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THE MARYVILLE TIMES WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 11 1920
Have Purchased J. H.Teague's stock of Groceries, combining two stores that of W. M.
Gill and J. H. Teague
y Operating From J. H. league's Old Stand on Main Street
In order to make room for new goods purchased we are forced to make
Cash Raising and Stock Reducing Sale, Beginning on February
' And Continuing Through February 21st
Granulated Sugar pound 20c
Small Can8 Cream, Carnation, Pet or Barden, dozen90c
Hominy " c
Export Corn : t 13c
Fine Sweet Corn 13c
No. 2 Tomatoes 13c
No. 3 Tomatoes 17V2c
No. 2 Pie Peaches 15c
No. 3 Pie Peaches 20c
No. 3 Table Peaches.- : 24c
Libby's Small Pineapples 18c
Libby's medium Pineapples : 43c
Libby's large Pineapples 7 47c
Delmonte small Pineapples lc
Delmonte medium Pineapples 43c
Delmonte large Pineapple 1 47c
Chum Salmon . 18c
Red Salmon --- 30c
White House Coffee 49c
Kenny's High Grade Coffee 40c
Arbuckles Coffee --39c
Kenny's Coffee 30c
Bulk Roasted Coffee 28c
, Cherokee Coffee 28c
1 Pound Paxton Red Beans 8c
Libby's Pork and Beans 13c
Boon County Red Beans '- 9c
Heinz, small Baked Beans . -18c
Heinz large Baked Beans 23c
21,4 Pound Pork and Beans --20c
Heinz Spaghetti 18c
Stuffed Olives, large 32c
Small Stuffed Olives .-25c
Queen Olives 18c
Small Olives 13c
Heinz Tomato Catsup 1 I 18c
Ritter Tomato Catsup . 13c
Quaker Oats - 13c
Mother's Oats 13c
Purity Oats 13c
'Armour's Oats : 13c
Universal Oats L 13c
Post Toasties, small , : 13c
Post Toasties, large 1 18c
Shredded Wheat 13c
Grape Nuts 13c
White Beans i 11c
Pintos . . 10c
Lima Beans n 16c
Brown Beans 6V2C
O. B. 'Preserves 27c
Jelly 1 13c
Pure Honey . 28c
Apple Butter, small 13c
No. 3 Can Apple Butter 32c
Soda Crackers 20c
Lookout Biscuit 1 ; 8c
Ginger Snaps 9c
Lemon Snaps i : 9c
Peanut Sandwich 9c
Graham Crackers 9c
Zu Zu Crackers 9c
Assortment of Fancy Candies 33c
Beef Steak, per pound 25c
Beef Stew ' 15c
Swift Jewel 4 pounds $1.20
Snow Drift 4 pounds z .. $1.20
Vegetoe, 4 pounds $1.20
White Cloud, 4 pounds , $1.20
Imperial, 4 pounds . $1.20
Swift Jewel 8 pounds $2.40
Snow Drift, 8 pounds $2.40
Vegetoe, 8 pounds i, $2.40
24 Lbs. Happy Home Flour. $1.65
24 Lbs. Pride of Maryville $1.70
24 Lbs. Bouquet 1 $1.70
24 Lbs. White Lilly $1.85
Seven Sisters $1.80
24 Lbs. Early Morn $1.75
24 Lbs. Monoplane $1.75
Large Bucket Crisco $2.60
Prunes , 24c
Standard California Peaches " Zl25c
Delmonte Extra Fancy 35c
Premium Family Soap, 6 for 25c
Octogan Soap, 3 for 25c i
P. & G. Soap, 3 for 25c
Fels-naptha, 3 for 25c
Large size Shawnee Baking Powders 20c
SALE IS ON AT TEAGUE'S STAND ON MAIN STREET
(The following taken from The
Times of Feb. 11, 1891, is published
Last Saturday evening at the resi
dence of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Parham,
was the scene of a pleasant gather
ing, to celebrate the tenth anniver
saryof their marriage and to have a
reunion of the Reckless base ball
club. Those present of the original
members of that club, were V. E.
Parham, Roll Hanna, John F. Brown,
John A. Goddard, and T. N. Brown
umpire and manager. Prof. ilson
being unable to be present, sent the
old tally sheets well preserved for us
to look over, and a photograph of
Mr. John A. Silsby, for us to initiate
into our club. Mr. Silsby was
another member of that club and is
now in far away China. He has just
taken unto himself a better half.
After the guests assembled we re
paired to the dining room and partook
o Krtiir.fiful ranuet whiph rnnsist'.ed
in all the necessaries of life and many
luxuries besides. After supper the
old scores made by the club, were
read, with the minutes of the meet
ings of the club which had been kept
by Mr. Geo. S. Moore, of Mobile,
Alabama. An interesting letter was
.nnr MAt 1 1 w Al Anna nvTiKAflcinn Vtia
icau XLUiii mil iuvuic cAcai3wig
Vino vf f ol f ranrrota at Tint hointr nhlf
-v krt vtaaart a lark nna -fVcvm P'rn'f R
T. Wilson who could not be present
i. e 1 rAu
on account 01 siuivness, xvuiaya a
ctmf 11 li - f tVia yy omKora ff tVint.
club would be read with interest by
1- . r . I, rn:
some 01 uie icaucis ux uic xiuica.
Capt. Geo. S. Moore, of Alabama,
our gallant leader, wa3 small in
stature and young in years, but
possessed as many manly traits as
was possible for him to possess, and
was ever ready to charge upon the
enemy and under his leadership we
nearly always won the victory. He
held the first base with a firm and
steadfast grasp. Mr. Moore is now
assistant postmaster at Mobile, Ala
bama, and has been connected with
that office ever since Hayes' election.
' His brother F. R. Moore, pitcher
with his quick, fast step, sent the ball
to the bat with, lightning speed and
if it did not meet resistance by the
bat or catcher it made a long journey
before its return. He is now at
Laredo, Texas, engaged in a large
business as commission merchant, in
surance agent and broker and as I
understand has accumulated a large
share of this world's goods.
Mr. W. E. Parham, catcher "the
manly boy," who always took the
ball off thffbat with perfect ease, is
engaged in the manufacture of wool
en goods in Maryville, Tenn.
Mr. R. H. Hanna held the second
base firmly and with his drollery
could amuse the rest hugely. He is
also engaged in the manufacture of
woolen good3- in Maryville.
G. C. Stewart with his iron will and
determination would carry his point
no difference who it hurt. When the
ball came in contact with his bat it
would undertake a long journey.
J. A. Silsby guarded the center
field with jealous care, and would see
that the ball would not pass that way
unnoticed. He is now leading a be
nighted people to higher plans, than
the mere groveling ones of death.
He will no doubt play his part in the
great game of life well and finally
gain the victory. We wish him all
the success possible as he has just
stated anew in life with a helpmate
to make life more enjoyable.
J. F. Brown looked well to the left
field and with a firm grasp he would
wield 4he bat with telling effect. He
is obeyifig the command set forth in
the bible that we must make our
bread by the sweat of the brow. He
is engaged in the noblest calling
known to man, in my opinion, for
many reasons which I will not speak
of for want of space. He is tilling
the soil at his old home near Mary
ville. John A. Goddard stood in- the right
rfield and took in occasionally a "fly"
that chanced to pass him by.
, Then there is T. N. Brown, umpire
and manager, who sometimes grew
eloquent in the old Athenian hall,
and was always , ready to make a
motion to fine an absent member.
. Now last but not least comes Sam
as we new him then, but now we
know him by another title Prof,
Wilson who stood by the short stops
place and watched it with vigilance,
and if the batter sent the ball that
way it was stopped short of its in
tended journey, tie went into a bail
game with the same zeal and earnest
ness as he does anything else now,
and was the life of the club and in
whose prolific brain the name of the
club originated and was planned. He
would reach forward with. his bat as
if anxious to meet the ball half way,
which he would send off between the
pitcher and third base, scorching the
earth to its intended destination.
Though time in his unweary flight
has numbered fifteen years since
then, yet as if but yesterday do I
remember at whose suggestion we
obtained the title of "Reckless." He
said it suited us, and so it did. That
one has since then taught a benighted
people of a true way in which to go
and led them to higher and nobler
thoughts than that of worshiping
their idol gods. In the meantime his
health was undermined, and he was
compelled to seek recreation from
ine hard toil of his missionary: labor.
So, contrary to his own will no doubt,
he returned from that dark land to
his own native land, and so far re
gained his lost physical strength as to
fill an honored chair in his "alma
mater." These years have pojished
some of that number in thought and
broadened our ideas to some extent,
but that one has by hjs untiring zeal
and energy climbed to heights in the
literary work that few young men
ever reach, and not one other of that
famous club has yet attained. 1
Often do I think of the wonderful
changes which have taken place since 1
than Almnc oq ryinnw nmf pscinnq '
and vocations are represented by
that club, as there were members.
Fifteen long years have come and
! gone since then, which makes us feel
! as if we were getting to be old men,
i yet the raven has not changed to
For the Coming Week1.,
screen sees human bein and hu
man traits so faithfully pictured. It
will even make blind husbands open
; ineir eyes.
! Also a Star Comedv.
j PRINCESS THERTRE
Saturday, Feb. 14. A feature and
a Comedy program.
Monday Feb. 16. Geraldine Far-
rar in "Temptation."
Wednesday, Feb. 18. Chas. Ray
in "May foot Straw hoot."
silvery locks, neither are there "silver
threads among the gold."
That reunion did not only revive
memories of scenes enacted on the
hall OTOiinH. hut. mpmnrips nf that
grand old Athenian literary society , thought she would be easy to "
were stirred also. I believe with one "P- She was Not! Come t
Also ratne rviews.
"ADORE LADIES 3UT
exception we were all members of
that beloved society. Although the
voice of the one who penned these
lines was not heard to echo and re
echo up and down these classic halls
on yonder hill as long and loud, as
did the voice of some of the other
members of the club, yet there are
memories of those days which I will
always hail with joy. But there are
some thoughts connected with them
which are fraught with sadness. The
sun of our existence has about reach
ed its zenith, and is gradually ap
proaching the west.
I will say to Mr. Parham and his
accomplished wife, that it give me
great pleasure to meet with you in
your elegant home on that occasion,
and that it is my utmost desire that
you may live to a ripe old age, and
enjoy a happy and prosperous life,
and when your heads are bleached by
the trosts of many winters and your
eyes dimmed you may be possessed
of the same buoyancy of spirit as you
are at the noonday of your life. And
when the sun of your moral existence
?inks beneath the western horizon it
may be said of you "well done good
and faithful servants."
And to my comrades I would sav
let us strive to emulate him who
christened that organization espec
ially religiously, and when the last
out has been called by the great
umpire of the great game of life we
will have made a better score in that
game than we otherwise would have
done, and we will receive a crown of
John A. Goddard.
Thursday, Feb. 12, 192a Dorothy "Keep Valet to Care
Dalton in "Other Men'i Wives." She , , , . -
-oo onrl v,Q rra nt Lew Lodv in S
CtO kj I WV HI1U (,W Ullg r i. O W. 1C 1
pirates she called her "friends"
Friday, Feb. 13. Elsie Ferguson
in "The Avalanche." She hated the
sight of a card or a roulette wheel as
she hated the sigty of a venomous
snake, yet she could make no effort
to resist their call. Born with gam
bler's blood, it seemed that she was
doomed .to the force of heredity.
Then the avalanche of gambling
debts engulfed her, and crushed her
life and the whole world condemned
her,fand made existence a torture.
But there was one too fine and true
to desert ehr.
No! You're not right! It wasn't
the man! Come and see, won't you?
Also a Lloyd Comedy.
Saturday, Feb. 14. The foremost
actress of the stage and screen
for You" Advice
dy in Screen Plav "The
"Love all the ladies and keep a
Chinese valet to warm your slippers
and sew on your buttons," is the
motto of Bruce Sands, the leading
character in "The Beloved Cheater"
which will be seen at the Palace
In this Robertson-Cole special,
Lew Cody, the star, has a role with
which he fits in perfectly, that of a
fascinating bachelor, willing to love
and kiss quite often, but keeping
entirely free of the artial noose.
"The Beloved Cheater," which was
produced by mGasnier, tells the story
of Bruce Sands, the "devil among the
ladies" who has a friend, Kingdon
Challoner who is very backward. It
happens that Eulalie Morgan, the
young woman to whom Challoner is
engaged, Deiongs to a progressive
cult which says that nobody should
IHINGS TO DO M THE
FARM IN FEBRUARY,1
Though twenty-nine years have
come and gone since the above re
union was held, six. of the charter
members of that base ball club are
still living in Maryville and Mr.
Silsby is still in China.
So far as we know not a single
death in the entire member though
G. C. Stewart, dropped out of sight
from Maryville friends, soon aft er
This was the first base ball club
ever organized on College Hill.
Mr. Silsby wai at one time Editor
of" The Maryville Times.
Unlike and more astounding than any
picture this supreme actress has ever
done. It s story revels around the
career ot a celebrated London and
Paris dancer. Should she marry the
man she hates so much t shield the
man she loves? Come see the
Great Gamble Newt Reel.
Monday, Feb. 16. Do vou believe
in kissing? Lew Cody in "The Be
loved Cheater" will convince any one..
There are fifty-fceven; varieties of
love making and after you see this
picture you will sure say that Lew
Cody is the master of them all.
First episode of "The Invisible
Hand" featuring Antonio Morene.
A Secret Service Detective Story.
Don't miss the first of this exciting
Tuesday, Feb. 17. Louis Claum in
"The Lone Wolf. Daughter," there
is swift action and a spectular finale,
a fire, works up a dramatic climax
preceding the happy ending! This is
a highly enterestmg and a production
full of action.
Also a two reel Western.
Wednesday, Feb. 18 Strohelm's
Wonder Play, The most enthralling
Motion picture that the art has ever
preduced, "Blind Husbands," The
story is unique, the picture is abso
Nazimova in "Stronger Than Death." , kiss until married. So Challoner an-
T T 1 : 1 . i i i; .v t 1 . i c . , , , I
peais io aanas wnom ne Knows to be
an authority on women and their
fascination, and asks him what to do.
Says All Will Kiss
Sands assures his friend that any
woman will kiss, if rightly handled,
and suggests, "Just take her in your
arms and kiss her." The other man.
on the other hand, says that if Chal
loner would consent to "break her
in" he would feel much better. So
the two men agree that Sands shall
kiss Eulalie in the dark, and step out
of the way, so that it will appear,
when the lights come back, that
Challoner is the kisser.
All goes right until the lights come
on, when the young lady holds in her
hand a rose which she snatched from
the lapel of the man who kissed her.
The rose is still on the lapel of her
finance.. So it was another man,
This situation ushers in a series of
swiftly moving and novel enisodes.
which make the picture one of the
best of the year.
William Christy Cabanne did the
directing. The part of the Chinese
valet, who took the place of wife to
Bruce Sands, in that he provided the
little domestic services which a man
expects, is layed by Wang, a real
A "slick" man alwavs slides to din-
It is seldom that the '. aster. r
Janunrj seems to be the time beat
for the fanner to mend broken spots
on his farm, from the house to the fur
therest fence enclosing Ills land. But!
February comt-s and the real spring
work on the farm Is started. The gar
den and orchard need much careful at
tention nt this time transplant toma
toes, egg plant, pepper, etc., In the hot
oed ; set out early cabbage and lettuce
that have been hardened In cold
frames. In order to guard against
scale, spray the orchard with lime sul
phur, or soluble oil.
Late In February sow clovers, and
grasses on wheat. Mis r little alfalfa
and alslke clover with red clover; If
the land Is firm, run the seed thru the
shoe of a grain drill at the same time.
After discing the land well, sow or
chard grass In properly thinned wood
This is the proper time to lay in
what fertilizer will be needed. At pres
ent there is great demand for acid
phosphate, and it would be wise to
place your order early to "avoid the
rush." Buy all fertilizers on the basis
of plant food rather than gross weight.
On . limed land use acid phosphate,
while basic slag Is good for unllroed
land since It contains a little lime. It
Is well to keep a supply of limestone
on hand to spread at odd times.
Let the stock fcraze on winter pas
tures -"Md weather. Give sown a
little i tjuml outs, bran and tank
age, re fattening any xteers,
see that . ieep gaining. Visit your'
flock once a night during the heavy
It seems February presents work to
be done all over the farm. The house
wife can make plans for the re-arrangement
of hou8efurntsb!ngs when
spring cleaning days come. This la
really an Important matter, for It Is
bard to believe how much better the
same old furniture will look when1
shifted Into new positions In the room.
It not only gives a room a new appear
ance, which Is restful to the eye, but
It often makes furniture wear longer
In exposing all parts to the hardest
If all the mend'ng has not been com
pleted, it should be finished by the end
of February. This Is a good time to
paint a wagon,' oil and repair the har
ness, learn rope tying and belt laclug,
ind also put In a Supply of lubrication
oil, bolts, rivets, etc.
The modern girl is willing to ad
mit that she is the daughter of honest
parents, but not poor ones.