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SOCIETY AND HOME TOPICS FOR WOMEN ,1 CRAWFORD-BOWIE WEDDING CELEBRATED A Reception Follows at the Bowie Residence—Mrs. Gray Gives An Afternoon Reception—McGeever-Garland Wedding Solemnized—Other Notable Events of. the Day—Buffet Supper at Copeland Residence—Personal News K_ _ MRS. EDWARD BURWELL CRAWFORD —Photo by Steohenson. The marriage of Miss Elizabeth Bowie, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Johnston Bowie, to Mr. Edward Bur well Crawford, was brilliantly cele brated last night in the presence of a large and fashionable assemblage at the Mouth Highland Presbyterian church, and followed with a reception at the Bowie residence on Glenn avenue to which sev eral hundred guests were bidden. The event was notable in that the con tracting couple are members of two of the most influential families In the state and are connected socially and by ties of blood with prominent people elsewhere in the south. Mr. Bowie, the bride’s father, rep resented Alabama in Congress some years ago, and during the residence of the fam ily in Washington Mrs. Bowie’s beauty and her grace as a hostess were com mented upon throughout the country, and * since coming to Birmingham she and her charming daughters, the elder of t whom was a debutante last winter, at once became general favorites in society. Mr. Crawford lias an enviable place in society, and he and his bride will be im portant additions to the young married set in Birmingham. The Presbyterian church was beautifully decorated for the wedding. The lavish use of pink roses against a background of green gave an unique aspect to the sur roundings, whose couleur de rose is the favorite color of the bride. Previous to the entrance of the large bridal party a beautiful organ programme was pre sented, and the officiating clergyman was the Rev. Henry S. Edmonds. The ushers led the way to the altar. They were Mr. W. F. Bell, Mr. Jesse Adkins, Mr. Val Kolb and Mr. Webb : Crawford, Jr. These wrere followed by the bridesmaids, who entered together, and the groomsmen, entering alternately. The bridesmaids, several of whom are lovely out-of-town girls, were Miss Har riet Fitts, Miss Louise Long, Miss Kath erine Kearny, Miss Nancy Golden of Tal ladega, the brine's cousin; Miss Mary Crawford Jones of Tuscaloosa, the bride groom’s niece; Miss May Collins, Miss Minnie Dryer and Miss Dorothy Johnson. It was a charming group of bridesmaids In their blue gowns, made decollette and with pointed traines, each demonstrating j tome clever conceit of the designer, their arms tilled with pink roses. Miss Bowie’s mother was her matron of honor. In her robes of duchesse satin, i into which a brocade traine was intro duced, more of the rich fabric appearing 9 in the girdle, and with weblike laces forming a deep V in the back and caught i gracefully over the corsage, she was per I haps lovelier than her friends have seen her since her own wedding day. She also carried pink roses. Miss Alice Bowie, the bride’s only sister, preceded her to the altar as maid of honor, wearing a I short veil and satin gown in which her I youthful beauty was at its best. She carried a great armful of roses. The groomsmen were Mr. W. R. Dunn, Mr. Louis Davidson of Uniontown, Mr. j John Denson, Mr. Elliott Knight, Mr. Frederick Larkin, Mr. Albert DePass and Mr. Arthur Wellborn. Mr. Crawford, with his best man, Mr. Webb Crawford, Jr., met Miss Bowie ami her father at the altar, where the vows were pronounced. The bridal gown was j an exquisite creation of embroidered chlf | fon over satin, with a graceful arrange j xnent of prlncesse lace, which constructed a bei*tha failing over the shoulders and I confined with pearl ornaments. Her vey was draped after the fashion of other years, and falling over the face. Clus-! ters of orange blossoms attached it to the skirt of her gown, and a wreath of the blossoms formed a chaplet. In her bridal toilette she was signally lovely. | Mr. and Mrs. Bowie were hosts to »ev '■ eral hundred friends at their home after the ceremony. The residence on Glenn I gvenue was superbly decorated, pink blos soms giving color to drawing room and [ entrance hall, while the library was yel low, with chrysanthemums predominant, and the sun parlor, from which punch was served, was like a bit of autumn for *bU with leaves and grapes to decorate it. j A pla’- supper was served in the dining room, where the decorative motif was ef Brereffifi and green. and his . ride left last -== night for an extended wedding trip, the designation of which Is unknown. They will make their home with her parents. McGregor-Garland The marriage of Miss Mary Joseph Gar land and Mr. Emmett Bernard McGecver, was celebrated yesterday morning at 7 o'clock at St. Paul’s church, with Father Coyle as the officiant. The church was prettily decorated with roses and greenery. Miss Garland, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Garland, was attended by Aliss Catherine Smith of Lexington, Ky., maid of honor, and Air. McGeever’s best man was hie brother, Air. Parnell McGcever. The bride w as attired for traveling in a handsome Llue tailored suit and black chapeau, and carried white chrysanthemums. AfisB Smith also wore blue and carried yellow chrysanthemums. After the wedding a breakfast was served to the nuptial party and relatives at the home of Mr. and Airs. Garland. Air. and Airs. McGcever will make their home in Houston, Tex., where he Is in business. Afternoon Reception The reception given by Mrs. George Gray yesterday afternoon to compliment Mr. Gray’s mother, Mrs. George N. Gray, and bis sister, Airs. Earle Stewart, both of fronton, O., was attended by a large number of friends, so that her pretty apartment throughout the receiving hour was crowded with guests. it was decorated as befits the autumn seuson, with richly colored autumn leaves as a background and clusters of large yellow chrysanthemums to lend a note of color gayer still. Mrs. Gray, in a re ception toilette of American beauty charmetise, was a graciously cordial Hos tess. She entertained with an informal air suited to the arrangement of her apart-' ment, having In her party only Mrs. Gray and Airs. Stewart, who Btood with her In the living room, Mrs. Gray wear ing a handsome black gown and Mrs. Stewart in gruy embroidered crepe do chine. From the dining room a plate course was served and the bonbon table had a yel low satin cover overspread with lace and a central princess basket Idled with yel low chrysanthemums, surrounded by smaller baskets laden with kisses which followed the color tone. HTDie hostess was assisted hero by her mother, Mr. John Aladlson Caldwell, Mrs. F. W. Dixon, Mrs. Caldwell Bradshaw, Miss Carrie Caldwell, Aliss Martha Bradshaw, Aliss Ann Sibley, and Airs. Horace Miller. French Circle Meets The French circle held a meeting tht* week at the Margaret Allen school, with Judge S. D. Weakley presiding. Judge Weakley and Mr. Simon Klotz, the local French consul, both presented addresses and the programme further lncludrd a ' song, ■’Bunjals Ruzon," by Aliss Ruth Weir, and a French monologue, ’Five O'clock," by Aliss Carriere, which was much enjoyed. Among those who attended the meeting were Judge Weakley, Mr. Klotz. Miss Mayo Thaeh, Miss L. Lambeth, Alias Prendergast. Miss Emily Miller, Miss Amelia Worthington, Alias Delia John ston, Alias Ruth Weir, Mrs. Ray, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Benoit, Mr. P. L. Drouineau and others. The next meeting will occur at Terrace Court Friday, October 30, and will meet In the future regularly on the second and fourth Fridays of each month. BUFFET SUPPER FOR WOOD COPELAND ATTENDANTS Air. J. R. Copeland was host at a buffet supper last evening In Norwood, following the rehearsal of the wedding or Alias Fannie Mac Copeland and Mr. David Weir Wood. The house was prettily decorated and the dining table was centered with a basket of white roses and dahlias. Here tin- bride’s eake was cut. From the cake extended tiny ribhuns holding a gift for each of the bridesmaids from Miss Cope land. Those present were: Miss Fannie Mae Copeland, Aliss Sara Hodges, Miss Annie Sue Copeland. MIsh Kate Scott, Alisa Annie Alae Cole, Miss Eva Mae Morgan, Airs. J. W. Crawford, Air. David Wood, Mr. Joe Cowart. Mr. Joe Carter, Mr, John Dwyer, Mr. Frank Chase, Mr. Neill AlcPherson, Mr. James Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Fain, Mrs. J. W. Payne' I: j--r wawuw M.nAj^HALL.mn«^«r. X An Ideal Hotel with an Ideal Situation Four blocks east on Thirty* fourth Street from Pennsylvania Station; three minutes South on Park Avenue from New York Central Terminal lt~ ; I” HELPING HAND HINTS FOR THE HOME Ink Spots On Wood I wish to Inform William B. W.,* who wanted to know how to remove ink stains from desks, that powdered charcoal, mois tened, will efface ink spots from wood completely. With regard to restoring vel vet on a hat damaged by rain, hold the hat over the spout of a boiling kettle, pausing It back and forth until every part of the velvet is steamed. It will look like new'. NINA A. P." Author of “Golden Years” "In the Helping Hand Corner I see the request of H. E. M. for the author of the song, ‘Golden Years.’ I have this song. Words and music are by W. S. Thompson "NELLIE M. P. ’ Soft Sugar Cookies “A correspondent asked lately for a recipe for soft sugar cookies. It gives me pleasure to forward one for soft sugar cookies, which I can sincerely recom mend: Cream together three-fourths of a cup of butter and a heaping cup of sugar. When the mixture is soft and light, add to It three tablespoons of milk, two eggs, beaten light, and a pint it flour, sifted three times, with a heap ing teaspoon of baking powder and a pinch of salt. Last of all, stir in a heap ing saltspoon of ground nutmeg and the same of ground cinnamon. If too soft, By MARION li AH LAND odd enough flour to the quantity to make a tender dough, and roll it out into a sheet one-half inch thick, cut Into rounds, and bake in a moderate oven. Have the dough as soft as it can be handled. 1 PRACTICAL.” Lover of a (vood Dog “In spite of the ‘sick revolt’ that rises somewhere m Marion Harland’s body (presumably her stomach) at sight of a dog riding in an auto, I shall continue to take my ’pampered beast' out for an air* ing, and do not consider him a nuisance either. My dog Is a more faithful friend to me than some humans have been lu the course of my life, and ‘the more I see of some humans, the more I think of my dog.’ “A LOVER OF A GOOD DOG.” Camp Fire Girls ”1 shall be glad to answer personal let ters ol’ girls who desire to Join or form an organization of Camp Fire Girls. “MRS. C. A. W.” “I set- inquiries regarding the Camp Fire Gills remain unanswered. Will you tell those Interested that full information may be obtained from the international headquarters of the Camp Fire Girls, New York?/ Dr. Luther H. Gullck la the pres ident of the organization, which Is doing for the girls what the Boy Scout move ment Is ilolng for the boys. If anyone wishes more detailed information, I shall i bo glad to write to her direct on receipt of a stump for reply. MABKL A. M.” Resources of the Public Library “May I ask that you keep in mind the resources of the public library when you . are answering communications in your Corner? I note three unanswered queries in your issue of August 9, all of which might have been answered by the library —the recipe for rhubarb Jelly, informa tion concerning teachers of dresmaking, j and advice to the woman who wishes to ; write motion picture stories. Will you not suggest our reference department to your ; readers and call on us yourself by mall, j telephone, or in person, for whatever help we can give? E. D. M.” ! Candied Citron Melon “I have noticed several inquiries for a •eelpe for candled citron melon. Having put It up repeatedly by the inclosed ’Mmula, I send it for the benefit of those whom It may concern: Peel the citron, lake out the core, and cut the citron into strips. Weigh the strips, and for each jound of these weigh out a pound ol* jugar, add a cup of water and put over he fire and boil to a t*»n sirup. Lay the dtron strips In this and cool^ until ten ier. Strain out and lay the citron on plat ers to cool. Put Into the sirup a \Itto*. finger root to, flavor It and cook until hick. When this point is reached, llavor vith a little lemon juice; lay the citron •aek into the sirup and boil, stirring until t Is candied and sugared enough to suit :he taste. Lay on the platters to dry and , ;et firm. R. E. M.“ Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Lunsford, Mrs. R. J. Gunter, Mrs. E. J. Blackwood, Rev. and Mrs. S. T. Slaton and others. ANNOUNCEMENTS The Quest club will meet tomorrow aft ernoon with Mrs. Willard Wilson. • • • Tho Woman’s Federation of Missions will meet at 2:30 this afternoon at the Southslde Baptist church. • • • PERSONAL BRIEFS Miss Lela Griggs returned hom* Tues day night after spending the summer in Monteagle. • • * Mrs. Frank H. Bell is at home after a visit to her parents In Chattanooga. Mr. and Mrs. Bell will be at home this win ter with Mr. and Mrs. William J. Young, who have taken a residence on Sixteenth avenue, south. • • • Mrs. W. S. Forman, who has spent sev eral weeks In Sylacauga Is at present the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Borden Burr. • • • Dr. Will K. Williams of Beaumont, Tex., and Ills sister. Mrs. Emmett John son of Atlanta, are guests of Capt. and Mrs. T. M. Williams, 1629 Thirteenth avenue, south. • * * Miss Ouida Williams, who underwent a slight operation as the result of an acci dent while at the circus last week, Is convalescing and will soon be able to be out. • • • Mrs. William Irwin Grubb, who has been seriously 111 at a iocal Infirmary, is greatly improved and soon hopes to be out. • * * The children of Mr. and Mrs. Troup Brazelton, who have been 111 with ty phoid fever at St. Vincent’s hospital, have been removed to their home on Jefferson avenue and are rapidly recov ering. • • « Mr. and Mrs. Burt Throckmorton have named their little daughter Mary Kin ney. • • • In Atlanta Mr. D. B. Gray and Miss Mary Gray will entertain at breakfast Saturday morning at their home In Col lege Park for Miss Eugenia Richardson. Mrs. I. Y. Sage, another Atlantan whose home was formerly Birmingham, has re turned to her apartment in the Ponce de Leon after spending the summer months at her country home. • • • Mr. and Mrs. fl. A. Pointer are the guests of their sister, Mrs. Thomas Bradley, in Idlewild. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Tom O. Smith and Miss Ella P. Hubbert are at present guests of the Wolcott hotel In New York city. • • • Miss Luclle Cutcliff of Amory, Miss., Is the guest of the Misses Antwlne at Fountain Heights. Many social affairs have been planned, complimenting Miss Cutcliff during her stay here. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Honstown Johnston and Miss Deli* Johnston have taken an apart ment at the Fairmont, where they will be at home after November 1. • • • Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Griffith of Mem phis arrived yesterday to attend the Wood-Copeland wedding. • • * Mrs. R. J. Gunter of Columbus, Miss., Is the guest of Mrs. J. W. Fain. • • • Mr. G. R. Copeland of Jackson, Miss., Is visiting Mr. J. R. Copeland. SOCIETY IN GREATER BIRMINGHAM Mrs. H. A. Blue was hostess at dinner ! last evening in Avondale for Miss Etelle Moulton of Atlanta. The guests were: ! Mrs. R. O. Adams, Miss Rhoda Logan, Miss Sadie Swanson, Mrs. E. E. Obsorne, Mr. J. C. Morgan, Miss Moulton and the hostess. The Walker circle of the Avondale j Methodist church entertained their friends I at a tea yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. A. Griffin. Autumn leaves and chrysanthemums decorated the house j and light refreshments were served to more than 100 guests. Mrs. W. Perry has returned from a trip j to Marietta, Gar Mrs. C. L. Mills was hostess to the Ladles' Aid society of the Methodist church yesterday In Inglenook. A social hour followed the business session and light refreshments were enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Goad have re turned from a stay with relatives In Nashville. Mr. and Mrs. D. Bracken are with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Adams for the winter. Mrs. M. Ford is ill at her home In Ingle nook. The Woman’s Missionary society of the Pratt City Presbyterian church gave a social yesterday at the home of Mrs. A. J. Roddy. A musical programme and dainty refreshments were features of the meeting. Mrs. W. G. Bandy and children have returned to North Carolina after an ex tended stay with Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Daniels. The Rev. J. I. Kendricks has returned from a visit to south Alabama. Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Pen field have named their little son Henry Irving. Mrs. W. C. Rawlinson has returned to Anniston after a visit to Mrs. W. A. i Worrell. The marriage of Miss Mary Eithylle Wright to Mr. Samuel Eugene Neill was solemnized yesterday afternoon at 4:30 o’clock at the Fifty-sixth Street Baptist church in Woodlawn. the Rev. Ross C. Baker officiating. Palms and chrysan themums beautified the church, and Mrs. J. N. Killough had charge of the nuptial music. Miss Sadie Borum sang "A Per fect Day” and *T Love You Truly.” The bride entered with her sister. Miss Cora Wright, who was her maid of honor. Miss Wright wore white lace over pink und carried pink Killarney roses. The bride’s J I costume was of white satin with re* luce trimmings and her bouquet was u Hhower of white roses and valley lilies Mr. Henry G. Beard acted as Mr. Neill’s best man and the ushers were Mr. W. K Perry and Mr. W. T. Stewart. Immediate ly after the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Neil left for Hamilton, where they , will reside j in the future. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Nelli of Vlrginlc Mines are guests of relatives in Wood lawn. Mrs. A. O. Chaddock is ill at her home Mr. E. E. Wright of Sautulpa, Okla. and Mrs. James Pooher of Texas an visiting their mother, Mrs. C. C. Wright. Mrs. Thomas Husband entertained f party of friends at luncheon Tuesday ir Wylam for her guest, Mrs. Mary Sneyc of Chattanooga. Those present . were Miss Alice Ellis, Miss Edith Ellis, Mrs Mary Sneyd, Mrs. George Husband, Mrs A. F. Morgan, Mrs. Tom Ellis and Mrs Husband. The Philathea class held an importan business meeting last evening at th< home of Mrs. Harry Sawyer in Wylam. Mrs. Richard Moxley has returned fron a visit to Cardiff. Mr. S. R. W. Glassgow haa moved fron Wylam to his country home at Crumley’s chapel. Mrs. W. H. Yennl was hostess at £ spend-the-day party yesterday In Eas Pake for the Missionary society of the Methodist church. The Pierian club will be entertainer Friday by Mrs. J. T. McPherson. Mrs. M. P. W’hitesides is the guest o; her sister, Mrs. O. F. Haley, in Mem' phis. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. McPherson wen hoses in East Pake, giving a dinner tc th*f stewards and their wives of the Meth odist church. The West End Music Study club held £ meeting yesterday morning with Mrs. C D. Cross as hostess. Mrs. W. P. Turnei was leader and interesting papers were read on "Miscellaneous Music." At the close of the meeting a salad course wai served. Mrs. Gilmer Allison entertained the Thursday Afternoon Social club yester day In West End and forty-two wat played at five tables. A color note ol yellow and white was used In the score cards and later In the refreshments. The club members were present, also the fol lowing guests: Mrs. H. P. Osment, Mrs. F. V. Taylor. Miss Edna Allison. Mrs. J. P. Welsher will entertain the W, C. T. V. this afternoon at her home In West End. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Davidson have re turned to New Decatur after a visit tc Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Orr. Mrs. A. Stowe is ill at her home In West End. Mrs. Fred Mallueh was hostess to the Enslcy Highland Forty-two club yester day afternoon and cosmos and dahlias brightened the room* where tables were arranged for the players. After the game salad and coffee were passed to the club members, Including: Mrs. R. P. Hassler, Mrs. 8. H. Mann. Mrs. T. C. Mitchell, Mrs. Fred Malloch, Mrs. W. J. Kelly, Mrs. Frances Phillips, Mrs. F. E. flwann, Mrs. W. G. Carr and Mrs. J. N. Pitts. The Amicita club held a meeting yester day afternoon with Mrs. W. M. Pandrum as hostess. Five hundred was played at the various tables and a plate lunch eon was served at the conclusion of the game. Mr. Edwin Cook is ill at his home in Ensley. Mr. J. A. Dupuy and Mr. C. C. Burlto are spending this week In Tuscaloosa. SECRET REBATES TO CAN CO. CHARGED New York, October 21.—Secret rebates given the American Can company by the American Sheet and Tin Plate company, amounted to more than 51,000,000 last year, according to testimony given today by Charles H. Denman, an accountant, at a hearing before Edward Hacker, special examiner in the government's dissolution suit against the American Can company and subsidiaries. The books of the Amer ican Can company showed, said thi wit ness, that the company had been receiv ing these rebates since its formation. In stead of . being carried to the operating account, Denman said, the rebates were credited directly to profit. The next hearing will be held Friday' in Baltimore. ^ Rowan Resigns Jackson, Miss., October 21.—(Special.) Dr. W. H. Rowan has determined to leave the service of the state of Mississippi and to become chief sanitary officer of Costa Rica. With that end in view he has re signed his office here, same to take ef fect November 15. We Avoid Accidents First—By having only the finest cars that money can buy. \ Second—By equipping them with every safety device. Third—By careful selection of drivers, and the weeding out of care less drivers immediately. That’s why we grow. Jenkins Taxicab Co. ... jet-kmc F. 8. Dunlap PHONE Day or Night 1019 KODKCVN_ Cl£j AN UNFAITHFUL TREASURER S FALL Matthew 26:14-25, 4*; 27:3-l«V--October 25. “Woe unto that man by whom the Son of Man Is betrayed.”—Matthew 26:24. Judas hailed from southern Palestine, while the other ll of Jesus’ disciples were Galileans. It is inferred that because of superior business qualities Judas was made treasurer of the apostolic company Friends of Jesus noted that He and His disciples needed to give their entire time to the heralding of the kingdom. It is not strange, therefore, that we read that some voluntarily denoated money for their support.—Luke 8:3. Such voluntary donations made It proper that there should be a treasurer for the company, and that he should be of su perior business acumen. We find no rea son for believing that Judas was a bad man when selected by Jesus to be an apostle. We have every reason to be lieve that he developed a bad character ! even under the most favorable influences —in the continual company of Jesus and the other apostles, and. with the message of the kingdom continually in his ears. There was, however, a beginning of his deflection: and the Scriptures intimate 1 that his temptation came along the lines of avarice, selllshness, love of money. It 1* still true that “the love of money is a root of all evil.” A Fulfillment of Prophecy Afterward, apparently, the disciples learned that Judas was a thief (John 12:0). Doubtless even when appropriating mon ey t: contributed to the support of the little company Judas could have some p’ausible excuse; for sin is always decep tive. Brooding on the subject increased his desire for money, and led his active business mind to hatch out the plot for tiie betrayal of Jesus. The record is that when Judas per ceived that Jesus had been condemned, ho took the money back to the chief priests, wishing to undo his deed. They laughed at him, declaring that it was no concern of theirs, but his own, if he bad betrayed Innocent blood. Beceuse it was blood money they could not put it li.to the temple treasury again. Instead, they purchased therewith a piece of cheap land, a potter’s field, as a burial place for ati angers. Thus they fulnned to the very letter r prophecy which they had probably forgotten.—Matthew 27:'j, 10. The account implies that Judas was surprised when Jesus was condemned. Apparently he surmised that Jesus, brought to the crucial test, would assert Himself ns the Messiah and would tri umph over His enemies. Judas thus probably thought that he would hasten the establishment, of the kingdom, in which he hoped to share. Thus he would shine as a hero, as well as demonstrate his financial wisdom and his suitability for the post of grand treasurer of the kingdom. In addition, apparently he was a little angry at Jesus because the Mas ter had approved of Mary’s conduct in re spect to the spikenard. It was under the impulse of that resentment that he first sought the prlejts and the scribes to ne gotiate for the betrayal. mi Dupe in a resurrection We are not suggesting excuses for Ju das. No excuse can properly be offered for treachery to God and His cause. We merely point out the fact that every transgressor must first consent to his own n lnd to Ms wrong course; the mind, th9 conscience, rr.uit be perverted before each step of sin. Hence Jesus’ words are fully Justified: "It had been good for that man bad he not ben born." Such treachery, such willingness to hand over his Friend, his Teacher, the One whom ho had accepted as the Son of God and through whom he had expected the Messianic kingdom, was perfidy of the worst type. He had been constantly with the Savior, and hence knew of tne purity of His life, 1-new of His loyalty to God. Therefore these things consti tuted his responsibility and his guilt. The fact that he committed suicide Im plied a fulfilment of Jesus’ words—that Judas wished that he hud not been born. Yet there Is a hope^for other suicides, because of their Ignorance and because Christ died for all. But In the case of Judas all this Is discounted by the fact that he had already enjoyed such privi leges and had sinned against light and knowledge. The declaration that-he went to his own place, his appropriate place, does not signify that he or anybody else Is to be tortured eternally as a punish ment for sin. Rather, bis own place was hopeless oblivion, without prospect of a resurrection. He died like a natural brute beast, nor could argument be shown why such a character should ever have any future opportunity. The fact that God had foreknown that cne of the twelve would betray Jesus, the fact that the purchase of the Held with the blood money had been prophe sied, did not alter the responsibility of Judas for his own fall. It was not God’s foroknowledged that injured him, but his own wrong course. Bridge In Operation Chattanooga, October 21.—(Special.) ryfter being parttcally out of commission for the past six months, while extensive repairs were being made, the county bridge over the Tennessee river here is again In full operation. The structure will be foregd to accommodate all traffic be tween the city proper and the suburbs north of the river until the new $61)0,000 bridge, for which soundings have already | been made, la completed. Have You Ever Gone A-Marketing in an October Garden * My DOLLY DALRYMPLG Have you ever gone a-marketing in ar October garden—out on a real farm In the country? You haven’t? Then— You know nothing at all about the Ideal possibilities of such agricultural advan lurlngs. In the first place— You need not under these circumstances give one single thought to the "high cost of living.” In fact— You may thoughtlessly leave your purse in the top bureau drawer, Or— Like Mrs. Leeks (or was it Mrs. Ale shine?) of Frank Stockton s shipwreck story "in the Canton ginger jar on the chimney shelf.” There need be no questioning either as to whether to wear the worse-for-wear fall hat to which you are accustomed— Or- ' * Th enew winter refinery to which you have already taken a fatal dislike. Just put on any old thing, for its going to be a real frolic and snatch your little #••••••••■■••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••«•••• Ole Miss, sumbody tole me, de other day dat on account uv de Wah, an’ dese heah Hard Times, dey wuz gittin’ ready ter cut evah body’s Salary 20 per cent, an’ I sez: “Pshaw! Lil’ Honey, dat doan bother me none, kaze I doan mek dat much. Naw’m!” checked sunbonnet from the hat rack and glorying in your democratic spirit, sally forth for the "time of your life." For— It’s mother nature’s market that you are going to visit and her store and all it's stalls are washed clean by last night’s rain and ready for your arrival, and if you wore a satin gown it wouldn't be spoiled. The man who owns the garden has seen to that. Like the Orientals on this occasion, na ture spreads her choicest wares at your foet, and you can feast your eyes and your lips upon the most delicious vege tables. Do you want parsley? There It is spread before you like an eastern rug of delicate design for your very own pleasure: Would you have peppers? They hang engagingly at your hand and form a master of rural science you learn to distinguish between the shining crim son pepper pods that carry liquid lire In their bright juices, the small flat yellow pepper that carries an equal sting and the so-called "sweet" peppers, that arc not sweet at all. Since you and two white butterflies arc the only marketers at this particular hour, you arc not kept waiting for a mo ment even at the Lima bean stall,” which has much the decorative effect of a Japanese teahouse garden. You are per mitted to select for yourself full pods or lean ones, as your wisdom or ignorance dictates, and for measure full and over flowing quantities are offered. Do you yearn for sweet potatoes? If so— There is half an acre of trailing \inc all beautiful with ivy-shaped leaves, al most diverting you from your original in tention of serving sweet potatoes with the delicious roast duck you’ve planned to have this evening for dinner. Can you disturb with your careless hoe the picture spread before you? Yes Of course you can, for hunger prevails and a few strokes of the tool is the "open sesame" that reveals the earthen cave that conceals lumps of beautiful "yellow yams," to supply the most hospitable feast. You will hear the caw of the rooks, And— Watch the fleecy clouds scamper over hill and dale. Or— You may catch the wind in the "hush of the com,” as you stand beside the great tall stalks and cut a round dozen sweet kerneled ears for an anticipate "corn pudding." And Then— You dive down amid fragraut green ery for the big white pearls of onions that you store away amid the other treas ures of your basket. Tomatoes gleam red and luscious be side big cabbages and on your way to the house you may stop at the flower mart and seleot a great bunch of vari colored beauties, aesthetic Mexican as ters, that have traveled eaBt via Califor nia, and dahlias, and roses, and loads of other lovely things. Antique Sale Still Going On Goods being sold at a sacrifice. Come in and * make your offer before the goods are packed. 1 They will be on sale the balance of this week and you can buy antiques cheaper than you ever will again. Biggs Antique Co. 2008 2d Avenue | . B. C. BUFORD in Charge 1 u . <4 . • • _' . . • . * You deal directly with the hen, and you never find her 4•palming" off storage" products in return for y0l> f good, hard earned money—all ' tlw good-er" and more hard earned, since ■ the "war" has made the money murket £ so tight. "Madame Hen" may tell you that eggs are scarce. But— j She never raises the price. If— [ You would quench your thirst with a cool glass of delicious milk, the well equipped dairy furnishes you every lux ury. i Fruits and nuts are to be had—walnuts coming into their own and some rosy apples, the like of which you've never seen or tasted, and these make for a place in the corner of your apron where / they can be tied up safe and sound with- * out interfering with any of the other | "goodies." And- # The marketing doesn't consume all the •morning, either. Nor— Does the cook wait wrathfully for de- I layed products to be sent home by a \ careless errand hoy. When you and the white butterflies have completed your purchases, you [ hurry home with all the delicious home grown vegetables, fresh and sound and when you can hardly wait for the car to fit for a king, that It would pay any show them to the other memlwra of the family and tell them how "cheap" they / were. s It is all a blissful saving of time and energy, and money and such a spread J fit for a King, that it would pay any housekeeper to drive out to some well ordered "truck" farm near, the city and £ see for herself Just what an October garden can offer. Chilton Ships Ore i Mountain Creek, October 21.—(Special.) j The Chilton Mining and Manufacturing company has commenced the shipment of ore from this section. The first lot was hauled over the narrow guage road to Morganville and there transferred to the ] Louisville and Nashville railroad for de livery to the Shelby Iron Furnace com- ^ pany. With cotton at less than 7 cents, • the new money-getter is a great help to this section. j Vets to Reunion Mountain Creek, October 21.—(Special.) A number of old veterans left here thi® morning for the Mobile reunion. Among those going are Delegates John Tower, ■■ 8. J. Andress, Capt. J. M. Simpson and f Veterans William Watts G. A. Hornady, W. P. Thompson and others. POSITIVELY MASTERS CROUP Foley’s Honey and Tar Compound cuts the thick choking mucus, and clears away the phlegm. Opens up the air passages and stops the hoarse cough. The gasping, strangling fight . for breath gives way to quiet breathing and peaceful sleep. Harold Berg, Mass, Mich., w’rites: "We give Foley's Honey and Tar to our children for $ croup and It always acts quickly." No wonder a man in Texas walked 15 ■ miles to the store to get a bottle of Foley’s Honey and Tar Compound. Every user Is a friend. Sold by all druggists. ) e ■ 4 —- —1 i Announcement! The HOTEL HILLMAN Announces a Series of ) Table d’Hote Dinners ' Dansant Commencing Saturday Evening, October 24, and Thereafter on Wednesday and Saturday Evenings j Dinner to Be Served in Cafe 6 to 9 O’Clock Dansant'in Ballroom From 9 to 12 O’Clock Table "reservations, lnclud- (g-| lng dinner and dansant-.. «PA Reservations may be made by phone in advance. Demonstrations of all the latest dances by Miss Vir- ^ ginia Lee Cantrell and her assist ant. 5 PIECE ORCHESTRA Miss Cantrell will present Saturday | evening the La Russe and Fox Trot 1 Eccentric.