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THE COLUMBIA HERALD, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1914,
EYERYBODY'SSHOESTORE The Accepted Place in all this Country to Get Shoes Shoes That Fit ('! ((' ill Shoes that have the Maximum of Service Shoes for the Old and Shoes for the Young Shoes for the Men and Shoes for the Ladies Shoes For The Children School Shoes Well, we should say so. When you come to the city on Saturday and Monday to hear the big political orators; take time to stop at our store, where we will be glad to see you. Winter is coming on apace and the man, woman or child who is well shod has ft certificate of good health. Price range is the widest consistent with comfort and service. Evans, Parker & Moore 80CIETY. brick cream. The mints and almonds were also yellow. The whole house was darkened, and light was furnished by white with yellow shades. The Farewell Party of Mrs. Woodard. Mrs. J. H. Woodard was hostess candles Thursday afternoon from two to four drawing room was beautiful in ferns o'clock at a large reception to her and Sift bouquets of roses, while the friends at her colonial mansion near hall was decorated with smilax and Ashwood. The guest list numbered fal1 flowers. ninety ladies, mostly from Ashwood, - Cross Bridges and Columbia. i Reception to Dr. and Mrs. Rick.. The reception was in the nature of The reception to Dr. and Mrs. W. a farewell party, as Dr. and Mrs. B. Ricks by the ladies of the First Woodard have recently sold their Methodist church Friday evening was farm and are soon to move to Nash- a larSel' attended affair, probably ville to make their home in the fu- 25 or of the members of the ture Mrs. Woodard received her charch bein8 Present t0 welcome guests in the large hall, which was nw pastor and wife. They quite beautiful in autumn leaves and given a genuine Methodist wel other fall flowers. The front parlor me, and all made them feel that was also in red, while the back par- thv were slad t0 have them lor was very attractive in roses and The speech of welcome was deriv chrysanthemums. Mrs. Woodard was red by J. H. Dinning, while the re- RnnnRH was marin hv T)r. Ricks, who very handsome in a gown 01 wuue - - trimmed with yellow. spoke very felicitously. The refreshments were in two courses. The first a salad course, was served in the front parlor, while the second, which consisted of an ice rnuraa. was served in the back par lor. The cakes were in the form and friends and relatives of the contract- Fly-King Weding. The following notice iron, Florida Times-Union, of Jackson1. 'Florida, will be of interest to they will return to Apopka, where they will reside. Mr. Fly is principal of the Apopka High school. Hallowe'en Party. The pupils of the McDowell school will give a Hallowe'en party on next , ten years Friday evening at the school at 7:30 o'clock. They will give a splendid program, included in which will be a number of Hallowe'en antics and frol ics. An admission fee of fifteen cents will be charged, the proceeds of which will go to the School Improve ment Association of the McDowell school. The public is cordially in vited to be present, both to witness a delightful evening of entertainment and to help the fund to improve' the school. and Miss Sue White, of Memphis, Miss Elizabeth Gardner, of Arondale. entertained Wednesday afternoon very charmingly at the home of her relatives, Maj. and Mrs. W. S. Settle, in Nashville. The house was beauti ful in yellow chrysanthemums. Auc tion bridge was played at several ta bles. Following the game a delight ful menu was served on the card ta bles. Harrls-Hight Wedding. One of the prettiest of autumn wed dings was solemnized on Wednesday afternoon, Oct. 28, at 3 o'clock, at the country home, nestled in autumnal beauty, of Mr. and Mrs. William B Hight, near Glendale, when their youngest daughter, Miss Lela Estelle Hlght, and Clifford Frierson Harris were united in the sacred bonds of marriage. The house was beautifully decorat ed with chrysanthemums, cut flow ers and ferns, while the gpft glow of a myriad host of wax candles with a center chandelier added beauty to the scene. At the appointed hour the bride and groom etnered the room unat tended, and stood in front of a beau tifully planned altar of maiden Hair ferns where Rev. T. E. Hudson, of Pulaski, in his solemn and impres sively beautiful ceremony, spoke the words that made them man and wife. The bride was charming in a suit of white satin and shadow lace witli pearl trimmings and carried a large shower bouquet of brides roses and ferns. The many useful and handsome presents, silver and cut glass pre dominating, tested the popularity of the couple. After congratulations they drove to the home of Clay Hight where an elegant reception was tendered them. Miss Hight is a Christian young lady of many accomDlishmrits nnri womanly virtues. Mr. Harris comes from one of the best families of the county and is a young man of many noble traits of character. He has been an employe of the L. & N. Railroad for the past He is a brother of Prof. R. L. Harris, of Columbia. They win reside on their farm near Glendale. the ,lle, the ing families: One of the prettiest of autumn weddings was solemnized on Thurs day afternoon, October 15, at 4:30 of the color of pink chrysanthemums. Birthday Dinner for W. A. Voss. Mrs. Will Lancaster was the host ess at a birthday dinner for her fa-o'clock at the Zellwood church, when tlier, W. A. Voss. Entirely unknown Miss Leila Clyde King, charming to him, she invited a number of his ! Mends to be present. Among the number were T. E. Lipscomb and M. M. Butts. A bountiful dinner was Berved. The table was lighted with Mtv-seven candles, each representing a milestone in the life of Mr. Voss. Birthday Party. Little Miss Louise Morgan, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Morgan, was the first to accept the brithday proposition of the Vogue Theatre, as For Mr. and Mrs. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Shelton enter tained charmingly Monday evening at their home on South High street for Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wilson, who have just returned from an extended wedding trip through the South. The Shelton home was artistically decor ated in palms, ferns and cut flowers and autumn foliage. The color scheme of red and white predominat ed througheut. The guest list was large and Mr. and Mrs. Wilson were the recipients of many handsome wed ding gifts' Refreshments were serv ed at a late hour. DISCUSS PASTOR FRIERSON CHURCH CONGREGATION WILL HOLD A MEETING ON SUNDAY MORN ING FOR THAT PURPOSE. There will be an important congre gational meeting at the Frierson Me morial Presbyterian church on Sun day morning at the conclusion of the usual 11 o'clock service. It is like ly that at this meeting steps will be taken to call a pastor to succeed Dr. W. T. Spears, who only recently re signed as pastor. Dr. Spears will pFeach Sunday at 11 o'clock and at 7 o'clock and also at Reece's Chapel at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. Men, Women and Children's Underwear KUHN'S 5, 10 and 25c Store Columbia, Tenn North Side of Public Square Big line of Glassware, Chinaware, Enamelware. HATS! HATS! HATS! Just received a big shipment of Ladies' Hats in velvet and satin sailors. Knee Pants and Shirts for Boys, Kuhn's 5, 10 AND 25C STURt Men's Wool Hats, s AROUND TOWN. J. S. Shapiro and Landrum Dodson will open a new general store at The ta within the next month. The new store building will be 26x60 feet and will be right up to date. Mr. Snapi ro is now conducting a store at God win, but will move part of the stock to the new store. r MARRIAGE LICENSES, Glenn K. Vaughan to Miss Strella McBenton. Lee Satterfleld to Miss Aldy Davidson. BRANHAM HUGHES GET A BEATING DEATHS HARVEST. i : OUTCLASSED AND DEFEATED WEDNESDAY BY M'TYEIRE IN STITUTE 39 TO 3. The Branham & Hughes team, of Spring Hill, received a severe defeat Wednesday afteraoon at the hands of the McTyeire team, of McKenzie, of which Prof. James A. Robins is the principal. The score was 39 to 3. The only points scored by the Spring Hill fel lows were from a drop kick from the field. The West Tennessee boys were much too fast and strong, and rolled up a total of six touchdowns and three goals from them. Om.sta.nl . ',.! Kl- i. . i wuiu cu.uiuum weui up io lett was ln her forty-fourth year. She the game, among them being Mayor wa8 a woman of a lovely di8pt8itlon, Dedman, Joe Hagey and ProvineLf christian character, and while the ! Greenlaw. i .,i i... ii, v.. j , j tit ill iiatwiv yji uci SIV.HUCSB liau UCCU known for some time, nevertheless her death causes general regret to her numrous friends and acquaintances throughout the city and county. Mrs. Ellett is survived by her hus- band and mother. The funeral ser- There was a small fire this morn-1 vices were conducted at the resi ing about ten o'clock. It proved to dence this afternoon at 3 o'clock by be a small negro cabin near the old Elder W. T. Boaz. The interment jail. Quick work by the fire depart- was in Rose Hill cemetery, ment prevented much loss. Oakes & Nichols in charge. Jams Lee. James Lee, the one year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Rains Lee, who live upon the Bear Creek pike, died at the home of his parents Friday morn ing at 8 o'clock. The Interment took place this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Lee burying ground. The ser vices were conducted by Rev. Newt Derrybrry. Maury Undertaking Co. In charge. Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Belew. Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Bellew died at her home at Glendale Sunday morn ing at nine o'clock. She had been an invalid for many months, and her death was not unexpected. She is survived by her husband, Monroe Belew, and three children, Mrs. H. E. Clark, and G. W. and J. A. BeleW. The remains were taken over the ijouisville & Nashville road thl morning to Leoma, Tenn., where th uneral was held this afternoon. The funeral took place at the family bury liB ground. IPP ltiury Undertaking Co., funeral di ectors, in charge. Mrs. William Ellett. Mrs. William Ellett, after a linger ing illness of several months, died at the home of her husband Sunday evening at seven o'clock. Mrs. El lett had been in bad health for some time, and no hope had been enter tained for her recovery. When death came to her, Mrs. El- SMALL BLAZE AT THE OLD JAILj Church Ladies Entertain. The ladies of the First Presbyte rian church will entertain the entire congregation in the session room Fri- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. King, and Mr.vErastus W. Fly were united in marriage, Rev. George D. Reeves, of Apopka, officiating. The church was elaborately and tastefully decorated for the occasion! day evening at 7:0 o'clock. with palms, ferns and white star jasmine ropes of the latter being strung across the church and from the chandelier. Just preceding the ceremony Miss Davenport, of Kansas City, sang very To Compliment Misses Brownlow and Barrow. Complimentary to Miss Marie Brownlow, her house guest, and Miss Imogene Barrow, Mrs. Walter Akin entertained at a large bridge lunch eon this afternoon at 1 o'clock at her home on Grand avenue In NasBville. beautifully Anine Laurie, accompan- Bhe is four years old today. She and ied on the organ by Mrs. A. R. King, her lit tin frindR are celebrating her. PromDtlv at the appointed hour 1 rthday by enjoying the pictures at the familiar strains from the briflal lAn ele&ant two course l"eon was , , Uv, f- i.ni,0nnn 0,,,i served. The guests numbered twen- nortv . iy-iOur. Auuiion was piayeu ai six Far Mrs. Spofford Gray English. the approach of the bridal tables. iThe ushers, A. R. and E. F. King ) compliment Mrs. Spofford Gray , brothers of the bride, entered the lish, whose marriage recently 'church first, then came Miss Estelle Fr Miss Rachel Moore, one of the large social events of King, sister of the bride, as maid of) Mrs. Henry Arch Moore will enter lain wna a oeauiuui oriage mncneon Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock in white chrysanthemum. The compliment to Miss Rachel Moore, leaving on the arm of her: whose marriage to Dr. Grover Cleve- father, then came, and was met at 'land English, of Mt. Pleasant, next i e fall at Mt. Pleasant, Mrs. James honor. She was followed by little J. u Lish entertained with a laxge re- w. King, ring bearer, carrying a ' : on at her home on Hay Long large Avenue. One hundred guests called bride, 1 t-en three and five o'clock. s they arrived, they were receiv : : the door by little Miss Margaret ti f-'Hsh, the daughter of the hostess. In i lie hall they were welcomed by James and Mrs. S. E. Stephens; the receiving line, which was osed of the hostess, Mrs. James sh, the honoree, Mrs. Spofford sh, Mrs. W. F. English, Mrs. J. arnock, and Mrs Charles Alex ". stood in the drawing room, punch was served in the east by Misses Larissa Kittrell and Hostick. Mi sb Allie Harwood h dispensed sweet music on ictrola during the afternoon, the dining room, which was eautiful in yellow chrysanthe those serving were four - ladies, Misses Marion Ricketts, Cooper, Mary Orr, and Ethel nock. The cakes were in the of yellow chrysanthemums, with them was served yellow the altar rail by the groom and his best man, Mr. Elbert Roach, of Jack sonville. The ceremony was solemn and im pressive, during which the bridal party stood in a semi-circle around the bridge and groom. Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock at "Maple Mound," will be one of the distinct social events of the fall sea son. Sixteen guests will be present. After a beautiful two course lunch eon, auction bridge will be played at four tables. The bride was charming in a suit ' of blue broacloth with hat to match McDowell Hallowe'en Party, and carried a large shower bouquet I The pupils of the McDowell school of bridesroses. jwi11 Slve a Hallowe'en party Fridav Miss Estelle King, maid of honor, evening at the school building. As wore a blue suit and hat trimmed in the purpose of the entertainment is roses and carried a large bouquet of I to raise funds for the improvement pink roses ' tne Bcnol house, an admission fee Mrs. John W. King, mother of the 'of fifteen cents will be charged. The ae. wnr ft irown of Dearl arav children will provide a very enjoya- VI ' UV " w w 0 w silk. The bride and groom left ble evening of entertainment of Hal- the lowe'en tricks and frolics. church immediately by automobile tor Orlando, but not before some en-IP0"" Mies Helen Sparrow. ergetic friends had showered them well with rice as well as good wishes. After a wedding trip of a tew days To compliment Miss Helen Spar row, of Columbia, who is visiting Miss Frances Ridley, of Nashville, A Message to Women WHEN you have made comparisons of goods, of values, and ot SATISFACTION TO YOU, then you will know why people speak of this as the 'best store for women." When you call you will be pleased with the great variety and quantity of our new fall and winter gODds for women, and you will be especially pleased with the quality and price. We are sending you this message because we want you to call at our store, want you to see these goods we have selected for your use this fall and winter and we just naturally want to see you anyway. Don't Fail to Visit Our Cloak Department V Specials for Saturday and Monday and all next week. $7.50 to $15.00 Ladies' Cloaks in all the newest shades and desired fashions from Misses' Cloaks is the most desired styles and colorings of the new fall and winter shades from $5.00 to $12.50 $2.00 to $7.50 THE We can fit the little children in the newest things in wraps from These are exceptional values and right here at the begin ning of the season. Don't fail to see them before you buy. J. ROSENTHAL CO. Home of the Red Cross Shoe for Ladies.