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* ' " % * TODAY , f WILLIAM RUSSELL ?1H THE LADY FROM w LONGACRE" ADDED ' ."ABRAHAM AND LOT' The Second of the Bible Storie ALSO "HIS Wirt'S SUN A Sunshine Comedy TOMORROW GLORIA SWANSON IN "HER HUSBAND'S TRADEMARK" Study Local Conditions, Bab son Advise: "If your products arc consumer' Roods?that is, bought by the geni-rt public dather than any particula group or industry?it is safe to sa that your marketing plan should h built for the city as a uni?," saj Roger W. Babson, the well know statistician, in Forbes Magazine (fr * > "If you are in the retail busines: ^ obviously you must operate on thi unit; but if you are doing a "attorn business you can readily increase you sales efficiently by following the sam plan. "Conditions are not alike in any tw cities at one time, and sales possibi -j:.;-: ? ibitrs in uujuimiiK' localities may an fer by as wide a* margin as 50 to 6 per cent. It is ridiculous to assure that the campaign, designed to se the country as a whole, will be 1C pej cent productive in each of the< various communities under all < these different circumstances. It Eafe to say that sales can be increasi " 0 to 30 per cent on every dollar yc spend in advertising and sales effoi if you will take the trouble to stuc each city and fit your plans to loc conditions whatever they may be. "Many business concerns will re - , take the trouble to get this knowledg They are governed as the old-fas! ioned, one-cylinder gasoline engii was governed?by the "hit or misi method. This will not be admitted l some sales managers, advertising me and credit men who claim they ai not operating by luck and chance, bi by intuition. "Intuition is a wonderful thingwhen it works. I have great respet for it?when it works. But it doesn always work. Intuition is wha prompts a hen to sit on china egg as optimistically as on the real art cte. Intution is what tempts the se ter pup to point at the parrot cag Intuition is what leads many businea men into the embrace of the receiver Condensde Items For Ready Readin; It is just 50 years since America national park policy was inaugurate! Half a century ago congress vote that an immense tract of land in Wye lr.ing, since called Yellowstone Par] should be dedicated as a "publi pleasure ground and a game pri serve." Today there are 19 nationi park reservations in the Unite States, covering a total area of coi siderably more than 10,000 squai miles. Premier Lloyd George will recei\ 90,000 pounds for his memoirs. Nearly 14 per cent of the quail food for the year consists of anim; matter, such as insects and their a lies. The quaril has no superior as weed destroyer. It is a good range and will paLol every day all the fielt in its vicinity in search of food. In order to keep American ej change stable, England is caling i all the gold hoarded by individual druing the war. tl is estimated thi $!f>,OGO,QOO worth of gold is held b 2,000,000 persons in England. Gol is being shipped to New York at ir tervals. The brass-bound mahogany tab! desk belonging to Sir Walter Scot recently sold for $132. At this desl ''The Lady of the Lake," "The Lay o the Last Minstrel," and "Marimon were written. "Walter Scott of Ah hotsford" is inscribed on the bras border of the desk. A record-breaking sale of eggs wa niAde by a Waukon, Iowa, dealer, wh< utilized the long distance telephone V New Yorw City and disposed of 1,101 cases of eggs at a price approximate ly $10,000. The centre of the earth is about 1,000 miles beneath us. The deepest shaft ever bored reached a depth ol lest: than one and one-half miles. bS % In the fourteenth century old men wore beards and the younger generation shaved. HSk . ik' '! ? " " "lu-i - -iUniwodnt^ftrman May Grow Tobcacco A* a Money Crop Nooct Yoari At a tecent meeting of interested farmers Mr. W. E. Lea, a prominent tobacco man of Florence, gave an able i talk on tobacco growing, curing and marketing. "I have ridden over a considerable portion of your county," said Mr. Lea, and I find some land which will make a good type tobacco. The big trouble lies in lack of uniformity of soil type ti.aking it difficult to secure sufficient acreage in one body. This lack of i ni-: formity in soil type would be a haudi-i cap in the proper curing of tobacco j grown under such conditions. I feel that your hope for success as tobacco growers lies in the flavor1 which you should be able to produce, he you have conditions somewhat sim-j * ilnr to the Piedmont sections of North' Carolina and Virginia. The farmers1 in the Piedmont of these two statesj usually realize as much per acre as the growers of Pee Dee section of this state get for the light type. In developing tobacco growing in this county I would suggest that you get at least two experienced tobacco i men to assist the farmers who are growing the crop for the first time.i One of these men should be secuced! from the Biedmont section of North ( Carolina as your conditions here are similar to those of the section mentioned. The duty of these men would " be to assist farmers in making soil selections, planting of bed. instruct-! ing as to proper methods of cultiva-; tion, curing, packing and marketing.j , You should use different varieties ^ | from tho.Pee Dee section and should sell your tobacco in one of the No^th i 1 ' Carolina markets where this grade of yl ' I tohacco is appreciated. It is jyi erroneous idea that it takes rS I a lot of money to grow tobacco, esj pecially is this true in connection with " the curing house. The inexpensive log I house will cure tobacco equally as ?'| good as any of the elaborate expenj sive houses which you occasionally : find in tobacco sections. Plans of Uie lrj inexpensive house can be seen in 16 Georgia Buletin 171, which bulletin can be secured by writing J. Phil 1? Campbell, Athens, Ga. ~ | Tobacco is a much more scientific crop than cotton and any man who is ' not planning to treat it as such should by all means leave it alone. At the beginning I would not ad \ise any man to attempt more than ** four acres of tobacco, regardless of bow much land or money he may have. Four acres is a very good unit of work and if you can get 25 good >u | farmers to grow four acres each un. ' der the supervision of expert tobacco ^ men I believe that the plan is worthy i of development and should prove fair. ^ ly profitable. ?\ French Are Seeking t~| Business in Moscow rj ,y, Moscow, Nov. 7.?More represents,n tives of French commercial houses re have been visiting Russia this fall ,t than at any time since -the war. Some have come to negotiate with the gov_ emment for concessions of various it kinds, while others are here to buy ?t or sell goods. it: The first concession to be granted r8 a French company under the Soviet j_ regime was that of the municipality t- of Moscow, by which deal a group ol e. capitalists from Paris are given a 5S 49 year lease upon certain city city blocks. The buildings are to be improved by the French and sub- , leased for business purposes, or as g living quarters, the company paying _ . . ?g me city governmeni eacn year a eer- j ^ tain percentage of its income. d 'Pussyfoot" Johnson : In New Zealand Ic'i Sydney, Australia, Nov. 7.?W. E. *1 Johnson, the American temperate ad;d vocate, recently passed through Svdi ney on his way to New Zealand to re help the anti-liquor fight there. A lunch hour meeting was held in Sydney Town Hall to welcome him on his arrival, and in the evening he addressed a big meeting: in the Hippodrome. He declared that prohi V bition in America was a tremendous al j success. Experience had shown, he said, that prohibition was for the a benefit of the race and the advanee?r! ment of civilization. Is South Union 1.1 Miss Bessie Brock spent Friday n I night and Saturday with Miss Grace |si and Miss Gertrude Nelson at the Unlt ion Mills. v I Miss Maggie Betenbaugh spent j a short while with Mrs. Cal Jolly ,_! Sunday. Lynn Keisler is on the sick list. Mrs. J. A. Tucker l\?s been seriouse ly ill for some time. .? \1ioo TnVinaio Moo Voiolov otyoo* rl,? c.i week-end with her parents on Route f 8. " Misses Hattie Vaughn and Mary ^ Rochester of Monarch spent Sunday g afternoon with friends in this community. The writer and 'spent spent the s week-end with friends and relatives o in Goshen Hill. Some of the farm-! !> ers of that section made very good 3 ciops, although Mr. Boll Weevil got| - over his share of the cotton. As against more than 7,000 deaths t in the country yearly in tailroad act ridents, there are 97,200 deaths due to f disease spread by insect carriers. A forest, at maturity, contains scarcely 5 per cent of the trees that started life there, the d-^ath of the, , other 95 per cent having been necessary to the survivors' development. ? 1_ *JL 1,1 UJ II III J II I II II aittWEves--i#-?*Es?r i . . * * HMmktMbr cf Itirt Relates IXRii ?hm WMsh H? DMtana to by No Mnna Uncom^M. I The securing of public safety la out) bbo of many Improvement* tbo Brit lab have mad* to Mesopotamia bat It seems to be the one that has chiefly '13pressed the public mind. Tbo first person who spoke to me of It whs an. Oriental a teacher of Arabic, Maude Radford Warren writes In the Saturday Evening Post. We sat in a house in Basra on a cloudy evening, looking out of the window, watching tbo shad owy forms of pa use ruby. "Too will notice that' tho irtt houses have blank walla facing the street," he told me. "If the walla are broken by window* these are barred. If there are door* these are amall or else secured. LH; Dot think this Is done for the sake 01 keeping the women sheltered or the sun off. It la to keep thieves out, **000 night I was sitting In this house with my friends when a knock came at the door. First I looked out of the window. I saw a number ot people on two sides of the house. I went to the door and I said: 'Who I* thereT* The answer was: 'I am thief.' "I suppose In America If anyone was so lunatic as to say that, yon would telephone for the police. But here under the Turks It was wise to let tb* thieves In. Why not? There were to?. many of them, and they would bav* been angry and would have killed some of us in revenge some day. So we let In the uian who knocked, and some of his friends came with him. "They did not make polite greetings, hat they took all the people Into separate rooms, tbe women in one. the children in another, and the men in third. This was because If they had been left together they might have secretly encouraged one another not tc tell where money or Jewels were hidden. ? "All the people In the house were ery much afraid, and they told wheiw their hiding places were, but said that they had been robbed ouly a few j weeks previous and they had nothing left "The thieves were very angry. 'We must have something.' they said. So they sent for a cart, and they taok what furniture aud bedding and cooking dishes they wanted, and then want away. They left us our Uvea, and that was about all. "Ton see bow quiet these streets are even now. about nine o'clock? That Is not entirely because Arabs prefer to go to bed early, though they do not keep late hours. Rut they have ths old habit of not taking risks at sight." Odd Japanese Legends. There are man> delightful legends ahont old statues of the gods la Japan In tbe Hase temple at Kamakura, high on the crest of a hill overlooking tbe hay, la a great glided kwannon of camphor wood?an eleven-faced Image of the Goddess of Mercy?which for cenI tnrtes has hearkened te the prayers . of the fishermen. A long time ago, In I the dim past when dragons were | abroad in tbe land and gods condej scended to play with men, sotne fisher ; men saw a great light shining ont at ' sea. writes Rlsle F. Well in Asia. They sailed In their junk toward the light and fonnd the Image and ever since have worshiped at her shrine. At the same time a similar Image of Kwannon, also made of camphor wood floated In at Yamato and was placed In the Hase-no-Kwnnnon, a temple that was the favorite resort of conr! tiers In the Nsra period." It Is still todsy a popular temple for pilgrims who come In the spring, when the cherries are in full blossom and all the lanterns are lighted to transport themselves back to the daya when the gods were young. The Mango Industry. TKa Pnt.nl/*.. * ? mi vimt UI luirixn M-eu una piBUT tntroductlon of the United States Department of Agriculture has assembled. through the work of Its explorers and through exchange with the British Blast Indian departments of agriculture, one of the largest collections of selected mango varieties In the world There are no\f fruiting at the plant introduction held station, Miami, Fla.. about twenty varieties this year, and these represent the selections from more than seventy sorts of this great fruit. Some of these have scarcely ! iuore fiber than a freestone peach and can be cut open lengthwise and eaten as easily with a spoon us a Rock.v Ford cantaloupe. They have an Inde acrlbably agreeable aroma remlnlsceni ' of pineapples. The mango tree, when It Is in hearing, is a gorgeous sight, foi It Is a large long-lived tree and the golden-yellow fruits as they hang 1r ! great clusters from the dark gre-w ! foliage make one of the great tropic il | plant sights of the world.?ludlanap > lis News. Wanted Further Information. The suddenness with which th? great war broke out. and the cenfuslor a# minH fliof nif??r?nhb | wa tuitxi ? ? w?vi iwvaa nuup w ill. 1 were not !n a position to follow closely i the course of events flay hv day. It i amusingly shown by this story cah! <n , Bveryhody'a Magazine. A Brltlsh'artrnlnlstratlve official, sui I tloned In a village 'n the Interior nt ! Africa. JuRt after the outbreak of W?t received the-following telegram frou, hla bureau chief: "War declared. Ar reat all enemy aliens at once." Two days later the bureau chief was handed the following reply j 'Have arrested two Krt-nchmen, ? j Dutchman three OermanR. two Aroerl cans, a I'ohirider, three tlusslaNi aue an Italian. Plense tell n?e whim w *?* a* war wfth*" Atlanta, Nov. 8 (By the Associated Press).?The Democratic solid South is again a reality as a result of the general election. In Tennessee Governor Taylor, a Republican lender, was defeated by Austin Peay, a Democrat, and Cordell Hull, chairman of the Democratic committee, regained his congressional seat , In Virginia a Democrat carried the disticf..3fjti?h has been won by the Republicans for 20 years. . ?. u . uwmiwiu L IIJIIII ill m ? 4\ H^*4r .. i lt*km,.UW.N?r. 8 (By the Associatad Pre:>). ~ fl wrsoty-seven men, < member* of the tjjpited Mine Workers < of America, u*e scheduled to face 1 Judge D. T. Hartwell in Circuit Court ? Nc^embe^ ?; vhatrrW; *to- W?'indict- > meats, with murder, conspiracy to 1 murder, rioting .and assault to rour- < der. ; ' ; l Vhe charges are the outgrowth of 1 the killing of 19 non-union men 'near Herrin June 22, following the attack i on the -1 .ester strip mine. < Ninety-two of the indictments i charge murder, 59 allege conspiracy 1 to murder, 58 dioting, and the remain- i ing 54, "assault to murder. 1 The first case on the docket ac- < | cuses 48 of the defendants of the mur- i dei of Howard Hoffman of Hunting, ton, Indiana, a Steam shdvel -operator, i Judge Hartwell has indicated that i this case, because of its position on the docket, will be called to trial first, 1 although Attorney General Edward J. Brundage, who directed the wodk of | the. grand jury, said he preferred firBt i to try Otis Clark, the first man indicted. charged with the murder of C. K. McDowell, the mine superintendent, i und the first mine man killed. Since the original indictments were returned the grand jury, at an adioi.rned session, reindicted the 48 men mimed jointly for the murder of Hoffnmn, charging them with the murder r>)' Ignace Kubinis, one of the nonunion men wounded in the mine fight, fti.binis died in the Herrin hospital after the first session of the grand juvy had recessed. If the attorney general carries out a threat to disniiss the joint indictment for the murder of Hoffman rather than go to trial with it first, the next case up will be a joint indictment charging 18 men with the murder of Antonio Mulkavich. , The Herrin troubles were the result of an attempt to operate the strip mine in the heart of a strongly unionized county during the coal strike last summer. In its formal report the special g'-and jury which investigated the af inir declares that the noting and murders were the result of a conspiracy. This conspiracy, the jury said, originated among the mine union officials. Hugh Willis, of Herrin, member of the state executive board of the union, who is under tment for murder and a. sault to niuvjer, was said to have guaranteed that "the union will pay'' for guns and ammunition seized in ITerrin hardware stores before several hundred armed men took up the march on the mine. The grand jury did not return any indictments in connection with the fatal shooting of the union men the afternoon preceding the riot. In its report the grand jury staled that jio evidence justifying indictments was oilered. According to a statement made by Allen Findlay, timekeeper at the mine, before the coroner's jury, C. K. McDowell, mine superintendent, shot two union men with a high-powered v.'lle as they were in the woods n^id the edge of the mine property. Findiay told the jury that he saw the men, throw their hands in the air and fall immediately after McDowell fired. Col. Samuel H. Hunter of the Illinois Ntaional Guard, testifying before E. J. May, arbitrator of the state nriustrial commission, said that Mr. McDowell, mine superintendent, was instrumental in starting the trouble. Col. Hunter declared that McDowell telephoned him the aftamoon of June 21. the day before the riots, and said, "We killed two or three union men." Personal investigation developed that men were shot down by McDowell, Col. Hunter testified. The grand jury report incorporates s telegram from John L. Lewis, president. of the United Mine Workers of America, sent to State Senator William Sneed, president of the miner's local here, concerning some of the nftn at the strip mine. They were to ui iremun as cummon scriKeoreaKers, Mr. Lewis said, because- the steam shoveler's union to which they belonged had been outlawed by the American Federation of Labir. Following posting of this telegram in Williamson county, the grand jury report says, preparations for the attack on the mine began. Practically No Escape As a present to their first baby Major Henry Vaughan and Mrs. Vaughan, who moved to New York from Spartanburg, S. C., were given a fancy bred Pekinese dog. They moved out to the country for the summer and sent for Sallie, -the old negro cook, to come up and look after the baby and Ming Toy, the dog. Ming Toy had never seen a cat before. So, when a big tomcat came to the back porch, Ming Toy, in the strongest bark he knew, promptly Layed at the cat, showing great bravery for such a foolish looking dog. Sallie looked out the back door. "Ming Toy," she advised, "lemme tell you sump'n. You'd better <Juit yore projekin' wid dat tomcat. Fust thing you know, 'at cat gwine to git mad and 'at ain't gwine to be no place lor no dog laik you. Ef'n 'at ole cat gits started he's gwine turn you ever way?but loose!"?Saturday Evening Post, Our store wil clot* each terming from 8:5$ to for morning prayer service. ;r HARRIS-WOODWARD CO. Good Thiafh to Eat V-jtejs u-Nai ?K*j?uaa i mm London, Ho*, t i|(fa 3w}VyC> Iit shipbuilding returns ft' 'h-^ ytv j tor ended in September, ; > that merchant tonnage W : itrOction in the United ' V v> .k -vi* September 30 amounted . v .o t' tons. This represents a i .^uctiop o? ], about 802,000 tens as con. lared wi * it,; the total at end of thtf1 pet\ o\\ , ;a .V ; ter. ~ \\ . The total, however, induce ; *.. JU Btderable amount of tonnr. ? ..i . J 000 tons) on which work . ,v r. suspended for some time. 1/ t:.v ? i htis amount for purposes of ~r fp.ptw ; son with figures for normi.t > the merchant tonnage actual v t dor construction in the United Iv ;*?*.m amounted to 1,198,000 tons. The average tonnage untie f onstruction during the twelve rvtntha , immediately preceding the v. was 1,890,000, or 692,000 tons m< ~c than the present figures. ' ^ The total merchant tonna/e now building abroad amounts to 1,086,511 U..i .L.?i oca AAA LUCID, UUW IUVIUUUIO AUVUt LUU)VUV IVII1 upon which work has been suspended, leaving about 829,000 tons actually under construction. The tonnage building abroad is about 230,000 tons lower than the total building at the end of .June last, the figures for the leading cOun^ tries pre: Italy 210,114 tons; France 197,065 tons; Holland 177,024 tons; United States 147,066 tons; and Japan 96397 tons. These figures do not take into account the tonnage building in Germany and at Dantsig, for which no returns are available, but it is estimated that the tonnage under construction in Germany at the presen time is abou 350,000 tons and at Dantzig 40,000 tons. Two Dark* Sides "Cyrus Rasp ran a grocery store down on the corner for about 26 years," related old Riley Rezzidew of Petunia, "and as he done so utilized * about half of his time in denouncing the public far a lot.of thieving, hypo- ! orites, who prayed loudly with one \ hand on the Sabbath and beat him * olit of hii just due's with the other on week days, figgeratively speaking, of * course. Said he ort to know, if any body did, that 65 per cent of all hu- ! inanity was intentionally dishonest. \ "Well, then a feller came along and gave him about twice what it was . worth for his store. And ever since j he has been declaring that 90 per cent of the retailers are-and always have been thieves and robbers, and men- ' tioning that he ort to know if any*- * body does. And as far as I can make out, he's pretty nearly right on both propositions."?Kansas City Star. * Hooch Mill Blew Up . ' > J Charleston, Nov. 6.?Mathias Mid- < dleton died yesterday about noon at ' Foper hospital as a result of injuries \ sustained when a still that he was said to be operating on James Island ! exploded. Arthur Champagne also * being injured and Dick Singleton ea raping unhurt. After Champagne ' was given medical treatment he was ' lodged at the county jail for a preliminary hearing which was given ! this morning, Singleton was also ar. iested. Champagne was place under $3,000 bond to appear at the court of genera) sessions in February for violation of the state prohibition act. Magistrate Gerarty holding the hearing. Singleton is held as a witness. Middleton's arms and left leg were broken and badly scalded. He was about 25 years of age. Coroner Mansfield held an inquest into the death today, and it was found that Middletpn "came to his death November 5, 1922, at the Roper hospital from injuries' leceived when an illicit still, which | he was operating on James Island, exrloded." - Dots of Delta This section is having a nice shower of rain this morning and it is very much needed. This community is free from crop gathering. Com and cotton are very short around here, .while some few ore making plenty of corn to do them another year. Our community has had several cases of that painful dengue fever and it is "bad stuff." If any and wishes to know the symptoms of the disease, it really starts like the "flue", sneezing, sore throat, headache, a high fever rises and it makes a complete chill and doesn't cease until the fever is gone. The truth of the fever, you become completely crazy and stay in that fix until you are ready to get cw or neo. zi comw at. once ana i leaves at once and generally it spends about a week with any one, I want to praise Union town for being honored with such a preacher and I want to praise God for sending such a man as Gipsy Smith to our town and I hope he may stick to the Bible truths and fear no man's toes and bruise his heel and s(cin his head if needed. I am glad The Union Daily Times can furnish every sermon. * Black Rock school has started in full blast with two beautiful young ladies as teachers?Miss Rogers and l&iss Campbell. Mile. Decile Sorel, the well-known French actress who has come to America "to give a series of lectures on Parisian fashions and Parisian ltfe has brought with her half a hundred mtcrnlflrAMt. crowns and shout as m?nv hats. This superb warkrobe is carried in 86 large trunks and is fdid to be insured for a sum in excess - f $160,000. c - * ; ' \/. - ttmr- OP ELECTTC FOR . . t HARRIS JAMI vtri House 7 . . ! 106 899 * >D*rch ....... 68 188 L K. Mills ..... 66 64 ~:>tal 814 481 / ' James, McAlpine and 1 7"' . \" DOING THE RIGHT TH At the right time to fulfill the requi ihe quality of the service that we a It is such Service that has given us Bailey Undertj A Show In SA At some not very distant t may be forced to think very i .And when it comes to a shov ladder of success will you cl A show-down in savings is [ saver. And the only remedy start early with honest appli lr.; > with determination and regu Y VC j "Large Enough to Serve Any?? cniz .NAT ION AJ , t 1111 I I 1 1 1 1 I 1 I I 1 I 111111 1 I I 1 OUR ST( ! Colui : I Rec< > IS NOW C ? i All the latest song h ; Hawaiian selections, h * Garher-Davis [ j BRADLEY-ESTI It 11111111 n 11111 m i u 111 i Mr. C. D. Mitchell subscribers on the Western way. Mr. De Aubrey Grefl scribers on the Eastern side Each man will have the county on the given side, subscribers. Heln us by ri Men's Prayer Program For Gipsy Smith Meetings Meetings held from 9 to 9:30 every j morning, at the Gipsy Smith Taber-I nacle. 1 Our purpose is to begin on time' and stop at the appointed hour. .Thursday Morning, November 9: H. F. Alston, leader; W. C. Lake, alternate. Friday Morning, November 10: S. M. Rice, leader; B. B. James, alternate. Men and brethren, God has blessed or id is blessing the mep who are coming to these meetings. We make, no pretense of formality; we come not to! criticise or to sit in judgment, but to humble ourselves before God, to invoke his spirit, to divest our lives and hearts of anything and everything that would prevent our usefulness and service to God and our fellow men. It is a glorious sight to see m'en who never fed a public devotion, standing up and witnessing for Jesus Christ, as they lead these meetings and pray and testify, and to you, men and young men, who have not as yet! attended the men's prayer meetings. Listen, if others are willing to come, to leave their businesses, to pray for] you, for your life, your health, yourj soul's salvation, for the blessings of God up^n your hearts, your homes, yopjf town, yopr business. Is it not the least you c?n do?to come and wait with us through this halif hour season of prayerT We are praying for yon and your*. Tomorrow wa want to devote a season of prayer for specific blessings and mercies, let every man come with a petition in hi* heart, and when the opportunity la offered, do not fail to make that petition to the God who hear* and answer* prayer, if only a sentence, a single petition; God hear* not for our much speaking, but for the earnestness of oar plea. "War plea backed -by the prayer* ef IS LAKE McALPINC fdUAftB ) 210 186 146 .1 76 164 vm 1 /?< 76 16 ; '47 ' ** - >99 861 864 866 " Pollard are elected. UNG ' rements of our profession constitutes re at all times in position to render, our present reputation. y -if iking Company.' t -| * , ? ''v? Down . k * . VINGS! r V' ime in your future life you seriously of money i.atters. ^ y.. v-down,. which round of the aim? often disappointing to the we know of for this is to ication of system combined larity. .; ? ; Strong Enough to Protect AIL" L BANiC n n i n n i n nm in nu| )CK OF if mbia i? >rds i i OMPLETE : i; I -4 r. ? its, dance music and : ' j ; ? winding the famous J r - j lance Records ES COMPANY 1 ? ; 1111 n 111 m mi t ii i in i' ^ will collect from Tim? side of the Southern Rail- 8 ;ory will collect from sub- il i of the Southern Railway. 1 territory throughout the fl We commend tham to our I rzS 1 - v the praying men of Union can move heaven to bring things to pass, the 3j )ike#of which we have not seen in Un?. ion. Meet with us tomorrow and let us not fail to enter in. L. L. Wagnon, ^ For the Men's Prayer Com. SPECIAL ADVERTISEMENTS FOR SALE?Imperial coal; fine lump coal. You will be pleased with it. ^ Phone 153-W. R. W. McDow. " 152S-4t ^ FOUND?On court house steps election day, an Ever-Sharp pehciL. Owner can get by paying for this ad and calling on R. A. Oliphant. Upd ' * .4 * ' ,< * Green Street Church The Indies' aid society has finished their report for the year's work and * I am glad to say it has been a spies-. did success and especially do I scant to thank our efficient treasurer, Hrs. W. C. Culberson, who has been treaa? , uier for the last Ave years, and also | each member who has so nobly iei~ , kponded to my call >> ( J | Mrs. Mildred Lybraad, V,-' 1 Preeident. j. i | Notice, Confederate Veterans! ? aW 1 All Confederate Veterans of Union county are respectfully invited to Join ?& Camp Giles, No. 708, on 8*tnn|ap next, November 11th, to partteipato . ' in the Armistice Day parade. Meet at the Union high school 4# building ot 10:80 o'clock. J. M. Otdon , N Commander. : ' U F. M.Farr, ; ' i530-2tpd ^ AdjqtanO ^ -mb Miss Marie Lleyd, the popular Mag* lish actress who passed away in ten- ^ ;j don recently, is said to have earned .