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TE COLUMBIA HERALD FRIDAY, NOVEMBER it, 1 92
j :'.f ' .. .jmu f AGE .THXtEp.,' f " WWWflMfWMif - ' .. II 1 pooal!s 6 I ! i f B?',"? Pay Thrift Shoppers at This Store A ! i i Women's New 7 V Suits;...... $ 9.95 Mdny New 0 9 fl fl Sweaters ..... Q Q a (J (J '" New Fall 7 ft I rtr Pattern Hats. Ot, J J Women's : 0 C fl fl Bath Robes... OJiUU Women's, I fjft Union Suits. . ; 01 lUO Heavy , .. ftQ fl C Blankets..... .OuiiJ J Silk Jersey ft A f ft PeUicoats.....OaiTU Outing ..... 36-Inch Percales 36-Inch Ginghams . . Black Parasols . . . . Men's Union Suits Shirts and Drawers. . . . 15 c . 15c ...29c S 1 .25 0 $1,98 1 98c j For IU3 err Women and Children Specially Priced YO0 ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT OUR STORE ? n HTm a a 1 a s V 'tt SOCIETY, . Motor Party. ' A party composed of W: N. Johnson, Mrs. L. A. Sullivan, Miss Alice Sulli van, Misses, Ruth and Emmie Potts, motored ; through to Muscle . Shoals and Wilson Dam Sunday. , Missionary Society. ' The Young Ladies Missionary Soci , ety Number One of the First Metho dist church will meet in the Sunday school rooms Thursday afternoon,. at "2:30. o'clock. " A full attendance "is desired. At Presbyterian Tonight. At the prayer meeting of the First Presbyterian church toitight the topic for discussion will be "World Peace" and a special prayer will be offered for a blessing ppon the present effort to bring this about. -', Prayer Meeting, .v " The Highlanl Park prayec meeting will meet with Mrs. J. M. Adkisson Thursday afternoon "at 2:30 o'clock. Lesson, first four chapters of Thes. Leader, Mrs. Ceo. Nichols. A full at tendance of members is desired. An Outing. - - Misses Marie Knight and Mildred Fraser, Solon Prier and Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Bailey motored to Florence Sun day and spent the day kodaking and rambling over the famous Wilson Dam. At noon a delicious lunch was served after which the party returned to Columbia. Mrs. Faucett Entertains. Mrs. Paul H. Faucett delightfully entertained Tuesday afternoon in hon or of her Sister, Mrs. H. B. Williamson, of Pensacola, Fla. ' After severaj ta bles of bridge had been played, deli cious refreshments were served. The house Was beautifully decorated with chrysanthemums and other fall flow ers. . i'. s M The Matinee Muslcale. " Misses Dorothy Hurlbut and Lucile Cook were liosteses to the Matinee Musicale on Saturday morning, the fifth of November, at the home of Miss Cook. A very interesting program was greatly appreciated by the mem bers of this enthusiastic club, after which a delightful salad course was served. The following program was rendered: A Lm Bien Aimee, Schuett Ger trude ,Park. Joyful Peasant, Robert Schumann Virginia Faucett. If Flowers Could Speak (song) Mana Zucca .Mary Harris. Shepherds and Shepherdesses, God- ard Dorothy Hurlbut , 7 Lucia Dl Lammermoor, .Donizetti Wllmoth Dinning. - Martin-Tatum. ' '' . ' ' j In (he presence of the. Immediate family and a few intimate friends, Miss Katie Tatum and William. Mar tin, popular young people of Colum bia were quietly married at the home " of the bride's parents on School street Dr. W. B. Taylor, pastor of the First Methodist church, officiated. The bride looked lovely In a suit of brown. She. is the attractive daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Tatum. while the groom' is employed at the Brazier Hotel. Both the bride and groom have many friends here who wish them much happiness as they embark upon , the sea of matrimony. Birthday Celebration. Among, the many pleasant things that have come to our home to gladden our lives was the celebration of Mrs Mary Taylor's 79th birthday on Nov. 6, also Adron Dodd, Jr's., second birth day, one in the morning of life and the other in the evening, "yet so much alike in so rnariy ways. We also cel ebrated our Savior's birthday from the tomb, while His is something that will last until times knell will sound, theirs may cease at any time. Coming as does Mother's birthday always in autumn when nature has on her most gorgeous robe, there; could be seen in every corner of the home clusters of bright red berries embed ded in banks of pretty autmn leaves, so typical of the beautiful life our mother has lived, so let us emulate the good examples she has set before us and like the olive leaf let our lives grow brightar as we fade. Among the ones present to share our enjoy ment were: Bro. Will Morton and wife, Mr. and Mrs. John Dawson, Mr, and Mrs. Tom Notgrass and family, Mr. and Mrs. Will Sparkman and fami ly, Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Taylor and family, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Taylor and family, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Taylor and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ulna Nptgrass and little Virginia, Mr. and Mrs. Ad ron Dodd -and baby, Misses Rebecca and Docie Mae Savage, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse J. Rayburn and little Euphence. v A FRIEND. iiinsacii:iifs PERS0NAL8. , i . . .. . a azsaasasaas Mrs. Alice Nowlin has returned home after a delightful visit with her brother, J. T. Miller, at Florence and brother-in-law, Dr. T. P. Nowlin, at Mt. Pleasant. Miss. Ruby McFee, of Mt. Pleasant, is visiting Misses Emmie and Ruth Pott3. R. C. Mavnard, of Raleigh, N. C, has returned home after spending several days with P. A. Huckaby and family. Herald Cheap Column Ads Pay. CLASSIFIED ADS FOR SALS FOR SALE White Plymouth Rock Cockerels. Fishel strain. M. BAILEY SCOTT. Culleoka, Tenn. 7d2tJwU WANTED. WANTED Middle aged colored man and wife o live with small faifti ly. House furnished. The woman to do the washing on the premises, assist in the cooking and housework and do the milking. The man to do general errands about the place. Plenty of work for man in neighborhood. A good home for the right parties. W. D. HASTINGS, at The Herald office. PORKER PRICES UNCHANGED TODAY ALL QUOTATIONS ON LOCAL MAR. KETS ARE UNCHANGED CAT- v TLE MARKET ACTIVE. After having declined fifty cents on both the Louisville and Nashville markets, Tuesday, porkar prices were steady and unchanged today. The de mand was active. ' :'' The cattle market was strong and active but quotations of yesterday were unchanged. Sheep prices were steady. . . .' All prices were steady and unchang ed on local markets. LOUISVILLE LIVE 8TOCK . (Bourbon Stock Yards.) Special to The Herald. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Nov. 9 Cattle Receipts, 300 head. Market active. Hogs Receipts, 900 head. Market steady and quotations unchanged. All weights $7.50; throwouts, f 5.75 down. Sheep Receipts, 100 head. Market steady. ' .NASHVILLE LIVb STOCK. . (Union Stock Yards.) Special to The Herald. . , NASHVILLE, . Tenn., Nov. 9. Hog receipts 1,000, market . steady:, quota tions unchanged , , Cattle receipts 220, mark" steady. QUOTATIONS HOGS. Choice hogs, 165 pounds and up $7.50 Selected lights, 130 to 165 pounds 7.50 Heavy pigs, 90 to 130 ponnds .. 7.50 Light pigs. 90 pounds down .... 7.50 Throwouts 5.75 SHEEF AND LAMBS Choice spring lambs ..... $7.60 Seconds ... ... 4.00 4.25 Culls 4.0005.00 Best fat sheep 2.5003.00 Common sheep 1.0003.01 Backs ....... 2.00 CATTLE. Prime heavy shipping " steers ...... ... $6.00 6.50 Medium shipping ' steers .. 5.006.50 Light shipping steers ..... 5.50(8)6.00 Best butcher steers ..... 5.506.25 Medium butcher -steers ... 4,255.00 Common to fair butcher steers 3.504.00 Best butcher heifers ..... 5.005.50 Medium to good butcher heifers 4.00 4.75 Common to medium butcher heifers ... .....V ..... 3.004.00 Good to choice fat cows .. 4.255.00 Medium to good fat cows.. 3.50(5)4.00 Cutters .... 2.002.50 Canners ...... , .... 1.502.00 best bulls 3.504.00 Common bulls ....... 2.003.00 Feeders 4.505.50 Stackers 3.004.50 Good to choice veal calves 6.00 8.00 Medium to good calves 4.006.00 Choice milk, cows .....'.30.0060.00 Medium to good milkers ;. . 20.00 30.00 PRODUCE. tEggs, loose, 46c; hens, 15c; roos ters, 7 cents; ducks, lt cents lb.; geese, 9c lb.; stags, 12c; broilers two pounds and under, 19c. 9RAIN AND FLOUR. Corn Per barrel, old $2.50; new $2.00. Crimson Clover Per bushel $5.60. Corn meal 80 In bulk. 90c bushel In bags. Oats Per bushel 36 cents. Second crop Irish potatoes $1.00 p bushel. Wheat, at local' mills, No. 2, par bushel. $1.35. " Flour Superlative patent, $8.25 barrel; best patent, $7.25 barrel in 48 pound bags; bran, $25.00 per ton; shorts, $35.00 ton; dairy feed. $31.00 per ton. WOOL, Free from burrs, 15c lb.; medium burry, 10c lb.; hard burry, 6c to 7o lb BUTTER FAT. Butter Fat Delivered at creamery, 39 cents B. CLOVER AND GRASSES. Retail price clovers and grass seeds: Clover $10to $15.60 per bu.; Al- svke clover. $16 and $18 bu.; blue grass, $5.25 bu.; orchard grass, $3.50 herds grass 20c lb.; crimson clover, por bn. $6.26 to $6.50; rye per bu. $1.90 FERNOALE CLUB TO . MEET ON SATURDAY Business- of much importance, will be taken up at the meeting of the Fern- dale Community Club, which. will be held Saturday evening. Plans .for the remainder of the years farm work will be discussed. . TVTV Men Aid Women f oteisl I make my .final appeal to you for Sheriff. I have tried to see you all in person, but whether I was able to do so or not I want yoti to know that I will k deeply grateful-, for cVcry" vote'' that I receive. 1 ' II honored by election as Sheriff, and I have every conlidence lhal I will be, I expect to do my. whole doty as an official and thereby show my appreciation. . . When you vote Saturday just mark your ballot FOR SHERIFF LUTHER LEE X IHlHillKUtllllllfUllMllllUlM.ui,,..., . - ........... Kftt?tt?Wf: :9&tf:;$ Jfcjfc ifca TO FIX DATE FOR Fl COMMITTEE, WILL GO TO NASH VILLE TOMORROW TO INTER ' VIEW GOV. TAYLOR. Gen. John L. Jones and a commit tee from the local bivouac of the Con federate Veterans will go to Nashville tomorrow to interview Gov. Taylor and find out from him just what date will best suit him for the Old Fid dler's Contest in which he will partic ipate here. Nothing has evoked more interest among' the old Confederates and the old people generally than the story in Tuesday's Herald that this contest would be held and that Gov. Taylor would be one of the partici pants. . . ' " Already a number of fox hunters have indicated a desire to join the Governor in the chase that will be pro vided for his entertainment while here and several of the best horse shoe pitchers of the county have been to Gen. Jones and asked bim to arrange matches with the governor. There are some mighty good horaje shoe throwers in the county, especially down about Culleoka and the gover nor is warned that he had better look well to his laurels or he will lose some of them when he visits the Dimple. . As we understand the dope, the na tion which leads in the dye Industry will prevail in the kil industry. Co lumbia (S. C.) Record. Herald Cheap .Column Ada Pay. ;v . Campaign For Better Speech Central High "Good Speech Week" is being ob served in the County High School here this week. .In the campaign for the use, of better grammar, school au thorities have arranged for addresses each morning by some of the leading orators of the city; On Monday morn ing the students were addressed by Dr. J. C. Molloy, pastor of the First Presbyterian church. On Tuesday morning Hon. J. H. Dinning spoke to them, and today Judge W. B. Turner was the speaker. It was announced this morning that Hon. W. S. Fleming. Sr., would be he speaker on tomor row morning, while the selection for Friday has not yet been announced A feature of the campaign is a con test between the students to aster tain which is "the greenest-on gram mar." Each time some student catch es another in a gramatical error a green ribbon is pinned upon the er ring one, and this may account for the Increased sale of green ribbon in the city hundreds of gramatical errors have become so common it is an easy matter for student to "slip up" on his speech. Slang is also taboo, al though one of the students reported that a speaker of the week urged them to "cut out the slang." i i PACKERS PLACING? 0DIEB8' CONTEST I MPTh ffl? A MM 1 P U)Km W 1MM CdDlHW ( of the winner m the H tO D8 vj behalf. : j, hi i TO DEDUCE WAGES (By United Press.) CHICAGO, ,Nov. 9 Notice was serv- on packer employes of the country to day that wages must be reduced immediately. "The Big Five" packers informed union heads of the desire of the em ployers to open negotiations at once to arrange the wage cut. ' Misses Corinne Tendel and Lucile Neeley have returned to their home at Bigbyville after spending the week with Mrs. J. M, Adkisson. From reports received from all portions county I feel sure that I will be a coming primary election. I urge my friends active and vigileht in my uku vim ill villi mi him inr iriittiPK iiki hiik A UMI JVU IV IVIV1V1 1IIV 1VI aa MWyy wvmmmv I need the office and because I am sure that no man who ever aspired; to it will be more grateful for a vote than I will bcl If elected, as I $ believe that I will, I expect to show constant ap-1 J 1 -I 1"L J..1S. -H preciauon ny laiiniui uiscnarge ui me uuues ui the office. - ! I hope that you will go fo lhe pplls and mark your ballot thus: Saturday T il l T E E nn ll mi J Ili! OFFERS REWARDS : FOR WILD CUTTERS And if the time comes when there are no more vacant lots on which to build filling stations, what then? St. Joseph News Press. 'Herald Cheap Column Ads Pay. CULLEOKA LAW AND ORDER LEAGUE DETERMINED TO WIPE OUT LIQUOR TRAFFIC. Offering rewards of $50 for the cap ture of each wild cat liquor distillery and the conviction of the proprietor and' $25 for the conviction of each bootlegger within a radious of five miles of Culleoka, the law and order league of that place got down to busi ness on Tuesday night and completed its organization. There is said to be some open criticism of the, league by men inclined to stand for the traffic, but this has only served- to make the league more determined than ever. The league is made up of some; of the strongest and most Influential itizens of that section, men who have in the past been active in every bat tle for good government and they have le it be known that they can not be bluffed from the path of duty in this emergency. All they are ask ing is the enforcement of the law and in that endeavor they feel that they have a right to expect the support and co-operation of every law abiding cit sen. rCommttteea were appointed at the meetin Tuesday night to invite every citizen within a radius of five miles of Culleoka to join the league. Some of the opponents of the league have argued that its organization would advertise the fact that there were bootleggers and wild cat stills in the Culleoka section. The law and order promoters answer that it is bet ter to advertise that fact and get rid of them than to permit them to de bauch the citizenship of the section. PEERLESS COMPANY BUILDS WAREHOUSE Quite a force of workmen is engag ed in the erection of a large ware house for the Peerless Chemical Com pany on the Pulaski pike. When com pleted this warehouse will afford much needed storage space. Some men think they know it all, and some try to help your twelve year old .children work school problems. Hartford Times. A democracy evidently does not In clude pedestrians; the world hasn't been made safe for them. Pittsburgh Press. STILL WITHOUT CLUE .:.:' SMART SHOP ROBotiY uKi- OFFICERS IN ADJOINING , COU TIES HAVE BEEN REQUESTED. TO' KEEP SHARP LOOKOUT.'' Herald Cheap CcJuraq Ads Pay. . ' ' f. Officers today still were . withollt the slightest clue as to the Identity of robbers, who on Tuesday night pri$d open the door of The Smart Shop 'in the heart of the business district flttd escaped with woman's wearing appar el valued at $400 or more. , $ . It is the belief of E. P. Turner OWn- er of the business, that the robbers packed the. stolen goods Into either suitcases or boxes, as the hanfers upon which the garments . were sus pended were left in the building. -It Js argued that had the goods stolen been thrown into an automobile these hang ers would have been taken along with the stolen goods but that apparently means little toward the identification of the thieves. v Officers In adjoining counties have been notified of the robbery and re quested to be on the Jookout for Sus picious characters who might nave been implicated in the theft. ' J When the Irish conference Is at a loss for something else to do it passes a rlls. Providence Tribune.