
"Hie Heroism of Service." The music*
was an enjoyable featureMisses
Caro and Ruth Efird of Coj
IhttiMa cn n 11 TJViffh T rknlre ttn +r\
tuLUiUia XA/VAg ka jj iv 1
A reading was given by Miss Ruth
Eflrd, "The Last Word." The address
by Mrs. E. C. Cronk of Columbia
on "Divine Multiplication" was
not bad, as she had been summoned
home soon after her arrival by a telegram
announcing the death of her
brother in Richmond.
Tne president, Mrs. M. U. J. Kreps 01
Columbia occupied the time, speaking
upon this'theme, "What Shall I Render
\Unto the Lord for All His Benefits?"
Miss Nettie Black of Leesville sang
Monday was a very full day for the
convention, taken up with enrollment
of delegates, round table and confprcmppR
and flip nnen discussion.
"Our Thank Offering," was very beneficial.
The noon hour of proyer was
one that brought all in close touch,
and the memorial service for those
who had received the reward of the
"wel! done thou good ond faithful
servant" was touching.
The informal conference on "Japan"
by Mr*. C. L. Brown interested ever?
Tht gift of the convention body
was the best yet, when the eflorts of
the societies were all told.
It has been their aim to reach $5,000
but this year they exceeded the apportionment,
going to $6,322. The
societies gave $4,087, the young people
$1,500 and the children's bands
$735. The average per member was
$2.55. Ebenezer church of iColumbia
led in gifts, $421, and the children of
Fairfax led, with $85.
The society of Fairfax received the
banner for the best average per member.
Monday evening was an interesting
period, Mrs. H. C. Bell giving an illustrated
lecture on "The Children of
Tuesday, the last day was filled
with business. "The graduate tree"
was interestingly explained by Miss
Officers were elected and Mrs. M.
0. J. Kreps of Columbia was again
chosen to lead this band of earnest,zealous
women. The next convention
goes to Cameron.
Most of the delegates left on Tuesday
The social feature of the convention
was very pleasant, all three days
an elaborate lunch being served at
the church. This was deemed best as
some of the members reside at a dis
^ rro \ rvc +Vl77C
ranee ciiiu cue ucicoaico ^ i<_i muu |
devote more time to discussing the
workings of the convention.
Cures Old Seres, Other Reme flies Won't i
< no-maftpr of how lone sta^dinp. I
re cured by fhe wonderful, old reliable Dr. j
offer's Antiseptic Healing: Oi?. Tt relieves i
.: t and Heals at tbv sam-. time. 25t i, 50c, Si-CH I
outlook ix west
BKKtHT to lever
*. ?A/vrnwa HVJ n
Chances Good?Speaking for
The outlook for Democratic sue#
cess in the West is excellent, according
to Congressman A. F. Lever, who
is now in the Middle West cam
paigning for the reelection of Presi- i
dent Wilson. For that reason Mr.
Lever was absent from the State fair
In a letter to a friend in Columbia ;
Mr. Lever, writing from Ponca City, [
Okla., says, "I have been having a
great week of it?swinging from the
extreme northwestern part of Kansas
to the south central portion. I
am having fine places to speak at,
good sized towns?county seats in all'
cases and my crowds have ben good
and very attentive. From all I can
near me campaign tor the rei jCtion
of President Wilson in the sections
through which I have passed.
promises to be very effective. I have
spoken at the best towns in the State
and have been sent to this part of
Oklahoma on account of a Socialistic
uprising. Kansas is a very doubtful
State with Wilson very much ahead
oi his party."
Friends of Mr. Lever from all sections
of the State were disappointed
that they did not see him in Columbia
last week inasmuch as they wished
to confer with him about his position
as to the race for the United
States senatorship in 1918. 'Mr.
Lever has made no announcement as
to whether he will be a candidate.
A beautiful wedding of the early
fall was that of Miss Mudge Summer
to Dr. W. C. Carter which took place
Wednesday evening, October 25th, at
7:30 o'clock at the home of the fcride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Sumpier.
The home iras tastfully decorated
tU. 1 ?
luc uccttsiun. ifl parlor Demg
decorated in smilax with ferns and
white chrysanthemums, the color
scheme in thfe liall was green and red,
- Is Cc
If it isn't here next year the
the year after and it is just go
prudence on the part of every
stuffs for man and beast at hoi
wheat and oats, corn, hogs, ai
not be hurt so much by the be
The man who has these thir
j < r A a *11 i
out or a crop or cotton win De
Now is the time to sow whe:
to make grain, if you are in es
yon sow and nse the Andersoi
takes the "ifj" out of making
W. F. FARM.
See|Gresham & Spec
Anything in the
make you a handson
Hand painted C
Sterling Silver. Buy
Book Free. With a
will give a 50c Cook
to a customer. Wil
The House of a
while that of the dining room was
smilax with pink roses and white
chrysanthemums. The ceremony was
performed in the parlor under aa
nt cnntTiom cmllov "hanVpH aritJl
Ui VU X. (JVUbliVl XX OiliiiUA " "
ferns and white chrysanthemums.
The bride entered the room on the
arm of the groom attended by lAUeathe
Sumerr as maid of honor and J. G.
Copeland as best man. The bridesmaids
were Ola Summer, Maude Setzlnr
cnrl T illin Alonn a f Vt a <rr*r\r\ m m ^
ici anu liuiic .naiiii, nunc iuc g,i vjwua j?
men were Hugh Feagle, Claude Summer
and Homer Summer. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. A. J.
Bowers and witnessed by the relatives
and a few close friends of the bride.
The bride was becomingly gowned
in a going away suit of navy blue with
accessories to match and wearing a
large black velvet hat with silver
trimmings. She carried a shower
bouquet of bride's roses with
| They left immediately after tho
j ceremony on the 9:00 o'clock Southern
I train cn a short wedding trip after
which tney will be at home to their
friends at their future home in Ridgelcnd,
S. C., where the groom 'is a
rising young business man. The outof-town
guests were: J. G. Copelamd
of Patrick, S. C. and Miss Maude Setz
| ler of Pomaria, S. C.
THE QUIET HOUB.
For a moment in the morning, ere the
cares of the day begin,
Ere the heart's vide door is open for "
the world to enter in
Bend the knee alone with Jesus, in
the silence of the morn.
For a moment in the morning, tak?
I your Bible in your hand,
[ Catch a glimpse of sacred irisdom
from the peaceful promised land;
It -will linger still before you 'when
you seek its busy mart,
And like ftcrwers of hope will blossom
into beauty in your heart,
Take a moment in the morning?Juat
a moment if no more?
T* hotter nn >trwir urnon Wt.
ing day is o'er.
Tis the gentle dew from fcearen,
the manna for the day?
If you fail to gather early, it alas,,
may melt away.
i chances are that it will be here
od business, it is jusst common
feimer to raise his own food
me. The farmer who has his
id molasses cane at home will
igs to buy and pay for them
- i 1 1 ii 1 it M
in irouDie wnen me dou weevil
at and oats, if you really want
irnest about it, fertilize it when
a Fish and Blood goods. That
grain. Now is the time.
ir, Greenwood, S. C.
following lines will |
le wedding gift.
hina, fine Cut Glass,
here and get a Cook
i $1. 50 purchase I
Book Free, only one
1 not be given with
1 UUUOUIIU iuiugu# |
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