VOL XXI No. 81.
COLUMBUS, Ml!, SUNDAY MOilMNC. OCTDf.rR 24. If IS.
deem shocks cbieie wm
WEiiiEMtt m civic chamber:
II 81' BllUSlf
13 ffiCEPI I1FFEC
MmnmiiCAVU turur ( ommikcul ( t i n r.r.
COL U MB
i r. j ,. f
' VV A Y ( If A
f If! I S . I It
TO I JT. ATM BY CLUMAN
:.! to!' u i M'lHfi
I f'DI I V
I'll IV M r :
M AI.l Till; 'lUil'
"I-HEI'AHKDTO tllOl.U lll.KCn ION
IWIV SIIKSAYSj 'HJ;)AY Mill IT
Teuton idirrt Weep Thejr
Olwy OrdVrt to Shol En
..n Ion, Oct. 2'.'. Kliih Caw II.
Hie K.nirb'di nur exccutf-d ljr the
Orr'ans nt UriKwIn, Iiil hrnvo'y
VI;i'n li h put to drath I y
Teuton firing nquml in th dnikne
of the early mornir.if vf Orf ber 21,
(i.'-pite the efforts rf the American
legation to save her life, rh sh.iwci
the sime calmness thnt she dbplayoti
before the court martial thnt wn
t.'iicetl her to death for helping tol
diers cs .ipe from Belgium.
Miss Cavell refused to be blind
folded. A dispatch from Amsterdam
quotes hur hs saying,"I urn not
afraid to die."
It ntat '8 that when Miss Cavell
faced the firing squad she wore the
nursing uniform which had been her
costume while in the hospital where
she nursed British, Belgium und
German FIdieis alike. On her bosom
.she hud pinned a small Union Jack.
The filing squad that killed Mis
Cavell consisted of Landstrum sol
diers from the Brussels garrison.
Some of its members, the Amsterdam
dispatch actrled, wept as they obeyed
the order to fire upon her. Miss Cay-ell's
body was buried in the ceme
tery at Ixelles, a suburb of Brussels,
and probably will remain there until
after the war. When hostilities end
her remains will be brought to Lon
don and imposing funeral services
The buret of indignriion that swept
over England when it was learned
that Mist Cnvoll had been executed
was inteit'iifi.Hi today by the publi
cation today of the official records
Brand Whitlock, American minister
to Belgium, upon his efforts to save
Auburn 25, A. nd M. 0; at Bir
mingham. U. of A., 16, Tulan 0, at Tuca
loota. Vanderbilt 93, U. of.M. 0, M
Mr. Robert Betts, who is a student
at the A. and M., is spending the
week-end here with homefolk.
COLLEGE STUDENT ENJOYS
ELABORATE AFFAIR WAS HELD
IN CHAPEL OF I. I. & C
The annual college wedding, which
is supposed to unite the junior and
freshman classes took place last
evening in the chapel of the Indus-
tiial Institute und College, and was
n very gorgeous and beautiful af
The chapel was elaborate iy ccor-
r.tea in a color scheme of yellow and
white. The chandeliers were decora
ltd in velW chrysanthemums and
jvh.te tulle. In the background
r.if on cast a soft light over the
The wedding ceremony was very
impressively ioid by Miss Mary Rou
dibush, of the physical trainliig de-
naitment. Hie bride. Miss Lcusie
l.1i, of Jackson, was radiently beau
t.ful in a waite satin dress with tiain
wearing a veil and carrying bride's
roses. The (.joorn, Miss Cov. Cook
ot Hattieshurg, was handsome in the
regulation evening suit. Miss Nett'e
Grace, of Macon, was the pretty
maid of honor, while Miss Almarinc
Brown, of Pontotoc, was the best
man. The following six young
ladies, dressed in handsome cos
tumes of yellow, and carry
ing yellow chrysanthemums, acted tis
bride's maids: Misses Hoi tense
Stoner, Rachael Mclnnis, Fay Lamp
ton, Nell Carter, Martha Eggleston
and Ruth Landrum. The groomsmen
were: Mi ses Ruth Culley, Mil
died Bennett, Bentley Gondy
Winnifred Young. Oden Fer-
rell and Mattie Pegues. Miss Iouis
Cox. of this city, gava the bride
Immediately after the ceremony
a reception was held, and delicious
I viic-,iiioti.' Atfe C'.'VCi it
W.r-nhr'thip Cjinip'it'in V. ill
He Continued Info I lie C'.t
At a Meet ,,t to l tl (i! ' ;i t
ker for tbe 1 humlier if ( m
merie mcnil.i i h-j In Id In I'c of f
of the ti iit.'x-r on l inl;iy inrl.t , it
' i '- I to i'iit ruie t'n Ciirn
pnign vir iit'i tl.i-t week, w'h the
I'b'M ef ViMimr u.h lurre ti lit of
nepiher' i. msible by the time of
the election of ofi'iiers and tli rector-,
whiili t.ikei Awe in the city
hall on Tuesday flight at 7::t"
The workers have raised t date
a fund of $:,(mhi per year for a per
iod of three yearn, and it is confi
dently believed that the mm will be
increased to an excess of $l,0HH by
Tuesday ni;'lit. One hundred and six
ty persons or firms have signed cai'd
to ilaie, which iy by far liie h" 1
m-'nibersbip li-t thai 'tas evet bev:i
go'ten touelh"!' in Colnmbus.
The Board of Directors on Wed
ni'iul: y ni;;ht decided to make the
reorganisation complete from the
'rround u;, a, id as a result they have
ordered rent out to the entire mem
bership the referendum produced
below. The referendum method of
election is the most satisfactory way
of conducting such n matier in the
oxne.ienee of numerous organiza
tions iii different sections of the
"The Chamber of Commerce in
its re-creation is makln,; a clean
slate and starting anev in pvery
Way. On Tue'xlny, October aCtli, at
7;3p o'clock in the city hull a me-t-ing
of the entire membership will be
new constitution and by-laws for the
lepartment plan of organization and
to elect a new board of directors.
"Carefully consider all available
material in Columbus, and then fill
out below with the names of the men
who are your choice to hold the re-
pective positions in the new Cham
ber of Commerce. Remember that
the Chamber has a serious work
ahead of it. Also remember that a
genial fellow," or a "good mixer"
will not necessarily make an effic
ient president or a competent de
partment head. The Chamber of
Commerce should select men to re
sponsible positions because of their
fitness and aptitude.
"The three highest mentioned by
the referendums will be placed in
nomination the night of the meet
ing, one of the three to be elected
for each position. The referendum
gives you an opportunity to use your
1. For President; 2. for Vice-
President; 3. for Director of Organ
ization Affairs;. 4. for Director of
Retail Affairs; 5. for Director of
Public Affairs"1, 6. for Director of
Agricultural Affairs; 7. for Directoi
of Business Affairs; 8. for Director
at Large; 9. for Director at Large;
10. for Director at Large.
"It is important that this referen
dum be returned, filled out, not la
ter than 5 o'clock Tuesday evening
October 26th. It is your duty as a
member of the Chamber of Com
merce to use this referendum."
The officers and directors are very
anxious that a full attendance be had
at the meeting on Tuesday night. In
addition to the election of officers
at this meeting will be read and
adopted the program of work for
the organization for the ensuing yer.r.
This program is being built on sug
gestions of the entire membership as
a result of a referendum that lias
been circulated among the members:
You are invited to carefully con
sider the three questions following
and w rite in the blank spaces the an
swers to them:
"These questions are intended to
elicit from the members of the
Chamber of Commerce mature opin
ions of the work this organization
should place on its program for the
coming year. The first question is
frankly expected to bring a purelvlfar h.. i,-n vprv snt jsfai.tr.rv -
selfish answer. The second question ( there are yet many K0W thinfrs to
will produce plans for progress out-!conie
side of your own line of work; it will
demand "enlightened selfishness" in'
"(1) What in your opinion is the
thing of first importance that should
be undertaken by the Chamber of
Commerce to improve trade condi
tions and opportunities in your line
'(2) What, as a citizen, do you
', . ji
ELECT MRS. WILLIAM BALDWIN
AS PRESIDENT OF THE NEW
The ladies of Columbus at a
meeting held in the Chamber of
Commerce offices on Friday afu.r
nnnn. organized i C;.ic Imm'ove
ment League, wnh the ' followintr of
ficers: President, Mrs. WiUnim
Baldwin; vice-president, Mrs. I
Loeb; secret a ry -treasurer, Mrs. J.
N. Harker. This organization is tc
be allied with the Chamber of Com-1
nierce in tlie improvement
civic matters in Columbus.
LIES DF GOLiSIS FORM
AH HE1AENI LEAGUE
A membership committee of two"" U1" wn,l M '"ne ""i"'1"'1 j
ladies in each ward was appointed j nm 10 approve plans which would i
for the purpose of securing members
for the new organization. A com
mittee was also appointed to build
a tentative program of work for the
organization, both committees to re
port back at a meeting to be hold in
the rooms of the Chamber of Com
merce on next Friday morning ot 10
The ladies of Columbus realize
that before the men in the city tan
do much in the advancement of bus
iness conditions, there mus.t be a
good, clean city as a foundation, and
the Civic Improvement League will !
towards civic improve-
GOOD PLAY IS EIJ0IE0
IT GOUJMBOS TKEATHE
"THE WINNING OF BARBARA
WORTH," WAS THE ATTRAC
TION THURSDAY NIGHT.
"The Winning of Barbara Worth," i attack; a fleet of almost 175 destroy
a dramatized version of Harold Bell I RI"1 "luadrons of huge sea go
Wrieht's novel of the west, was the'.'" submarines to opt ate with the
attraction at the opera house Thnrs- j hle squadrons at great distances
ray evening. The play as it was pre-j'rori1 nore.
sented was even stromrer than the, For the army thee would be at
book. Thc scenic effect was gc-od;
ana eacn cnaracter was wen portray -
ed. Gertrude Baker as "Barbara
Worth," was a winsome young girl,
ana ner sweet vivacious manner won
.1 1 -! it .1
tne auaience. r.acn 01 tne omer cnar-
acters were aoove tne average, anc.poweriui guns yet nu.u, anu a asiiwiii (ii.souss the border situation with
the play in its entirety was a success
and enthusiastically received.
Columbus people should be very
grateful to Mr. Burris, manaw of
the opera house, for bringing first would give assurances of ample sup
class shows here. The attraction; so'pliex of sniall arms and field amuni-
believe the' Chamber of
should first undertake for the goo
of the city at large, and what heln'inch guns, and two 3-inch anti air
- in time, or thought, will you render
toward that end?
you prefer to work!
'J. 'iA - -
lb ee mmi m
m m Mwm.
WOODROW WILSON WILL nELIV.'
ER ADDRESS ON RATIONAL
DEFFNSF. NOV. 4.
Washington, Oi t.
ueiensc program mat or Miao.y means ,
an expenditure on the ur.-P and navy ,
i r . . i ..... i i ... ...
n upwuiiMot :x i-imoii o-ti. s .m i"eiChu,-h here, cordially invites the
next stx yours will :,t t ; i be: ore t . ,)(.0)le of the dty to atun(l ,he r.
people by President Wilson Nov. 4Viva, 8orvioM whi,h will ,T;n lhis
when he goes to New York to make moniins at n oVI)t.k conut.e, ,y
his first public address since the;Rev. cieorpe F. Barton, of Winona,
scope of the policy on which his ad- iw RnilpP, . r1Iltllll. rtf a t.,..i,...
ministration has embarked became
known. lie will speak before the)
Manhattan Club on national defense
a . i ...u : ..i. l i ii i
almost oouoie tne navy and (pum-
ruple the trained Pgnting foiies
ashore within a few years.
With the estimate of the war and
Navy Departments submitted for the spending Sunday heiv with bis moth
coming year, the breadth of the ad- u Mrs. A. C. Ilalbert
ministration's policy 11s to prepared
ncs is being realized. It shapes up
in totals as follows:
Navy For new ships and increas
ed personnel in five years, $500,
Army-For reserve material (arms
and ammunition) within four
For the new continental army and
the proposed increase in the regular
army 2(i,000,000. (This amount
probably wil be a continuing and if
anything increasing appropriation
through the first six years period
which would make the total expen
diture at thnt time, If loC.OOO.OOO.)
43 Capital Ship, ty 1925.
According' to plans laid out by the j
Navy and War Department experts
these expenditures would produce by'
1925 a first line of drendnaughts and
battle cruisers, numbering forty-,
three; a fleet of coast defense sub-J
marines that would fringe the Atlan-i
tic and Pacific coasts with an almost j
solid line of interior defence against
, i, ic ni,,, u.... t
the end of six years a trained force
, 01 i.jmi.ouii men, innuiwig a reu'u -
1 lar army of 140,000 and the proposed
.continental army and reserves; a ring
i ot iuny mannea roast oeienses, 1
I I . il ( .-I ..il
equippeu wnn tne larger anu m..M
reserve of field guns, machine -'unsl
1 'i 1 t 'A' t I
nowitzers ana inn gun uinuiuuon. in
addition the enormously increased
capacity of private munition plants
A definite step towfvrds enlarging
the navy was taken today when con
tracts were let for tw nty-two of the
fighting craft authorised by the last
congress. There are tix big cruiser
destroyers, thirty knot boats, each to
1 1 carry twelve torpedo tubes, four 4
j craft guns; and sixteen coast defense
submarines, each displacing more face fighting. The day set a new
fi,r srn ,i ,;Mr,. niiklrMri for tb department in the
........ . , . v . . .j v. . ...... i
a 3-inch disappearing rifle for sur-1 number of contracts awarded.
Berryman in WaihingtOrt Star,
seccnq wis will
stibt ieihiili jut
sr.RVICKS TO BE CONDUCTED
BY REV. GEORGE BARTON,
Rev. W. 1. Allen, who recently
U) Columl,Ufl from VMn, to ac-
a fa to thc Serond Baptist
will i hrect the music.
This eV(nip hl,,.vi(,lls wi BfJin )(,
held at 7:30 o'clock. During the week
meetings will be conducted in tho af-
t(!,.,K)0n llt 3 oVlotk iuu, ,,a(.h nint
Mr. Will Ilalbert, (f Corinth, ii
Mr. Arthur Ilalbert, of the A. &
M. College, is spending the we.'k-end
here with homefolk.
Mrs. II. L. Hoyt, of New Orleans,
a recent guest of Mrs. W. S. Slack.
loft for her home on Fri.lay last.
Mr. Herbert Stnnley spent the
past week in Birmingham on busi
ness. HE TROOPS SEN!
REGIMENT IS HELD
IN READINESS TO GO TO
Washington, Oct. 22. In addition
to strengthening the military force
on the Mexican border, by ordering
the 2Xth Infantry from Galveston,
1 and holding another regiment in
readiness, President Wilson conferr
P(J tod wUn Attorney-General
-.Ka 5 .i
, ,t,mrtment 0f justice agents to the
j ' K,- Arredono Carranya
j representativet who leaves tomorrow,
, . Carranza, and it is understood
A detachment of Troop L, Sixtn
cavalry, killed two supposed bandits
late today who were crossing the Hio
Grande, at Sanpcdro ranch, twelve
miles from Brownsville. Mayor
Brown, of Brownsville, has called a
meeting of representatives of border
towns to be held Saturday to consid
er the situation. The meeting here
Thuiwday resulted in telegrams be
ing sent to Washington urging on the
government the necessity of co-operation
with the Carranza government
in suppressing outlawry.
I f.iit !' y
( IIIMIII Mil!
Mil! ill! I
' if... I r
e llh-lt '
-..(.!, nf it
1 . 1 I 1.
pu c- of H.e ir I.,' i . I 1,
( i.ll.nit-r, ,. m,, (I,,.
d'Mi'-t le-ll'l ;n n I i I i i .
'I lie We t J'.-ii I ,-,, I i ti
n n ! i
nilttee ot i it i en i f Ih.u
l he !
'I In i Till I,,,. :l f,
mmi!i of Vi e-t poior, .,-,1 ,
Hi-Ill to thit iKv. A!:.-1
i lie j i:h i(ial
I :; 1 . a 1)11 i t : L v
1 1 ni
It V bull. li i of M
Wa delivered .j .l,!t;e T. f. K ill!
oili-h, Wiiii i e-I'i.n.'eil In U
Mr. P. V. M.ier, editor of ih- (',,
lumluis 1 viieb. Mayor . t i',i
ter. an. I rotary of the Chaniber of
Commerce. W. il. Carter, of tl:..-i ,-i:.
and .h'di'c V. A. Crit: , of We-t I'm ,i,
made dinrt talks.
At 1 1 o't I.k k the party left foi
Aberdeen and were nu t a ,',e- h niii
of Mr. .J.inuM K.ans, a few n'.ik"
south of Muhion. A short ;top va
liiaue ni i ne r.vans place, w hei i
sights of ii teic-t were seen, an mi
hiih w:i the immense dniy.
Vpon arriving nt Alienltcn nt 1
o'clock the 'i esters were -I'-itin
tertained royn ly. ni"e'i vv vis
at the city ha!!, and Hon. 1.
Hous ton made a warm wolcopie ml
dres. Jle was responded to by Mr.
P. W. Maer. Boosting talks were 1 en
made by Hun. .1 nines T. l!.rri-.o,i
Mr. W. II. Carter and Mr. Parke
Beeves of this city. A reception nnl
lunch were later enjoyed at the K!k;'
Through the kindness of Mr. Ii.
L. Kuykendall, manager of the
Princess Theatre, who is ever public
spirited, the Princess orchestra ac
companied the boosters, and thn
music contributed much to the
pleasure of all. " ''
Relief Sent Hurricane Sufferer.
.Some time since Rev. W. S
Slack, rector of S. Paul's Episcopal
church, made an appeal through the
columns of the press of Columbus
fo. itssi.st.ame for the sufferers from
the recent hurricane which visited a
portion of his former mission field.
In response to this appeal the sum
of 'H was re-eived and sent to
the Hon. Mart 111 llehiman, mayor of
Naw Orleans for distribution in those
places, and acknowledged by him
ome days nro. The large boxes. of
plendid clothing were shipped on
Saturday, October Ifi, and the mayor
has acknowledged them as follows
New Orleans, Oct. 10, 1;H."
Rev. W. S. Slack,
St. Paul's Church,
Columbus, Miss., ,
Dear Mr. Slack:
"I am in receipt of lours of the
Kith inst. enclosing bill of lading cov-
ring two boxes of clothing, marked
for destination. I shall see that they
are shipped in accordance with your
I am happy to say that all of mil
people are enjoying good health, and
trust that you and yours are doing
Very truly yours,
MARTIN' BF.IIRM X,
CUrm Kimball Young at the Prince
Monday, and Paramount Fea
The attraction at the Princess for
Monday, October 2" th, is Clara Kim
ball Young in "Marrying Money." a
smart comedy of society life in five
reels, lavishly mounted, beautiful set
tings, a bevy of pretty girls, and
many other attractions that make
for a succestful production.
Admission "c and 10e.
The ''Paramount" attraction for
Tuesday the 2th, is Clyde Fitch's
famous dramatic success, "The Moth
and the Flame," a powerful drama
of society life that has been t'.aboc
atcly staged, featuring Irene Howly
and Edward Morant with the entice
Famous Players Stock Company in
support. A magnificent production.
Admission for Tuesday, children,
5c; adults 15c.
f r, tf tti
i i rll m '.
i ir !
'. nun ,t
-I t'.e 1,1 I
! i e
. heeli -!l.
,' I ,
i e v. el
e tot y
e ;il!ies either
or proved to
and H jmaniaiis their nt :!-
i do -o
or un' H tlieir opei-'it,' ii
. i !a : a -i,...e wbu h nild a--hoin
tlu-ir coiiiitiies would not
ii 1 1
i . .
un ly forces of the Central
ol i heir Tu i i! -Ii or Bills en
1 h -i e ,.; mi in, lienl ion be-e or in
'.he i: pil.'.ls of tiie oilier members of
:!ic oiiitdruple entente powers t
minimi-.e the eiious:ioss of the sit
uation in Seivia, The An tro -German
nii'i I !u lira 1 lan campaign i-i de
veiopmg -low';,-, ti'it the pU.n.s are
now fairly dear. The Att-tro-Gennan
'enter is advaiicing down the Mur.i
vii vjilley from Semindiu, while tne
!''!;. a.','l-. 'jl'r j ,.t uc !.-' thi.s - v.l-
b-v to the ..iu'ii und command the
I'elg.radi Ni.-h railway. The Austro
(bwmans l,a' three other forces en
gaged, one in the tiorth'.ve. t n ir
Shabat. one nt Belgrade and tae
fluid, which his not yet crossed t'le
Danube, about Or-snva.
On 'he other fronts operation -j
are ciiii.-eleiei! to l,e more favorable
to the i.llie-. the Russians, taking
advantage of the removal of Gtrmin
: rmps to iein''nree Field Marshall
"nn lli'ieilcbnrg, for his drive at
Itii'a, which seems to have been
clunked, have been delivering fierce
strokes at th" German center a. id iu
'!a! '( ia. In all of these they have had
HftFFEHIKGS OF INTEREST
m HERE Ai THERE
GI31 OF NEWS FROM OVER 1 HE
COUNTRY GIVEN IN A BRIEF
President Wilson in a recent proc
lamation designating Thursday,
Nov. '.", ir; Thattk-giving D iy, called
attention to the fact that the United
States had been at pence, while
most of Kui ope had been at war. "We
hnv( infii able to ns'-'ert our rights
and the rhrhn of mankind without
breach of fri' iei bip wHh the grctt
nations with wiions we have had to
iii ai," -ai'l the p! e-,iiier,t.
urscs School, who was ex--iiooiin
at the order of
eCUteii ;iv snooting HI
Cieim.oi authorities for aiding in tho
e.ca'ie 01' French and British soldiers,
went to her death calmly, glad to di-t
j for her coutOrv, according to Re".
11. T. S. Cahan, the British chaplain
in i'.ru iscls.
NV-v high records in the Amei'iei.rt
export trade made during September,
lire shown in figures made public
Thursday by the Bureau of Foreign
und Domestic Commerce.
Arlington, Va., talked by wireless
telephone with Paris, France. Hono
lulu ulso heard the operator talking
from Arlington. '
More than 3i0 of the 115," boys
who attended the Mississippi A. and
M. College last year, paid all or part
of their year's expenses by work
done on the campus. This is the re
port ju:t given .out by President G.
K. Hiuhtower, who hs personal su
pervision of the employment bureau.
Sixty-seven of these boys were
"working boys." That is they were
employed by the college .Ml day, and
aihcuut'd iitfciiL dvuuul, . 2
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