i. r .
MONDAY, MAY 6
"The Seven Swans"
Christmas isn't ft day, it'n
folks, rt'Vil in the feelinjr
womlt-r tale of fniry
ft feeling. So
for nil who h&ven't lont their make-
Matinee .1:30 nnd 4:4.",.
Clark was never better
than in this.
Nirht 7:45 and 9:00 : "
Admission Children 10 centa. Adult 20 cents.
TUESDAY MAY 7th TUESDAY
Francis X. Bushman and Beverly Bayne
"Red, White and Blue Blood"
A Powerful Drama of Modern Society and it's Snobishness Excellently Staged.
Admission Children B cents : :
, &J2ZlLjt WiaUn
Adults 15 cents
TO PLAY BALL
HERE ON FRIDAY
LARGE CLASS TO CRAD- F
' UATE FROM COLLECE
STATE UNIVERSITY AND A.
AND M. COLLEGE TO
FIRST OF SEASON
j happenings in Society
A SOLDIER'S PLEA.
On the war plains of Picnrdy we nre
driving back the Hun,
On the blood-recked soil we're full
ing dying that this might In
done, On the battle field of Flanders, wc
are holding firm the line.
Won't you help us in our struggle,
you at home, we've left be
hind? Do you ask for what we're lighting?
Let the ones in Belgium tell,
Who have seen their peaceful coun
try. Prussian made into a
Do you ask for what we're lighting?
Let the countries here ex
plain, Who have known the German hor
rors, who have felt the CJer
We are lighting that the babies of
our own free loving land,
May not ever be the victims of the
Prussian's brutal hand.
Won't you help us or you mothers,
help before it is too late,
Won't you help us save your babies
by your working by your
Won't you help us in the struggle,
won't you help us in the
from the Belgian
On the firing line we're standing,
ready, willing, glad to die,
Everything within our power that
democracy might live,
And when death comes we will meet
it, Spartan-like, without a
If we know you're working for u,
you we've left behind at
It's for you we crossed the ocean, to
the bleeding land of France,
Wedding Monday. " '""
The many friends here of Judge
and Mrs. L. E. Oldham, of Oxford,
will be interested, in hearing of the
approaching marriage of their" At
tractive and beautiful young daugh
ter Miss Victoria Oldham, who on
Monday will wed First Lieut. Pete
Allen who is well known here. Lieut.
I Allen, who is from Hattiesburg, has
recently returned from France and
for some time to come will be sta
tioned at a Southern training camp,
i Among those who will attend the
wedding will be Major :and .'Mrs.
I Cornell Franklin, who for two weeks
have been the guests of Mrs. H. S.
Hairston, and who will leave today
for Oxford. Maj. and Mrs. Frank
lin will return to the city the latter
part of the week to spend ten more
days here before going to Honolulu,
Hawaii, to reside.
0 0 0
Home Service Work.
Mesdames Morris Green, Z. P.
Landrum and E. T. Baird and
Messrs. Ira L. Gaston and I. I. Kauf-
'man went to Crawford last Tuesday
to attend the meeting of the Craw
ford auxiliary of the Red Cross.
There was a large crowd in attend
ance, and much interest was taken
in the meeting. After addresses by
Mrs. Green and Mr. Kaufman a
committee as organized for Home
Pretty Recital U
Given By Mite Bell.
Mian Mildred Bell gave her Sen
ior piano recital on Friday evening
and was heard by a large audience.
Miss Bell displayed wonderful tech
nique in her playing of the Hiller
Concerto F minor. She played es
pecially well the' Shubeft number
and the Barcarole MUiatiarre. Miss
Bell is studying under Miss Sanford
and deserves credit for both her and
her teacher. Two ensemble num
bers were- given 'by Misses Annii
Rhodes, Bertha.HaraJ.son, Dorie Dick-
ey and Mary Goza..' The orchestral
part was played beautifully by Miss
Onolia Williamson. , ''."! i ; r
.' ... 0.8 i:V .n
Grounds Will Be Put in Good
Shape by the Street Car
Company For Game.
The first game of college baseball
to be seen In Columbus this season
will be played here next Friday,
when teams representing the Univer
sity of Mississippi and the A. and M.
College will cross bats on the Lake
I I 1 1 a 1 1 . ' v "
The grounds will put in first class Mattie Cavett Thompson,
shape by the Columbus Jtanway,
Light and Power Company and cars
will be operated at frequent intervals
for the Convenience of those who de
sire to witness the contest. The
irame 'will commence at 4 ocldck, and
will doubtless'' be " witnessed by a
large crowd. '
The two teams will play a Beries
of three games in this section, play-
ins? at the A.' and M. College Thurs
day, here Friday and at West Point
Saturday.' ; v
THOMPSON AND CHAPMAN
HAVE NARROW ESCAPE
Compliment Mr. Franklin. ' M"
Mrb. Cornell Franklin, who has
been the recipient of many lovely
affairs during her visit to Mrs. Hugh
Hairston, was the honoree on Wed
nesday afternoon at a delightful
musicals given by Miss Mattie Lou
Brown at her studio in Music Hall
Mrs. Franklin is bright and vivacious
and by her charming personality
tvina the love and friendshiD of those
who have the 'pleasure of meeting
and knowing her. ,
1 ' " id a o ' .
nose in the ground, the rapidly re
volving propeller being smashed to
bits. Later the pieces wejje, ,eagely
carfied off as souvenirs.
.With its progress, thus-Buiioeniy
'-'i II L!..1a unanlAll . Anil
u n ni,.. Remain Interred Here.
was apparently uuui v- , m.in,
' . ... i iL. t.'. aonnip over the remains
over burying its two occupanw uh-um t ,-
klerneath. , Ft-,a peruW.-instant, of Mr, Josepn . .
fraught with terrible . suspense to were heict tnaay f- -irBU
",v" . . . ., i . . . t. o '1a Southern tram
hnfi who helnless v looked on, ine .-rivai oi me
It's for you we draw our bayonets, Service work. They were fortunate
as the German hordes ad- j in securing Mrs. W. S. Turner 8S
vance, 'chairman of this important depart-
Won't you help us, by your praying, ment of the Red Cross.
Here We Are Again, All New
The Annual Swain Joy Week "7T
Near to. & O. Depot
Monday, May 6, I9I8
W I Cuf II! CUCW VlMDA
J .Mil tlfcHM US' mi ow wum I
Oldest In Years
Newest In Ideas
Seats Enough for a Whole Town
A Galaxy of Eminent Entertainers for the 1918
CHAUTAUQUA AND MUSICAL REVUE
MONDAY NIGHT Hal Reid's Meteoric Dramatic Hit
in four acts, "HUMAN HEARTS," and the Big
Musical Revue, "OVER THERE," with singing and
Each Monday Morning at 10:30 the Swain All.Solo
Band will give a Diversified Concert on Main Street
Don't Miss It. . .
Account "Human Hearts" and "Over There," with
Chautauqua Features running 3 hours, the curtain goes
up at 8:10 sharp.
Given For Vuitort-
Another' pretty compliment to
Major and Mrs. Cornell Franklin wa9
hn informal picnic luncheon given
last Tuesday evening by Mr. and Mrs
F. P. Phillips on the banks of the
Buttahatchie river twenty-three miles
north of the-city.1 Those in the par
ty were Mr. and, Mrtfc Phillips, Maj
and Mrs. Franklin, Mrs. Hugh Hair
ston. Miss Anna Terrell Hamilton
and Mr. George Senter. ' '
Mies Windham Entertain v ;
For Piano Student.
Miss Windham complimented th
piano seniors and the members of her
piano class on Saturday afternoon
from 4 to 6 with a Trail party.
Cut flowers were artistically ar
ranged in the parlors and dining
room. An ice and sandwiches were
served, Miss Windham's guests en
joyed the afternoon and it will ever
be a pleasant memory to them of
their college days.
Pretty Recital It
Given la Mutic Hall.
On Friday evening, .April the
26th, Misses Kathleen Hooper and
Eunice Howe were presented in a
piona recital at Music Hall. These
two graduates had an interesting
program and rendered it intelligently
and artistically, reflecting credit on
their teachers Misses Poindexter
0 0 0
Mr. Smith Entertain
Member of Trail Club.
Mrs. G. T. Smith was hostess to
the members of the Trail Club on
Saturday evening at her attractive
Roses and ferns were used in the
reception rooms. Trail was played
t seven tables, after which a tempt
ing repast was served.
Misses Alice Wildman, Bessie
Heath, Timberlake, Annie Fant and
Mary Stokes, attended the State
Teachers' . Association meeting at
Jackson last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Baskerville Hardy
entertained at dinner for Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Hardy on Tuesday even
ing. Only the relatives were invited
Mrs. Kyle Chandler and Master
Terrell Chandler, of West Point,
snent several days last week with
Mrs. T. C Baird.
The French Club gave a benefit
"Cafe Chantante" at the home of
Mrs. G. T. Smith on Wednesday af
ternoon. Tables were placed on the
id-am nnrrfc and in the parlors. A
(Continued from Page One)
(Continued from page 1.)
Hickory; Bonnie Leigh MrFarland,
Raymond; Rachel Margaret Mclnnis,
Moss point; Doria Clyde McLean,
Jnrksnn; Frances Lurile McMulIcn,
Hickory; Oro McNeil, Newton; Lettie
Narcissus MeReynoldn, Starkville;
Mabel Majure, Dixon; Mary F.lla
Moore, Jackson; Lillian Mosher, Hen.
atobia; Emily Alberta Murphy, West
Point,; Leona Nelson, Puaragoula;
May Margaret Nelson, McComb City;
Grace Newell, Houlka; Ida Frances
Oliver, Columbus; Jessie May Owen,
Brandon; Katie Mae I'hares, Kllis-
ville: Annie Louise Phillips, Lyon;
Iluth Pigott, Tylertown; Louise Car
ter Potts, Madison; Clara Richard
son. Amory; Mary Blanche Roberts,
Artesia; Jessio Nail Rogers, Laurel;
Elizabeth McGowan Russell, Colunv
hus: Kittie Rowland Sanderson, Hous
ton; Claire Scott, Columbus; Ruth
Celeste Senter. Columbus; Alma Sim
mons. Long Beach; Susan Gladys
Simnson. Pickens: Emma Murry
Street, Ripley; Lydia Vernon htuan,
.rtnl,a? Mubel Henrietta buber,
Louisville: Annie May Suttle, Meri
lian; Bernice Marie Taylor Gulf port;
I Julia E?telle Turner, Crawford; Su-
die Elizabeth Turner, Dixon; Dovie
F.vora Vickers. Pelahatichie; Lois
Vire-inia Wallace, Starkville; Lovda
I Anne Walton: Columbus; Nellie Flora
Watts. Columbia: Kittie w.mams,
Union: Mildred Wing, Greenville;
Grace Woodley, Clarksdale; Mrs
Emma Bealle Stinson, Columbus.
Diplomas in music will be delivered
to the following young ladies: Voice,
Misses Robbie Wingfield, Clarksdale;
Elise Lipscomb, Columbus; piano,
Misses Minnie Mae Anderson, Mize,
MiMr-pd Autrusta Bell, Starkville;
Erma Lucile Curry, Laurel; Jessie
May Gill, Starkville; Mary Katnieen
Hooner. Edinburg; Eunice Howe,
jnion; Pauline Johnson, Philadel
phia; Annie Laurie McKay, a. anu
t fnlWe: Marguerite Russell,
Philadelphia; Mabel Claire Scott, Bi-
loxi; Onolia Williamson, Louvns.
Weat nlane seemed to waver like a
krounded bird ajid then fall back, re
maining in an, oblique position.
Lieutenant fThompson and ber-
geant Chapman, were then able to ex
rirte themselves from their narrow
quarters without harm, although ru
mors flooding the city had them se
riously injuredjand all but killed, as
a matter of. 4act, they were .very
close to death, or severe bodily m-
ury during those few uncertain se-
tonds. ! -
AnDarntlv the two men were less
concerned about their own welfare,
and less affected by what they had
gone through ,than they were by the
partial destruction of their beautiful
machine. v -
'Good gosh! To think I've got to
go back by train!" ejaculatedoWe"-
tenant Thompson. . . o(..'-if:(M nw-
"I'd rather t had bn me t?n
th.(old machine." said Sergeant
Chapman in a voice tremulous with
,.To these men, of whom th biplane
had come to be almost a part, it was
like losing a friend.
Though they carried with them an
extra propeller, the damage to the
right wing of the plane and other
incidental breakage "was beyond the
scope of emergency repair work, and
the two aviators began at once tak-
ng' the machine apart for shipment.
It. was shinned Friday night by
exDress to Park' Field, Memphis, and
the two disconsolate bird men had to
content themselves with the plebeian
resource of travel by rail.
The recked aeroplane is a Curtis
training machine of -f he biplane type.
The engine is eight cylinder, ninety
horse-power.1 It is of a different type
from those ised in' fight, according to
Lieutenant Thompson nnd not built
for lone distance flying or great
speed. This style of machine is used
for the training of student aviators
at the various camps.
rnm st PomI's Episcopal church,
being conducted by Rev. E. Lucien
Malone, the rector, interment took
nlace at Friendship cemetery.
Mr. Baird, who was ta yeis '
age was well known here, having a
number of relatives in this city. Hijj
death occurred at a hospital in
Greenville after a long illness.
- The following gentlemen acted as
pall bearers: Messrs. J. K. Kicnarcis,
C. B. Richards, W. D.Richards, of this
city, Geren Baird and J. C. Baird,
of Inverness and F. E. Richards, of
Mr. J. T. Harvey Die.
After an illness of months, Mr. J.
T. Harvey, of Ethelvilie, Aia., wno
is well known in this city, died Fn
dnv. and funeral services were held
fiat Piney Grove cemetery yesterday.
The deceased is survived by his
generous patronage was given as was
shown by the clearing of about $20
for the club's work in caring for their
Mr. James Baird, of Baird, was
among the relatives that attended
the funeral of Mr. Joe Baird here on
The many friends of Miss Wee-
nonah Poindexter regret to know that.
she has been ill for several days witn
Miss Lucille Kaye has many
friends who are glad to see her out
after several days illness.
Mr. and Mrs.' Robert Hardy left
Thursday for Camp Pike, where Mr.
Hardy is stationed.
Mr. G. H. Palmer is in the city
for several days on business.
Mrs. Annie Gutiter is visiting rela
ttives in Starkville.
Miss Emily Stinson is visiting rela
ttives in GreenwoocL..
Safety first is the slogan these
days. We Pasteurize all of our miiK
products sent out from our establish
ment and sterilize all cans, fcvery
precaution is taken to protect our
customers. Phone us for specials to
day. Columbus Ice Cream Company.
Brook Speak Here.
' Prof. T. J. Brooks, of the A. and
M. College, who is a candidate for
Coneress from this district, was
heard by a small audience Thursday
evening at the court house. He spoke
at several places in the county Fri
day and Saturday.
Prinoner of War in United State
Included in War Department regu
lations regarding the employment of
prisoners of war and interned enemy
aliens are the following statements:
All classes of prisoners excepting
commissioned officers and such oth
ers as are physically not fit for la
bor, will be required tq perform work
necessary for their comfort or ior
the upkeep of their prison barracks.
Interned enemy aliens will not be
held for compulsory labor except as
provided in this paragraph.
Prisoners . of war, excepting offi
cers, warrant, petty and noncommis
sioned officers,1 may be required to
work for the public service they
may be authorized to work on their
own account. Under exceptional cir
cumstances, when specially author
ized by the Secretary of War, they
mav. uton their written request, be
authorized to work for private per
sons or for corporations. Petty and
noncommissioned officers may be
authorized to work on their own ac
count, and. upon their written re-
ouest mav be authorised to work in
the same manner as other prisoners
of war. except that they will be
employed in a supervisory capacity
An order for labor will be regarded
as a military command, and prisoners
failing to obey such order will be
When employed on work that Is
necessary for their comfort, or for
the upkeep of the prison barracks in
which they are interned, prisoners
will receive no compensation. When
the work is done for the government
nrisoners will be paid at a rate ac
cording to the work executed; when
the work is done for other branches
of the public service or for private
persons, the conditions of and the
compensation for such work will be
settled in agreement between repre
sentatives of said branches or per
sons and the Adjutant General of
The ages of the prisoners shall
go toward improving, their position
and the balance shall be paid them on
their relense, after deducting the
cost of their maintenance.
Rankin to Speak.
Hon. J. E. Rankin, of Tupelo, who
is a candidate for Congress in this
district will speak at the court house
Tuesday evening at 8:30 o clock.
Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Ethridge of
West Point, who are well known here,
are receiving congratulations upon
the arrival of another fine young
son into their home, t
Mr. Shelly Steger, on the U. S. S.
.ammunition supply boat Lebanon, re
turned to Columbus the past week to
spend some time on account of his
We Pay Highest
, Old Sacks and
Columbus Iron & Metal Co.
NEAR M. & O. DEPORT.
DR. P. L. BERRY
Office Formerly Occupied
by Dr. Westmoreland, Sr.
The government will soon take
charge of all express companies as
same as the railroads, according to
information received here.
A meeting of the United Charities
will be held Monday afternoon at 4
o'clock at the First Methodist
CARD OF THANKS.
To the women workers in the Third
Liberty Loan campaign:
At the close of the drive for the
feale of the Third Liberty Loan Bonds,
we wish to thank each of you for
Vour splendid work. While the re
sults did not come up to our expec
tations and anticipations, they are
however, most gratifying. Due to
Vour loyal and persistent efforts, one
hundred and sixty-three individuals
purchased bonds totaling $30,000.
Where all gave of their time so
freely and willingly for our govern
ment in this good cause, it would not
be proper to mention names. Each of
you, whether you did much or little,
'must have the great satisfaction of
"knowing you aided in this noble work
for liberty and freedom.
Through the united efforts of our
committees, the IMen's 'Committees
and the Boy Scouts our county went
over the top in nneqtyle.
Mrs. H. F. Simrall, County Chairman.
Mrs. F. P. Phillips, Vice Chairman.
Mrs. Wm. Baldwin, Sales Manager.
HAVE YOUR CLOTHES
Cleaned and Pressed
Law's Pressing Qub
CHICHESTER S PHILS
W. TUB DIAMOND BRANI.
ladlrat Aik jrr Urwffltt tot a
4 iil.vfatM'ter'a OUwoptf Brand
I'll ( tn Hra a uoia nieinc
botes, sealfil with Blua Ribbon,
IMAJUHNI1 HKAfVIf riU lor HA
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
We Make Them as
Good as New
The Oriental ruby consists of nearly
pure alumina I. e.. oxide of aluminum
la a crystalline form, containing but
1 per cent of oxide of Iron and H per
cent of auy other substance. The spe
cific gravity of this precious stone Is
hUher than that of many other gems,
ranging from 8.0 to 4.2. Aluminum, the
metal, has. when cast, a density of
2.50; when forged, of 2.67, or only one
third of that of forged steet or a fourth
of that of silver. The melting point Is
about 1,300 degrees Fahrenheit.
Causes of Bright' Disease.
There are many causes of Brlght's
disease. Among them are overeating,
alcohol, out, pneumonia, rheumatism,
scarlet fever, diphtheria and measles.
Rigid observance of the rules of right
living will generally check It if caught
In the early stages,
When the Lion Divides.
The capitalist would have you be
lievu tli&t civilization rests on the
cumulation of pounds, shir.ir.gs and
pence pounds for the capitalist, shill
ings for the nildd' " "X and pence for
the workers. - , ,..;r ey. .Australian
2,000 cans of HOME GROWN.
SNAP BEANS, raised, by II. A.
McShan, on "Sunrise Farm" at'
For quick sale
Formerly sold for 20 cents a can.
J. B. SHAW.
Cole's Pressing Clob
Clothes Cleaned and
Prompt Auto Delivery
W. Hunter Enbanks
Office, First State BinkBldg.
DR. T. H.HENRY
Office hours 10:30 to 11:30
a. m., 4 to 5 p. m.- Residence
Office 1st State Bank Bldr.
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