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MA' t i t THE COLUMBIA IIKRALD .t KID AY. AUGUST 6; 1920 " f;: ..- .:...,.,..,. - 9AGE FIVE al 'Whoro Evorjijbodj Shops" August Shopping Especially Attractive With Hun dreds of Clean-Up Bargains in Summer Merchandise 2 Lots Summer Dresses Materials are,orpandy, voiles and combinations, in a v.ariety of the season's newest styles andcolcrs. $25.00 Dresses Reduced to $14.95 $12.50, $15.00 Dresses Reduced ta $8.50 4 Clean-Up Lots Suits These suits are in nearly every instance late models and can bo fashionable worn up into late Fall, materials are tricbtine, sergas, poiret twill in newest shades, plenty of navy. $40.00, $30.00 Suits, now $24 95 $50.00, $60.00 Suits, now $34.95 $65.00, $75.00 Suits, now $37.95 $75.00, $85.00' Suits, now $44 95 SALE OF RIBBONS 60c, 75c values, at 48c 5 to 9 inches in width, in a vat assortment of colors and com binations suit able for sashes, camisoles and hair ribbons. $6.50, $7.50 Wash Skirts at $495 Tho readiness of these skirts to take a tubing and their pretty new styles will apptal to every woman at this sacrifice price. Baronet Satin Skirts at $9.95 The regular prices of these skirts are up to $20 00. They are the season's newest skirt fashions and most popular material. Georgette Waists at $2.98 This is undoubtedly the greatest waist value of the season. Quality georgette, in new styles, regular values $3 00. $10.00, $12 50 Sweaters at $6.95 Wool knit and offered in a variety of colors. Slip over styles. $1.00, $1.50 Voiles, at 79c Voiles in this lot include many from our regular stock and late ar rivals of lovely georgette , qualily in an attractive variety of light and dark patterns. : vo ) RFMfJAriTC Si,ks Woolens, Wash HCItJHHNId Goods, 1-4 to 1-2 off Low Footwear Offered At Great Savings $10.00, $12.00 Low Footwear at $7.98 At this price we are offering several numbers in women's low footwear, including pumps, ties and oxfords In patent and black and brown kid. military and Louis heels. All new this season's styles. $7.50 Low Footwear at $5.00 Arranged on table for convenient choosing, lot white oxfords, military and Louis heels, brown military ox fords arid black kid pumps. ( You Are Always Welcome At Our Store M ' i 0 f., J .'' 2 '" PERSONALS. ' "" Mrs. E. D. Lineberger, of Fayette-' villo, who has been the guest of Mrs. J. T. AdkisHun, will return to her homo this afternoon. .Mis. Viola Knight, of Winter Haven, F!a., is the guest of Mrs. J. Walter (.iriffin. lioyd Smith, of Ravenna, Ky., is vis iting his brother, Frank Smith, for a few days. Mrs. Mary Dale Figuers Roselle is the guest of her mother, Mrs. liurdin j'. Figuers. .Miss Vellone Palmer, of Olina, O., will arrive Saturday for a visit to Miss Mary Lee Foster. Miss Marguerite, Martin has return ed to her home after an extensive trip to points in Arkansas and Missis sippi. Miss Lucy Ronndtree is tho guest of Mrs. E. Daiiuwood. Mrs. Will Dale, Jr., Is to be at Union Springs for the next two weeks. Miss Hattie M. Daniel, of Culleoka, was in Columbia yesterday shopping. ' Paul Stanley, of Nashville, is spend ing the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Stanley. Mr. and Mrs. Mora B. Fariss and grandsons, Bert Dedmun, Jr., and James Dedman, Jr., went to Ovoca this afternoon to spend the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Will ( Lee and daugh ter, of Monroe, La., are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J Davis, and Mr. and Mrs. Davis Gray in West End. Dr. John H. Barber, pastor of the First Baptist church, will leave Mon day for Georgia to spend, his vacation. Dr. Barber will ?m through the coun try in his cur. Miss Irina Bryant, of GrovelaiyL is visiting Miss Elsie Sims. Mrs. V. B. Dodson will leave today for Atlanta with her sister, Mrs. Otum, for a two weeks visit. Lee Tolley, who is taking a special course this summer at Peabody, spent tho week-end at home. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Cotham and chil dren and Miss Kate Wright, left to day for Dawson Springs, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Webb have returned to Nashville, after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Hastings. Mrs. L. S. Duke spent Sunday in Nashville with her husband. Prof. L. S. Duke, who is attending the summer school at Peabody. Dr. and Mrs. George O. Watts will leave tliiii evening for Manitowoc, Wis consin, to visit their mother. Thpy wiil be away miring the month of August-Mrs. Jas. W. Beasley. of Spring IH'.l. leaves tonight to join her sister, Miss Wroa Brooks, at Washington, D. C, In visjt jjojheir brother Prof. J. M. iioberts; at Ashevllle, N. C. Prof, aud Mrs. Walter N. Bingham, have moved from Qulleoka to Enter prise, where they will teach the com ing session of the school. Miss Mary Simpson, of Giles coun ty, is the attractive guest of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Mack Orr, on School street. Miss Marie Willis has returned to iler home in Bowling Green, Ky., after a visit to her aunts, Mrs. W. H. Lew is and Mrs. M. E. Dennis. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Fly and chil dren, of Selma, Ala., motored through the country and are tho guests of Mrs. G. M. Daimwood and family. Miss Delia Erwin, of Atlanta, Ga., and mother, Mrs. R. L. Erwln, of Mo bile, Ala., are visiting Mrs. Erwin's son, Bob Erwin, at McCains. Miss Claudie Thomas and Miss Ma ry Harris have returned from Primms. Miss Annie Ruth Oakley, of River side, is visiting Miss Iaura Davis Kin der. James Long, of Sturgis, Ky., is vis iting his aunt, Mrs. W. J. Lamb, and family. Miss Laura Davis Kinzer spent last week with Mrs. Leslie Kinzer in Riv erside. Mrs. W. H. Lewis left Friday aft ernoon to visit her sister, Mrs. H. R. Jones. Miss Elizabeth Martin has gone to Nashville for a ten days stay. Miss Carrie Sowell has returned from a visit to Nashville relatives. Miss Rebecca Wolf has returned from a visit to relatives in New York and Boston. Mr. and Mrs. Carthel Hill Smith and children have returned from Primm Springs. Mrs. R. L. Jones has returned to Nashville after a few days visit to Mrs. J. R. Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Winyard, of Bir mingham, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Waverly Jackson. Miss lone Sowell left Sunday after noon for Washington City to visit her sister, Mrs. E. II. West. Mrs. Justin E. Knox will leave to day to join her husband at their new home in Jackson, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Derryberry will leave tomorrow for Buffalo, N. Y., to visit their brother and sister, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Dickerson. Miss Mary Phillips Orr leaves to night for a visit to Mariana, Ark. She will be accompanied to Memphis by her father. Mack Orr. Col. and Mrs. Bert H. Roper, of Winter Garden, Fla., are at Culleoka, the guests of Mrs. Roper's parents. Dr. and Mrs. Merrit B. Smiser. Mi3ses Lou Willie Chamberlain, Josephine and Elizabeth Kinzer, of Sawdust Valley, are visiting Miss Mary Myrtle Duke, of Franklin. Mrs. Forest Stephens left yesterday for Cleveland, Ohio, with her baby, who is sick with colitis. Mrs. A. I. Voorhies will accompany her as far as Cincinnati. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Clapp, of Mem phis, Mr. and Mrs. John Bailey, of Mt. Pleasant, and Mrs. William Moore, of Culleoka, were the guests Monday of Mrs. William Bell. Miss Helen Williams, of Hattles burg, Miss., who has been visiting her cousin, Miss Nellie Ruth Foster, will leave tomorrow to visit friends and relatives in Birmingham. Miss Bertha Nance, of Sawdust, is visiting her uncle, Harry Nance, of Dickson. . Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Alderson and their guest, Mrs. J. L. Lentz and son, and Misses ' Fannie Bell and Mary Carrigan have motored through to Kentucky to visit their brother, Mr. and Mrs. Win, Carrigan. Turner Hughes and children, of Texas, spent last week with his sister, Mrs. Minnie Kinzer, of Sawdust. Miss Louise Shuneman has return ed from Biloxi, Miss. Misa Marguerite Harmon, of Nash ville, is visiting her mother. Miss Willie Tatum is visiting rela tives and friends at Carter's Creek. Billy Calvert, of Culleoka, is visiting his aunt, Mrs. J. T. Cotton, at "Santa Fe. Captain Knox Polk, of Nashville, was In Columbia Wednesday for the purpose of settling a fire insurance loss, and incidentally to see his old pals, H. L. Hendley and Dr. W. P. Woldridge. Mrs. Lacy Whitaker returned today from Primm Springs. Miss Louise Stokes is spending the week-end with Miss Lucile Neely at BigDyville. John Cecil, Hazel Dugger and Mrs. W. H. Keller motored through to Nashville today. Mrs. S. J. Skelley and daughters, of Weatherford, Texas, are visiting Mrs. T. H. B. Johnson. Miss Fannie Garber and Mrs. Phl ip Huffman, of New York, have return ed from Dawson Springs. Mrs. W. B. Wooten, Mrs. MaryB. Towler and Miss Daisy Towler have returned from Beaver Dam Springs. Misses Ruby and Sarah McCandless left Thursday morning for a visit to their cousins, Mrs. Marvin Carter and Sherdon Owen at Clarksville. THC SICK. Miss Lticlle Cook was operated on Wednesday at fhe King's Daughters Hospital for the removal of tonsils. She is doing nicely and has been mov ed to her home. Herald Cheap Column Ads Pay. VIRUS PERMIT HOLDERS WILL MEET NEXT WEEK DR. M. JACOBS STATE VETERINA- RIAN CALLS SESSION TO DIS CUSS HOG CHOLERA. DR. ROBT. JAY WILL LECTURE There Are More Than a Thousand Persons in Middle Tennessee Who Hold to These Permits and a Big Attendance Is Expected. Dr. M. Jacob, state veterinarian, has issued a call for a meeting here next Wednesday of the virus permit hold ers of Middle Tennessee. The permit holders are those who have qualified under laws of the state to vaccinate hogs against hog cholera. There are probably one thousand in the middle section and a big crowd Is expected. Dr. Robert Jay, of the U. S. bureau of animal Industry, will be the chief speake.'. ' The following is the call :r 'To Official Virus Permit Holders In Middle Tennessee: "You are hereby invited to attend a meeting of the virus permit holders of Middle .Tennessee to be held at Co lumbia In the High School building on Wednesday, August 11th, at 7:30 p. m. "This meeting will be In conjunc tion with the annual Middle Tennes see Farmers' Institute to be held on August 10th, 11th and 12th. "There will be a lecture on "The Present Status in the Control of Hog Cholera and Other Infectious Swine Diseases," by Dr. Robert Jay, inspee tor United States bureau of animal industry, to be followed by the gen eral discussion. "We are anxious to make this the best meeting for virus permit holders which we have ever held and hope you will make every effort to be there. "Remember the following: "Time August lltli at 7:30 p. m. "Place High School building. "Town Columbia, "Yours i very truly, . "M. JACOB. State Veterinarian." 500 EDUCATORS AT SOUTHMONFERENCE I'u . ' - i: I! Mill i-.H-tt .. ,, PRACTICAL EXAMPLES OF SUC CESSFUL SOLUTION OF SOUTH ERN SCHOOL PROBLEMS. CHATTANOOGA, ' Tenn., Aug. 5. The Southern citizens' conference on educational work at Montagle la be ing attended by fully 500 educators, business and professional men. The purpose of the conerence is to gather practical examples of successful solu tions of Southern school problems for the benefit of the South. A feature of today's program was a a discussion of rural school consolida tion led by Prof. G. C. Sargent, of Col orado. A large number of the dele gates took part in the discussion of school worx from the standpoint of finances and the supplying of schools with well trained teachers. Miss Margaret M. Streeter, of Cali fornia, put in a strong protest against "jazz" music as one of the most de moralizing influences on American schools. , ' ,, WHITE GIRLS A PROBLEM IN LONDON'S CHINATOWN (By United Press.) LONDON (By Mall). London mag istrates are perplexed over the prob lem of young girls Infatuated with the yellow and black men who have their residence around Limehouse. Miss Lee, a property owner and the guide, philosopher and friend of her Chinese tenants, says that in her ex perience the Chinamen, while they certainly do regard the wife as a chat tel, are not criiel to her and quite a number of them are exceedingly chivalrous.- "The men," she said, "do not go out of this district to look for the women. The women come here. A woman missionary, after covvers ing with some of the young and pret ty girls who have taken up permanent residence in Limehouse, says that in her opinion most of them go among the colored men in search of adven ture, after reading sensational litera ture or seeing Chinese films. A few of these girls are of an educated and refined type, and many ot them uncom monly pretty. ' "There are many white wives In Chinatown," she said. "Heaps more today than In, times past. One girl brings another. They are attracted by the strangeness and unfamiliar quality of the Oriental. The Chinese give no trouble, but the black men do. They have no such ideas of chivalry as the Chinamen have." Recently at the Thames police court, Magistrate Cairns said this ex traordinary infatuation was the great est problem he had to deal with. That Ribbon is Here for you. Coma and ret It. THE HERALD. 17tf PORKER PRICES UNCHANGED TODAY CATTLE ARE SLIGHTLY LOWER. SHEEP STEADY, ALL LOCAL MARKETS UNCHANGED. Porker prices were unchanged to day on both the Louisville and Nash ville markets. The cattle market was somewhat-slow and . 1 grassers were slightly lower. , , . . h ., On local markets, quotations were unchanged. LOUIVILLE LIVE STOCK (By Bourbon Stock Tarfls.) Special to The Herald. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Aug. 5. Cattle Receipts, 300 head. Market slow. Grassers slightly lower. Hogs Receipts, 1,600 head. Mar ket active and steady. Quotations un changed. From 250 pounds and up, 114.50; from 165 to 250 pounds, $16; from 120 to 165 pounds, $15.25; pigs, from $10.25 to $11.50; tbrowouts from $11.25 down. Sheep and lambs Receipts, 3,700 head. Lambs, from $13.to $13.50: lighter tops, from $10 to $2; seconds, $7; Bheep from $6.50 to $7. ' , NASHVILLE LIVE STOCK. (By Union Stock Yards.) Special to The Herald. NASHVILLE, Tenn., Aug. 5. Hogs Receipts, 1,000 head. Market steady, Heavies, $14.50; mediums, $16; lights, $15; pigs, from $10.25 to $11.75; roughs, from $11.25 down. Cattle Receipts, 200 head. Market weak. Sheep and lambs Receipts, 200 head. Market iqwer. Tops, $11 to $12; seconds, $6; fat sheep, $6 down; bucks, $4 down. , PRODUCE. Eggs, 3435c; hens, 24 25c; fry ing chickens, 3033c; stags, 20c; roosters, 12 cents; packed butter, 2;30c lb.; turkeys, torn 20?25c; hens, 25(T(Clc; . ducks, 10((ii.2c ;b.; geese Sc lb. Irish potatoes Per bushed $1.75 to $2.00. ; CLOVER AND GRASSES. Retail prices clover . and grass seeds; red clover, $37 feu.; alsyke clover, $35 bu,; blue grass, $4 bo.; orchard grass, $4 . bu.; timothy, $6.71 bu.; herdsgrass, 220 1b.1' ' GRAIN AND FLOUR. Corn Per barrel $8.00. Flour Superlative patent, $14.25 barrel; best patent, $13.75 , barrel; bran, $64 per ton; shorts $76 per ton. Oats Per bushel, 75 cents. - WHEAT Strictly No. 2 wheat, Per bushel 12.00. , WOOL. Wool Free from burrs, 30 cents ner pound. LAWRENCE COUNTY ' - TO SEND BIG CROWD WILL HAVE THE BIGGEST DELE GATION AT FARMERS MEET ING NEXT WEEK. The Lawrenceburg News says: There Is keen interest ., throughout the county In the farmers institute at Columbia. The various community organizations have elected from six to ten delegates to represent their community at this Important meeting. Lawrence county Is. going after the first honors as having the largest num ber of delegates. All who plan to attend in cars ar range to leave Lawrenceburg at 8:45 a. m. Tuesday, Aug. 10. If possible arrange to stay over Tuesday night. Wednesday's program will be one of the most ineresting of the entire ses sion. . ' . . . . '' : Cost of rooms will not be over 75c with two rooms and meals from 50o up. Those who cannot arrange to go in cars, the connection by rail is good. Leave Lawrenceburg about 8 a. m. returning train about 8 p. m.. You will get the full day's program. , , .in. SMUGGLE PRICELESS GEMS INTO ENGLAND CROWN ' JEWELS OF RUSSIA WERE TO BE SOLD TO PAY EX PENSES OF BOLSHEVIKI. LONDON, Aug. 5. Priceless jewels, formerly the property of" the czarina of Russia, , have been successfully smuggled into England, despite the vigilance of the authorities, according to a . warning issued to London dia mond merchants today. It is said the Bolshevist emissaries, who brought in the gems intend selling them to re plenish the depleted propaganda cof fers of the soviet. , Some of the jewels already are said to have been located in London shops and it is believed that others are on their way to merica by way of Vladi vostok and Amsterdam. It is said the jewels Include several heavy crowns worn by former Russian royalty on state occasions; ropes of pearls, owned by the former Russian empress and her daughters and di amonds and rubies of fabulous worth. CHR1STENSEN TO SPEAKAT CAPITOL (By United Press.) NASHVILLE, Tenn' Aug. 5. Per ley P. Christensen, labor candidate for president, will speak here Sunday in favor of the ratification of the Su san B. Anthony amendment, it has been announced. Herald Cheap Column Ada Pay. CLASSIFIED ADS FOR SALE Barred Plymouth Rock Cockerels, Thompson strain, $3,00 to $3.00. MRS. W. D. HASTINGS, Citl tens phone 50. . 3J6t km Ask Receive? For Thompson Graham Co. MEMPHIS, Tenn., Aug. 5. A re ceiver was asked for the Thompson Graham Company, paving contractors, in a general creditors bill filed against the company late today by the Port land Cement Company. f 1 . The plaintiffs allege in the bill that the paving company , is insolvent and that a check given the cement firm by the paving concern was not paid on presentation at the bank. The plaintiffs charge in the bill that the defendant company is indebted to them upwards of $2,000 for paving ma terials. An injunction was granted re straining the defendant from taking out of the jurisdiction of the chancery court certain machinery, grading out; fit and appliances when the bill was filed. ."' ' '.; .....jv J The president ot the Thompson-Graham Company is John Thompson, Jr., ot Nashville, who recently disappeared from a train on which he was travel: ing'trom Memphfs to Nashville, and who was found later in Augusta, Ark. He was brought to this city by friend b and later taken to his home at Nash ville. . . ..' : i; ' Both Messrs. Thompson and Gra ham are well known throughout Mau ry county, this firm having construct ed Columbia's permanent streets., LAYING OF CABLE ORDERED STOPPED ,..t CONTROVERSY ARISES OVER AL. LEGED UNFAIRNESS TO AMER ICAN INTERESTS TODAY. . (By United , Pmi.) ' WASHINGTON, Aug.jC, The mas ter qf (he British rable ship Colonial has been Instructed by, the British em bassy hot to attempt to; lay the ca ble of the Western Union Company to Miami. It was announced that the vessel will Immediately cut off Miami and give up its charter from the com pany tor the laying ot the cable from South America to Miami. It was said that five American de stroyers have been standing off the Miami port to prevent the landing ot the cable on account of the alleged un fairness to American interests in the company's agreement with the British. (By United Press.) NEW YOFK, Aug. 5. Nothing def inite has been given out In the contro versy over landing ot the cable on the coast of Florida. George W. E. At kins, first vice president, said we are not attempting anything unlawful, and . the public will be fully Informed at the propprlnie,. ,,. :iit. tit POULTRY CLUB WILL MEET ON SATURDAY FIRST SESSION WITH THE NEW : HOME AGENT, MISS LULA ' - CHRIESMAN. ' . ' EVERYTHING READY FOR KIWANIS BANQUET DELIGHTFUL OCCASION WILL MARK THE PRESENTATION OF THE CHARTER. Everything Is progressing nicely for the big banquet of the Kiwanis Club to be given at the County High School tomorrow night. The wives of the members have entered enthusias tically into the arrangements for the banquet and one of the "biggest" spreads ever served in Columbia is promised. It will be well served, too, because that task has been undertake en by the women themselves. , ' ; " President Beasley Is enthusiastic over the program that he has in pros pect. There will be some agreeable surprises tor the members. The dis trict governor will be here and for mally deliver the charter to the club. This formality has never been com plied with and technically the club has never been chartered. REPUBLICANS 0 FIRST PRIMARY NO INTEREST SHOWN AND VOTE IS LIGHT WITH LITTLETON THE FAVORITE.. ,. i , For the first time in the history of the .county the republicans are hold ing,, a primary election. It is even more uninteresting and listless, if that be possible than the democratic pri mary. Comparatively few are jour neying to the circuit court room to vote. That Littleton would carry the district and county was generally con ceded. In the general election there is not a contest in the ninth district. Every candidate on the ticket could be voted for and a legal ballot would be cast It is probably the first time since the Dortch or secret ballot law went into effect In Tennessee where one could vote tor evry hame.ou the balloL The vote in the general election Is lesB tban In the primary. " l,,t. Herald Cheap Column Ada Pay. Maury county's poultry, association' will hold its first meeting in th' coun cil chamber of the couuy. cou il ot agriculture on Saturday, afternoon at, 2 o'clock. It will also be the Initial meeting with the new home demon stration agent, Miss Lula Chrlcstnan, who will, deliver her initial uthirQss to this organization. Many of tlio members will meet Miss Chrlesman for the first time and a full attendance should be the result. - .-, The association has had a niost profitable experience, tbiq -year ami the members are entluustastc over the information which they have obtained from, the, speakers who have appeared' at these meetings. There have aiyo been many, practical detaonWatums of . the value of he Instructions. . . Society P Mission Band. 1 The Junior Mission .. Band of tho First Presbyterian church will meet in the basement of the church Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Lesson No. 7 in the text on China will be studied. Every member is urged to be present. Richmond-Hanaway. Mrs. Anna Hanaway and John WV Richmond, of Chicago, 111, were united in marriage at the home of the bride on East Ninth street on Wednesday afternoon by Esquire Tom Jones. Mrs. Richmond, since returning to Columbia from Baltimore, has been in the employ ot H." E. Rltter. Mr. Richmond is a prosperous stock rals- er. Mr. and Mrs. Richmond will leave in a few. weeks to make their future home in Alabama on his stock, farm. COST 6 MILLIONS TO ,.. , GRADUATE 7 PUPILS t.M t'.'.'i.(Bx Unltid fttw.) .SHANGHAI, . (By. ,,Mall.)After pending, a yttle; less than $1,000,000 a. pupil in order to graduate the first class of medical students to take ' a course at the Union Medical College, the Rockefeller foundation , which sponsored the project has announced that a program, for the expenditure ot millions on a, similar project in Shanghai had been abandoned. Aa as result of the announcement St. John's University, an Episcopal In stltulon, has, made public, plans for a vast extension of its 'apical college here. A , When the Rockefeller millions were poured Into China about five years ago the other schools Btepped asid: and "marked time," their object be-, ing to allow the wealthy American a clear field in the development of the medical profession in the Far. East Six million dollars were spent iu the Peking yenture, In construction co.,t and maintenance; and seven pupils were graduated. ... 1 NIPPON NEW8 WRITERS MUST WALK CHALK LINE. (By United Press.) TOKYO, , (By Mail). Japan is the land where the newspaper man must ' walk . warily lest he fall, foul of the authorities. , The press embargoes against the publishing of news of one kind or an other are so numerous that it requires a good memory to remember them all. At present no less than 38 are in fore, and this does not include the minor in hibitions issued by police and judi cial authorities relating to faTh or examination of criminal and thi like. , , ' Of the thirty-eight named, seven teen refer to Korean news. . L '"