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tMB COLUMBIA MKIALft FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1914.
THE "LIGHT RUNNING" QRENCE WAGON A Home Product, Manufactured by Home People from Home Materials to Meet Every Requirement of the Southern Farmer EVERY FARMER SHOULD HAVE ONE AND HERE ARE THE REASONS WHY: Every Florence hub is made of the toughest carefully selected oak, every spoke is hand split, straight grained hickory. These materials when properly seasoned make the best wheel it is possible to build. This is the very material "Uncle Sam" specifies when he buys army wagons, and he won't accept any other. He could buy Birch hubs and oak spokes for less money, but they won't stand the wear, therefore the United States Government demands in all of its army wagons just the kind of material the Florence Wagon Company gives every one of its customers. While it Is highly important that the material used in the construction of the wheel be of the very best quality, we want you to know, that every stick of timber, every piece of iron and steel, every bolt and clip that goes into every Florence Wagon is absolutely the very best we can buy. Every last liv ing bit of "Florence" from tongue to tal gate is the kind that stands up-wears-last. Every.Piece of Every Florence Wagon Is Sold Under Our Binding Guarantee And can be replaced within a few hours, notice, thus saving the user the delay ordinarily caused by waiting for repairs from a distant factory. Why pay $5.00 per wagon freight on your timber to Northern cities and return when you get that same timber in your home wagon less this freight charge? There are three things in particular you want' to keep in mind when buying a farm wagon: Be sure that it is made right; priced right; sold right and manufactured on an economical basis. On these points depend whether you get all the wagon value possible for your money. The Florence Is Made Right. It is not assembled on a "hit or miss'l-basis of any sort of material that can be gotten together at a low cost. On the other Band it represents a lot of time and study, contains he best material ob tainable and is made by the most skilled workmen known to the trade. It Is Priced Right. The price of the "FLORENCE" is a little higher than some wagons and a little lower than others, but in every case It represents full value for the price. If you pay more you pay too much. If you way less you get less. If you pay the same you don't get as good value for the money as you could had you bought the LIGHT RUNNING FLORENCE. It Is Sold Right. This wagon is sold through Robinson-McGill Buggy Co. the logical persons to buy your wagon from, because you know them and they know you. They have studied the weak and strong points of the different makes of wagons and their opinion is to be sought for and respected. It Is Manufactured On An Economical Basis. Our perfect manufacturing equipment and unqualified facilities for securing raw material at low freight rates, enable us to produce a better wagon for less money than any other wagon manufacturer in the country. Settle the wagon question by buying a FLORENCE, which is guaranteed by MI m mm AND ROBINSON-McQILL BUGGY COMPANY RAGGED SUPPORT fin 0 BY LOCALS COST RUBE MARSHA! L FIRST GAME GOOD HITTING AND SPLENDID PITCHING BY BOLAND WON GAME FOR VOLS. WAT HARBISON HIT HOMER Two runt of Columbia in the First Locals were scored BRYAN SCORES MILITARISM PREDICTS THAT EUROPEAN CON- VULSION IS DEATH THROES OF AUTOCRACY. BALTIMORE, Sept. 12. Predicting that the European convulsion is but the death throes of militarism, Secre tary Bryan made the principal ad dress at the Star Spangled Banner celebration. Acting as the represen- Hit Detroit tative ot President Wilson, who was INSTITUTE OPENED THIS MORNING ITS EIGHTIETH FOR YEAR SPLENDID ATTENDANCE OF Pil. PILS IN SPITE OF ADVERSE CROP CONDITIONS. FROM MANY SOUTHERN STATES $5,000 Beauty Pretty Frequently. Cost'y Errors Lost Game. The Nashville Volunteers and four rank errors by the locals were too much for Rube Marshall Wednesday afternoon. The result was that Co lumbia got licked 9 to 2. Marshall pitched a jamup game, and with the" same kind of support mat Boland got, he would have tied it up. Only one run was earned from his de livery. This came in the fifth when Lindsay and Giteeon tripled in succes sion. The others were the result of errors that were hardly excusable. The Vols started their run getting in the first. King, first up, singled ' over second, was sacrificed to sec ond, took third on a muff of a fly by Hardison, the sun getting in his eyes, ! and scored when Sloan drove a hot one at Burns on first, which he fooz led. Another was added in the sec ond on a strikeout by Gibson, the ball hitting the base and bouncing away. He went over to third on Boland's single and scored on a hot drive, unable to be present, he said in part "Let no man think that the quality of manhood will be lower when war is abolished. We could not really and truly worship God if we thought and believed that each generation Number of Day pupils Was Unusual ly Larfle Same Faculty as Last Year With the Exception of Two Addition. (Thursday's Daily.) The Columbia Institute opened its must be drenched in blood of our 80th session this morning under very brothers to prevent stagnation. In 'encouraging circumstances, in spite the day that is dawning, the bravery jof the conditions of the crops of the of self restraint will take the place South. There was a good attendance of that bravery which tramples the 'of young ladies from all the Southern rights of others. There Is as much inspiration in a noDie nre as in an heroio death." POLICEMAN RAIDS NASHVILLE AUTO FANS AT GAME WEDNESDAY PLAY JOKE ON SHERIFF OF DAVIDSON COUNTY. A bunch of fans, who canTe down from Nashville Wednesday to see the which carromed off Marshall's leg to Vols play Columbia. had a biS Duach Burns at first. Three counters were made in both the third and fourth. After Dodge had flied out to right field. Burns sin gled, but stretched it into a double when Armstrong failed to put the ball of fun out of Charley Longhurst, sheriff of Davidson county. Along about the sixth inning, when Nash ville had the game well in hand, Jno. Aust, attorney for the state Anti-Saloon League, conceived the idea of on him for an easy out. Sloan was having some fun by gettlnS one of tne Longhurst and the others seated in it. However, they had kept their eyes on Mr. Aust and laughed the po liceman of!. out from second to first, but Wil liams singled, Lindsay doubled, and both scored on Roger's boot of Gib son's roller. In the fifth King flied out to deep center, Oiamona goi life on an easy chance whleu Arm strong muffed, Dodge singled to cen ter, Burns got another double to left field, tallying a moment later on Slona's sacrifice fly to right. The last run was made in the fifth on successive triples to center by Lindsay and Gibson. The locals put over their two coun ters in the first frame. After Schmidt had struck out, Hunter walked on four wide ones, and Hardison, who followed, drove a stinger down the first base line which rolled over the right field dump and went for a hom ef. Boland, though tapped for eight safeties, always had the game well in hand when "men got in bases. He struck out nine men. His smoke ball worked finely and the locals had con siderable difficulty in getting their clubs around in time to hit it. The visitors put up a fine game and tried all the way through as if it were a game for the pennant. Capt. Otto Williams, who had charge in the ab sence of Bill Schwartz, the regular There are but two desks at present pilot, kept them working in the ninth that are not filled with pupils. It is as they did in the first. There was 'expected that these will be taken no slowing up by the Vols, as the Bil- soon, and that room at the big city likens did in their games here earlier school will soon be at a premium. states, in addition to an unusually large number of day pupils. The exercises were conducted in the historic St. George's chapel by Dr. Capers, president of the Insti tute, assisted by Rector R. M. W. Black, of St. Peter's church. The young ladies in caps and gowns, en tered the chapel, followed by- the lit tle tots of Mrs. Hine in the kinder garten department. Dr. Black open ed the exercises with prayer, after which Dr. Capers read very impres sively the 103rd Psalm. In the course of his remarks, Dr. Capers said: "I am glad to welcome here for the eightieth anniversary of this historic school so many pupils, friends and patrons of the institution. It has had a glorious heritage. It has weathered the storms and trials of nearly eighty years and today it stands stronger, more firmly estab lishem in the hearts and minds of its patrons and alumnae than it ever has. Surely it must have had about it the guiding hand of Providence to have tood the strain, stress, and change of conditions through so long a pe riod." ,"It is my ideal that the Institute city policemen raid the big automo bile of Longhurst and search it for whisky. He wrote out a search war rant according to the prescribed form, commanding the officer to search the machine and to seize all whiskys, nig ger gin and other spirituous liquors 8na11 stand for some things for which which could be found therein, and to many schools do not. Many of them arrest the occupants for bootlegging. are of BUcn size that there cannot be The warrant was given to city police- tnat personal touch, that intimate re man Will Lancaster, who took it over,lation between teacher and pupil, be to the machine and read it to Mr. tween president and faculty that IB your liver LAX will wake SON BROS. Inactive? LIV-VER. it up. STEPHEN-(Advt.) ATHENAEUM IS ALMOST FULL BIG CITY SCHOOL LACKS BUT TWO DESKS BEING CROWDED TO THE LIMIT. The Athenaeum is practically full. in the season. The box score follows: Nashville AB R H PO A E King, 1 f 5 1 2 4 0 0 Diamond, lb 4 1 0 7 0 0 Dodge, 3b 5 1 2 0 4 1 Burns, c f 5 2 3 1 0 0 Sloan, r I 4 0 0 0 0 0 Williams, 2b 5 1 1 3 0 0 Lindsay, ss 5 2 2 1 2 1 Gibson, o 4 0 2 11 ,0 0 Boland, p 4 1 1 0 2 0 There are always a number of high school pupils from the county who canot get in until the farm work is through. However, when the An drews school is completed, it is pos-j Bible that the overflow can be taken care of there until the new high school is bulls. I Total 41 9 13 27 8 Columbia AB R H PO A Schmidt, c f . Hunter, 3b . . Hardison, 1 f . Conley, r f . . . Burns, lb ... Rogers, s s . . Lucas, o . . . . Armstrong, 2b ..5 Marshall, p 3 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 7 2 Total 36 2 8 27 13 4 Score by innings: Nashville 11331000 09 Columbia 20000000 02 Smmary: Two base hits, Burns (2), Lindsay; three base hits, Gibson, Lindsay; home run, Hardison; struck out, by Boland 9, by Marshall 5: double plays, Lindsay to Diamond, Armstrong to Burns. MAURY AND WILSON ! COUNTY HENS IN TIE NASHVILLE, Tenn., Sept. 14. The Barred Plymouth Rocks and the White Leghorns are having a neck and neck finish in the egg laying con test at the state fair grounds, which has only two more weeks to run. Pens of the Rock variety from Mau ry county are tied witn a wnne eg- border- horn pen from Wilson county, each -Jn vlew of the restoration of peace pen having produced 370 eggs. The in MeXiCo. collectors and other offlc third position is held by another pen ers in the future may treat arms and of the Barred Rocks, these are own- ammunition as ordinary commercial ed in Davidson county, and have a to- 'shipments and permit them to go for- there should be. It is the Intention of this school that it shall never be come of such size that this shall be lost. I believe that it is far better for the girl that she should have this personal attention and care at this time of life than that she should be without it and have her personality submerged in the masses of some larger school." The faculty of the school will be practically the same as last year. Miss Mary Carpenter will be dean, while Miss Marie Golden of Carroll ton, Ky., a pupil of Dr. Basil King, will be in charge of the department of expression, and Miss Gladys Bacon, of the class of 1910, who has been studying in New York and other cit ies of the East, will assist in the mu sic department. Mrs. H. E. Hervey will be in charge of the culinary de partment in place of Capt. A. E. Wells, who has accepted a position in Kentucky. New girls are arriving each day, and in spite of the depressing crop conditions that prevail throughout the South, it is thought that within a few I weeks there will be a splendid attend ance. Dr. Capers is very optimistio about the future of the school and hopes that it will be the best in its, history. TO LIFT EMBARGO ARMS SENT TO MEXICO WASHINGTON, Sept 14. The fi nal step for the removal of the em bargo on the exportation of arms from the United States to Mexico was taken today, when Secretary Mc Adoo sent the following telegram to collectors of customs on the Mexican tal production of 329. PRESIDENT WILL BE BUSY ON VACATION WASHINGTON, Sept. 14. Presi dent Wilson left here at 5:35 p. m. for thesummer White House at Cor nish, N. H., where he expects to ar rive tomorrow afternoon. His cous ins, the Misses Smith, of New Or- leans, accompanied him. LONDON, Sept. 17. In a dispatch While taking a weekend rest the from Rome, the correspondent of the President will consider his reply to Central News says it is declared Emperor William's message charging there that the members of the Ruma- use of dum-dum bullets, and also his nian ministry have tendered their res- answer to President Poincare's mes- ignations. sage, received today. ward accordingly." RUMANIAN CABINET DECIDE TO RESIGN STEPHENSON BROS. know about Liv-VER-LAX. Ton need It tor your liver. (Advt.) DELEGATES BACK FROM PRESBYTERY Rev. J. M. Robison and T. Hardy Park, of Culleoka, have returned from Howell, where they attended the meeting of the Columbia Presbytery. The next session of the Presbytery will be held at Lewisburg. Both the delegates state that the meeting was well attended and the sessions were profitable.