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THE COLUMBIA HERALD FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1921
PAGE FIVE asoBBoKonn()so ! mfmTOm i TRIPLETS TRIM I jjSP P MULES IN FIFTH Ifcj 11 tEeSail nJl ! GAME OF SERIES j New Fall Ginghams I n ' In the favored new checks hams I All sizes and shade's are included in this shdWine as wen as uic suiiu snaues to match. jpK ? Fine quality smooth finished Ging- jTjff jaa xgffir p FANCY RIBBONS 6 to 9 (inches wide offered in wide as sortment ot patterns, Wfk values to $1.50, ' jjQ I GEORGETTE BLOUSES- !High grade Blouses of. fine quality Georgette in newest c shades and styles,! values to $750,. at. . . ; . .. . . v:4 j New Fall Millinery Just arrived is a new ship ment .of becoming fall hat models, which we are placing on view tomorrow for the first time. Be among the first to see them, if you intend buying, for there will be only one of a kind on display. Household Soaps Lenox Soap 6 for 25c Star Soap 6 for 25c Ivory Soap 3 for 25c Lux Flakes 2 for 25c Palm Olive Soap 3 for 25c BEAUTIFULLY PLAYED . CAME GOES TO VISITORS BY COUNT OF THREE TO NOTHING. YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT OUR STORE X CANTELOUPE PRICE IS ISlPPOIHTIi UNUSUAL COMPETITION , FROM MANY STATES HAS CUT DOWN THE RETURNS. Twelve car loads of canteloupes, ot 1 im famous Culleoka pink meat varie ty, have been shipped this season" by i!io Culleoka Produce Company and it is estimated that between lour and live more car loads will be shipped. The output is not going to, be quite :i s largo as had been anticipated and the returns are also disappointing. Hie competition has been unusually Keen in the Eastern markets, ship ments being received with the Tennes see melons from Arizona, Georgia and 1 it her far away points. It has forced ilown the price although there has been absolutely nothing but praise for the (juality of the melons shipped from this county. The sales have been heavy in Columbia Ibis year and in nearby towns a good many have been wild in addition to .the car load ship ments, ; .:';),. .! . . . Even, at the lower, prices that have linen . received ' many, of the farmers will receive as much for their crop is they could have, possibly gotten in ajiy oilier crop from e same acreage hi' land. . i!f , ENORMOUS CROWD AT GRAND LAST NIGHT PAYMENT WHEEL TAX CONTINUING STEADILY UP TO THE PRESENT TIME TAX HAS BEEN COLLECTED; ON 5,759 . VEHICLES IN COUNTY. Practically every automobile in Mau ry county will have both state and county license tags before 'the end of the present month if the present rate of collection keeps up. According to the books of County Court Clerk Lips comb there are now 1,"!0 automobiles in Maury county supplied with wheel tax fags. ' Fourteen of these tags have been sold during the present month, some of them under distress warrants. The payment of wagon and buggy tax has also continued during August, the tax having been paid on thirteen bug gies and nineteen wagons, bringing the total vehicle taxes collected up to wagons, 1.52S, automobiles 1,700, bug gies 2,441, or a grand total of 5,759, which is still some 1.S00 less than paid last year. The biggest decrease has been upon wagons, with buggies next in line. Automobiles will probably show aif increase for the year. VAiinEvn t f SKIT BY MR. AND MRS. JOE VOORHIES COMPLETE LY CAUTURES AUDIENCE. An enormous crowd enjoyed the :how at the Grand Theatre last night, liiitli the picture 'Voices" and the Mindeville skit by Mr. and Mrs. .loe Voorhies. Time and time again Mr. and Mrs. Voorhies were called back i v the appreciative audience. Tonight Mr, and, Mrs. Vporhles will vive tieir last performance before leaving f on. Chicago to start rehoars ing with lh Irons and Clamage, Town Scandal. The picture this afternoon .md tonight will feature Mildred Chap lin in "Polly of the Stormy Country." It is expected that the house will again ie packed to capacity. COL. ROPER HERE FOR . A GRIEF VACATION Col. and Mrs. Uert H. Roper, of Win ter Garden. Florida are here for a vis it of several weeks to Mrs. Roper's I'.ueiits, in-, and Mrs. Merritt Booker Simser. Ht Culleoka... Col. Roper is of tho leading orange growers and itizens of the Maury county colony. H reports the members of that colo- i" to be happy and doing well. Evergreens shed their old leaves or FORMER AGENT GETS WARM GREETING HERE Evan A. McLean, former county agent, was one of the visitors to the farmers institute here Wednesday who received a royal welcome from his many friends. Mr. Mcean is now the district agent with headquarters at Chattanooga and while he likes his job he has not forgotten his love for this county and declared that nothing had given him more pleasure than his re turn here. Miss Julia Reagan, district agent for the home demonstration agents at Chattanooga, 'was also here meeting many friends and former college mates at the University of Tennessee. WATERMELON FEAST OSIPHO ........ i i The watermelon feast which the Ju-n.-,iei- nf United American .Mecan- II v- ics was to have had tomorrow night has been postponed until Friday night. August. L9, accormng 10 a Mainm-m. made by C. M. Edwards, oi me i in zons Telephone Co. CATCHES CATFISH WEIGHING 21 IBS. I From. Satuulay's Haily Herald.) U the Joe Whitworth place on Duck river, east of the city. C.rover C. Parks last night caught a' catnsii inai weighed - twtnty-one pounds. Mr. Farks had his hand pretty badly cut in landing the citrh. but he declares FIELDING OF LEE FEATURES Accepts Thirteen Chances Without an ErrorHuxley leads the two teams With the Willow Flowe Clouts a Three Bagger. Taking Wednesday's beautifully played game, 'the Triplets made it three out of five from theMules in the series staked here. From start to finish the game was a pitcher's-battle between Drennan ' for the Mules and LeRoy for the Triplets, each of them allowing live safe blows. However, Drennan issued two free passes; while LeRoy was not giving any bases on balls, he hit one of the Mules with a pitched ball. The feature of the game was the fielding of - Lee , at short. , This boy covered more ground ' than a circus tent yesterday, taking thirteen chanc es, making five put Outs and eight as sists without an error. : , , . ' Huxley was' the only man on the team ' to secure more than one safe hit, two being " credited Tto his account, Flowe, Underwood and Flack each hit three baggers, all other blows of . the game. ?being singles. ' The Vinv aiiw fnllnu'oS BIG DECLINE IN PORKER PRICES DROP OF FROM SEVENTY-FIVE Sheffield Elmo, cf ... Romine, 3b ... 'Underwood, 2b Dlissett, rf Flack, ss AB R H PO A E ..4 , .3 ..4 ,.4 .4 Tilton, If .) 4 Lucas, Hk 3 Wallace, c. 1 LeRoy, p 2 TO - EIGHTY-FIVE CENTS RE CORDED CATTLE STEADY. One of the host disastrous slumps in recent weeks came on the hog mar ket this morning when a decline of from seventy-five to'eigtaty-five cents came on both the "Loulsvile and Nash ville markets. ' The cattle market was steady and unchanged, while the sheep and lamb marktt was slow and draggy. All local markets were steady, deal ers report. LOUISVILLE LIVE STOCK. ' (By Bourbon Stock Tart.) Special to The Herald. LOUISVILLE, Ky.. Aug. 11. Cattle Receipts, 400 head. Market slow hut steady. Receipts, 2,000 head. Market From 10") pounds and up Legislation Powerless To . Restore Prosperity To farmers of Nation (Continued From Page One.) Hog lower. Total ... Columbia Flowe, cf Zemek. 3b .2: 3 5 27 11 2 AB R H PO A E . .4 0 12 tr.,0 ,.4 0,0JQ14-H0 Baker, . 2b ... .... .4 0' 0! OO Shepherd, lb ... . ". . 1: V''vi ; 12, .0, tp Smith, ' c' . . '.. -. 4 ';' i) ' fr 6, . 0,r, 1 Huxley, rf... ... ..'.I '"" ,1 , 0, 0 Klein.'lf ... ...... .4,.' 0,;'b 1 0 0 Lee, ss ... . . . . . . 3 0 ' l 5 S 0 Drennan,p ... ......3 0 0 0 0 0 Freeman . . . ... . .l';.7o"'!l' .0, O,u0 -TT-. J-Hl-T Total '.'.'.32 'u' 5 27' J2 ,,1. Score by innings: ' . ; Sheffield 000O0201 0--3 Columbia ... ...0 0 0 0 0,0 0 0 00 Summary: Three base hits, Under wood, Flack, Flowe. Sacrifice hits, Romine, Shepherd. Stoolen base, Flowe. Struck out, by LeRoy 4, by Drennan 2. Bases on balls, Drennan Hit by pitcher, LeRoy 1. Left on basest Sheffield 3, Columbia 7. , Time, 1:30.' Umpire, Lauzon. Twins Lose One. Special to The' 'Herald. A LB AN V, Ala., Aug. 11.. In a most erratic game tho Russellvile Miners defeated the Twins by a score of twelve to six here Wednesday. Rus sell was hit hard by the 'Miners. The box score folows: Russellville AB R II PO A K Jelinek, 3b . .5 2 2 3 2 2 McLane, 2b 5 2 0 4 1 Acton, if ..5 3 1 4 0 0 Cochran, rf . . . . ...r. 0 2 1 0 0 Davidson, cf .3 1 ' 2 i 0 0 Doyle, - lb ... '' 4 2 L' (S 0 1 Lowry, ss ... '..3 0 1 2 0 11 Wilson, c 5 1 1 1 1 0 Cooper, p 0 1 0 1 0 Total Albany-Decatur Lewis, rf ... . McClain, cf McDuff, ss Carter, If . . . . Shelton, lb .. Cilliland. 2l .. Lauderman, 3b Johnston, c . . . Russell, p . . . xMoseley, ... , xxKaks, ... .. . .42 12 14 2fi t 5 ..AJ1 R H PO A E 2 1 I 0 I .. ..4 4 4 ....4 .....4 O . . .1 ...1 0 o 13 0 0 2 2 4 2 1 2 2 15 2 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 I) 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total ... ... ..."4 6 10 27 19 S Carter out failing touch second. xllit for Russell in ninth. xxHit for Lewis in ninth. Score by innings: Russellville .. .2 2 1 3 0 0 0 2 212 Albany-D 05010000 0 6 Summary: Two base hits. Cochran. Doyle. Gilliland. Three base hits. Ac ton, Cochran. Sacrifice hits, McLane. Acton, Lowry 2, McClain. Stolen base, Lewis. Bases op balls. Cooper 2, Russell 1; struck out, by Cooper 1, by Russell 2. Double plays, Lauderman to Gilliland to Shelton; Doyle (unas sisted). Time, 1:45. Umpire, Thomas. $10.25; from 120 to lfifi pounds, $10.75; from 120 pounds down, $10.25; throw outs,1 from $7.25 down. . Sheep Receipts, 3,700 "'headr mar ket slow. Lambs, from $10 down. NA8HVILLE LIVE STOCK. ' Uriioi Stock Tarda.) Special to The Herald." NASH VI I.E. Tenn., Aug. Ill Hog receipts 4,500. Market from seventy five to eighty-five cents lower. Sattle receipts 200, market steady. Sheep and lamb receipts fiOO, mar ket steady. QUOTATIONS HOGS Choice heavy hogs, 250 pounds and up $10.00 Prime medium 1C5 to 250 pounds 10.15 Selected lights, 135 to ifiG pounds 10.05 Heavy pigs, Light pigs, Throwouts 00 to 130 pounds 00 pounds down 10.00 0.85 fi.75 ' 8HEEP AND 'Choice' spring lambs Secoiiiis ... ... llesl fat sheep . . Common sheep . Bucks 'A LAMM'""' ' '$t:50 . . .,J'4.00 -5:607 4.wo5.oo ..'.I" 2.003.00 .... 1.00 2.00 , ' ' 2.00 ua.-v .'$6.307.00 , (( . . CATTLE. Prime, heavy shipping ' RtPPI-R ... ... Medium shinning steers ' 6.50($c'j0'' Llgnt shipping steers .V.;, 6.00 0M Best burner steers ....... 6.007'.00 Medium butcher ' steers . . 5.006.00 Common to fair butcher steers 4.505.00 Best butcher heifers ..... 6.006.50 Medium to good butcher heifers 5.006.00 Common to medium butcher heifers 4.0005.00 Good to choice fat cows ... 4.505.50 Medium to good fat cows . 3.5004.50 Cutters . . . ' Canners ... ... Best bulls Common bulls Feeders ,,....... Stockers Good to choice veal calves Medium to good calves ... Common and trashy calves ,2.00(0)4.00 Choice milk cows v40.0075.00 Medium to good milkers . 25.0035.00 2.003.00 1.002.00 3.504.00 2.003.50 5.006.00 3.00 500 7.00 8.00 4.007.00 PRODUCE.' . , , ,. Eggs, loose, 23o; hens, 15c; fry ing ' chickens, 17c; stags, 20c; roos ters, 7 cents; ducks, 15 cents lb.; geese, 9 cents lb. BUTTER FAT. Butter Fat Delivered at creamery, 35 cents lb. GRAIN AND FLOUR. Corn Fer barrel, $3.50. Crimson Clover Per bushel $5.50. Corn meal 80 in bulk. 90c bushel in bags. Oats Per bushel 33 cents. ' Wheat, at local mills, No. 2, per bushel, $1.25. , Flour Superlative patent, $8.75 barrel: best patent. $7.75; barrel; bran, $25.00 ton; ..shorts, $30.00 ton; dairy feed, $31.00 per ton. . rt 1. T 11 1 ' ' CLOVER Aw' GRASSES. , Retail price clyvors and' grass seeds: Clovf $10no $15.50 per bu.'; Al syke clover, $16 and $1S bu.; blue grass, $3.23 bu.; orchard grass, $3.50 herds grass 20c Ib.J' crimson clover, per bu. $3.50; rye per bu. $1.90. The Japanese have movie officials to explain the action of the play. Here in America the bone-head sitting be hind you does it. Birmingham (Ala.) News. Indiana farmers' used gas masks In last season's harvest aa a protection against fumes of formaldehydwhicli Free from burrr, 10c lb WOOL, burrs. 15c lb.; medium ; nard burry, 5c to 7c lb. AMERICAN PRISONERS REACH REVAL WEDNESDAY (Br United Press.) WASHINGTON, Aug. 11 The state department today, received official confirmation of the arrival yesterday at Reval of six Americans who have been Imprisoned In.sovle Hmwia.,,- , bmmv wnaiever tney can produce at home, thus not only assisting in bring ing about a re-adjustment of prices, uut also saving tho fanners from the burdens of excessive freight rates. To meet present condil ioun jh?; ...jfftnns must be organized and .oiWatttd.. on business principles ,aud oKly Ju.abis way and through the pracico.f.jjtrict economy can permanent,. prospoiity be restored to the-fanners of Hie nation While legislation enacted and pending in .congress may assist temporarily in the desired re-adjustment we rerog- nize that there are certain economic: laws beyond the power of legislation to change. We favor a survey of the whole marketing; problem as it exists' in Tennessee and request the same to be made by the division: of extension, and uubllcitv to be el VPII In tin. In 101 iiiHuuii gameu ana areport made to the next annual institute. "2. We recognize the urgent need for a speedy re-adjustment of freight transportation charges In order that, the cai;ryiagcost., of the products of tlle ";ai-inav,.again bear a just and reasonable, relation, to. the prices re 1 .....1 ' ' 1. .. . . . . . Lcim, mi-, sucn prooum in tne mar kets, of the cquntry. Labor used by tne railroads and all public service corporations. which impose a tax on all business Interests should. lie , fairly compensated but, it cannot be paid a price out of proportion to, the general price paid for labor or th labor in come received by the 'farmers without imposing an undue burden upon the farmers. We are opposed to any In crease in the rates and charges of pub lic service corporations in a period of deflation and declining prices, believ ing that if there must he an adjust ment between income and outgo it should come as a result of the reduc tion of the latter rather than by an in crease in the former. "3. Believing that the fanners or the state and nation should have some patriotic organization, capable of expressing the will and safeguard ing the Interests of the nation's basic and fundamental industry, we heartilv c.ommjnd and endorse the recent or gani's.tjon of a Tennessee State Feder ation !of."fVni bureaus to' be . af- 1 11' t t- I I'. , - I i filiated with the national organization. We believe that this organization is doing and will do,mu.ch to bring about upon,, the, part of the city dwellers . a higher, appreciation of the importance- o, qui; great, ;ijidu8try. I l-i''fV.-iiTile .burdens of taxation, due to thetniajd race for armaments resulting in the expenditure of enormous sums for. war purposes which weigh heavily upon all interests of the people, there fore, we do most heartily endorse the present International movement on foot for the reduction of armaments. "5. Believeing that the develop ment of power at Muscle Shoals will be a boon to agriculture ail over the nation and that the government's enor mous expenditures there should be saved to the people, we favor such up- proprations and such action by con gress js may be necessary to the com pletion and operation of thjs great, plant. ,, , . . : G. ..Milk and butter fat. aire,. essen- tials to the., well being and health of the human family ,. and .we therefore protest.agai.nst Uiq ir,oposed Repeal of the oleoniorgarine, tax and favor a pro-, hibition and ,, license fee on the, sale, of filled niilly .a iid its products.. , ,;, 7.. . For t-lie .purpose of protecting the pul)jic against fraud, we favor na tional, legislation .rejuiriiig the label ing of all woolen fabrics, showing their exact composition. Therefore, we specifically endorse the French Copper Truth in Fabric bill, now pend ing, and especially request that our representatives in congress support the same. "N. If the institutions of our great republic, to which we here and now renew our pledge of loyalty, are to be saved and preserved for those who come after us, they must find their defenders in the citizenship of the country and not in the congested cen ters of population; we therefore favor every movement designed to make life in the country more attractive to the young men and women, hence we en dorse legislation for the devvlopniont of the best types of highways, iand for the further development .of our rural school system, for the extension and enlargement of the work of our great state university. We believe that the citizenship of Tennessee should be as far as possible educated in our own state and in our own in stitutions. F. H. DUNKLIN, Cbm. E. J. GRAHAM, "C. YV. COWAN, "K. C- CUNNINGHAM, "NKWT H. WHITR. 'Committee." BURKITT AGAIN MADE BY THE FARMERS ATTENDANCE AT SECRETARY AFTERNOON MEET EXCEEDS RECORD COL. HARRY BERRY WILL ALSO DIRECT DESTINIES OF ORGAN t 1, IZATION ANOTHER YEAR. . LARGE THIRD DAY ; ; CROWDS Pronounced by All' to Have Been,th Most Successful Convention in the ' History of the Middle Tennessee Comes to a Close The Speakers. With the largest third day's attend ance the farmers convention has ever known and with a total enrollment for the session almost erpial to that .of last year, when the record was made, the Middle Tennesse fanners conclud ed their three days session this morn ing and shortly after noon adjourned sine die. The morning's session was a lively one, three of the best speakers of the entire convention being present and delivering very interesting and in structive addresses. They were I'rof. C, A. Mooers, of the University of Ten nessee, who talked' on soil and crop problems, and 'W. H. Joyce, of ' tha federal farm 'loan bank, who discuss ed the fanner's credit problems, and Geoffrey Morgan, secretary of the Ken tucky farm bureau federation.' '" The, last named speaker, Mr. Mor gan, caught the farmers from the first, lie is a most attractive speaker and spoke from a wide fund of practical experience as a farmer and business man. He has a fine sense of humor and had a good deal of fun at the ex pense of the farm experts. Mr. Mor gan strongly urged all of the fanners to give their cordial support to the Tennesse Farm Federation flureau. As predicted in The Herald, Col. Harry Berry, of Sumner county, will continue as president, and C. G. Rur kitt, of Davidson county, will again act in the capacity of secretary. No others were suggested for the places held by them. ' During their .incum bency the proceedings of ,he conven tion moved forward with clock like precision. ' The executive committee made up of one mem tier' from each of the four congressional districts' of the state, was re-elected. ' ' ' ' ' FORMER COLUMBIAN DIES IN ATLANTA FROM INJURIES RECEIVED LAST THURSDAY AT THE HANDS OF A BRUTAL ASSAILANT. The practice of carrying home a hungry man's dinner from the delica tessen shop has broken up more homes than all the wine, women and sOng in the world. Providence Even ing Tribune. Dr. John Pickard, who died in At lanta Monday evening at 7 o'clock is the result of an assault made upon him by a man by t he name of Con nors or .(.'omlou, was born and reared in this city, being a nephew of Dr. Robert Pillow and Mrs. John I). Dob bins, of Columbia. He was the son of the late Captain John Pickard. Dr. Pickard has many friends here who will regret to learn of his un timely death. 1 He is "survived by his wife and three children, and two sis ters, Mrs, Newt Manney, of Murfrees- boro, and Miss Mary Pickard, of At lanta, and Dr. Pillow and Mrs. Dob bins. . The funeral took place today in'Athinfa. .'. ' ' '-v- , ; According to. reports Dr. Pickard and a friend had left. Dr. Pickard's lrug store.on Peachtree street about eleven o'clock Thursday night and had walked down to the corner of Peachtree and North Pryor, to wait for a car, when an automobile drove up and stopped. The car had two ladies in.it, but refused to go. Dr. Pickard offered the ladies bis assist ance in genius ine cm movci on the street car track and wa; In a stooping posture looking into the en gine of the car. when his assailant without "any notice whatever struck him in the back of the bend with a pair of brass knucks breaking the skull, and causing concussion. i Dr. Pickard was rushed to a hospi tal, but never' regained consciousness. He. whs. a man of wonderful personal magnetism and was quite popular in Atlanta where- he owned and operated two large ding st inis. He was about forty-five years of agi?. TAXES PRECAUTION PROTECT PRISONERS INTEREST BETTER SUSTAINED t. IN FARMERS MEETING THAN EVER BEFORE KNOWN. ,' t i'X CROWD ENJOYSTHE PAGEANT Appropriate - and Inappropriate Dress ,, Is Demonstrated Ijy the Home Mak ers Section Sheep and Dairy Cat tle Discussed. There was an even larger attend ance at the afternoon session Wed nesday of the fanners convention than there had been at the morning session, which is unusual and showed that the interest was Increasing all the time in the practical talks that were heard. In the estimation of tho University of Tennessee officials and division ex perts this has been, by far the best farmers meeting ever held in .Middle Tennessee. Interest has been sustain-' ed as never before and the Intensely practical program has been received with great favor. At the afternoon session Dean V. C. tMffpy1. ' of : tiio ''IJnfte'iifti y of Minnesn- taTV;'tniiiMi1fu'ril)le;' Information In 'slirfe'p WiiKbandlV! ' Mnfa strong ad vocate 'of the firtn Mock'and gave the farmers" advice' that If followed 'is sure to make tlils'bnR 'of the first in terests "on the farm". Intense interest:-was shown in the report of Dr. C. A. Wilson, dean of the college of agriculture' of tho Uni versity of Tennessee, made of the re sult of practical demonstrations in lamb production at the Middle Tennes see Experiment Station. Dr. Wilson had a mass of Information of the first order that he' gave' the 'farmers .and they took it with avidity.- Dr. C. A. Wylio, of the University of Tennessee, followed with an ad dress on dairy cattle,' the subject ap parently uppermost in tjie minds of the farmers at all times. Wednesday night the home makers section gave a pageant at the High School that was Intensely enjoyed by 'a large audience. Tills "pageant, pre sented, with the aid of the Uuslness and Professional Women's Club of Co-. Itimbia, showed the proper and im proper or inappropriate, dress for va rious occasions. Thft costuming was splendidly -donn.iii)d.lheii'lKS(ni will hot be lost on those who' saw the dif ference between an appropriate and an inappropriate costume for street, office; home and church and evening wear: , The honie makers section of the or ganization has been largely attended and some very interesting addresses have been made. The following pro gram, was rendered on' Wednesday at the morning and afternoon sessions: !t:".0 a. m. Devotional and singing. !:45 a. 111. Proper choice of textiles and cloth Miss Marthad Campbell, professor of home economics, Carson and Newman College. : ! 11:15 a. m. Woman Citizenship Mrs. John Kinney, Nashvile. 12:00 m. Luncheon. 1:00 p. m. Joint, deyotionals and singing. " V ' 1:30 p. 111. Address, What can coun try women do to ,pi yejit . female de linquency ? Mi-s: Hill Eakln.' Nash ville, president,-stajle. boa,vd, "of chari ties and correctionSiKiu ,, . .? 1 1 o , ; P 1 tn . 1 vjf ? nr-.liyHne fra. Ionai(Wiv;i!er, livision ftf. extension. - o-.UO jv., n Itepiu'ts from .vice pres idents, j) -; - 3:45 p. m. Reports on bread con tests and presentation of, prizes. MEN CHARGED WITH MURDER SPIRITED AWAY FROM SCENE BY GEORGIA SHERIFF. Lilluoka'ani, former queen of Ha waii, ascended the ibron in, 11, the (By United Press.) SAVANNAH, iia., Aug.-11. Sheriff Plunkett. of Augusta. arriyt hem to day with C O. Fox and Jess Cappins. ! charged with the murder of William hrazel. Columbia, S. C. taxicab driver. The sheriff spirited the men away and brought llierr here for safe keep ing when mob violence was threaten- led In Augusta, . Typhoid Shots Be Given Tree Health Center The public health center of the county . in the basement of the court house will be open tomorrow afternoon for the reception of all who reside within the corporate limits of Colum bia who desire to take the free Inocula tion against typhoid fever.. ;,The shots will -.ho administered by.. Dr. Robert Pillow, Jr., city health offier. with the assistance of Miss Sqrnh, Addison, Red Cross public health mtrsfuc, -The -first inoculations were given 13stMonday afternoon, eighty-two re ceiving the shots, and it is not unlike ly that as many more will appear to morrow afternoon. The hours are be tween 2:30 p. in. and t p, m. ONE PERSON DEAD FOUR OTHERS SERIOUSLY INJUR ED 1N COLLISION ON M. & O. RAILROAD TODAY. ' ' -1 ' B? United Press.) Mrtnif.K, Aug. 11.-One person wa killed and four others probably fatal ly injur.-! ltcr a Mobile fc Ohio pa- I : I il ft h 1.