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PAGE TWO. P CK WINNERS IN UN'S EXHIBITS AT TRITATE FAIR Early Judging Will Enable Visitors to View Handiwork of Prize Takers When Fair Opens. Judaea today started plrklna. I:..- winning- exhibits In the women s rt-inirt- went o( the Tri-SiAte fair. With nil compotl'lve exhibits xu lininl, I' l. tin first department ;.nd the only one 'O he Judgi-d jTl!r tu the ojwnlns; day. Whtl it am vain were rvnieied they will b exhibited, hut will net hi- p!1k '' for premiums. It has tictn the pr&ottiv to on th onn department tor reeeli't of ex lilbtta hi U ml a week lofun- the open Ing of th fair, .mil I ho JudfnnK la completed before the fair opens so that viidiora ran see ihe prise- wiiniun handiwork. This y.ir :h dciKUtmvnt tnrti-d receiving exhihlls Sept. I", und entries closed last nisht All nvminiiie pace in the building will be filled, uc ocrdlng to Miss Ada Harris, dire. lor. who was being agisted yesterday and today by a number of women who are experts In the vaious Hertlona. Workmen arc putting final tou, he. io the deoorativu features of the building and It will be complete In all detail bjr faturday morning, when the nates of tne rair win swing open tor tne rigni day exposition, the 13U hreld here. Cattle Arrive. Entries for all departments wore ar riving In number vesterdav and to day. A fine herd of MhortWtta from bespeaexa farms. Hickory alley. lenn.. , which will be exhibited here and In Atlanta only this year, has been stabled in the cattle barns. J. Wright tioodbar. of liuntreatrt farms, east of Memphis, who will show what Is said to be one of the finest-conditioned herds of Polled I'nrhams In the country, will have his stoc khoused before Saturday. A special train of cattle will come here direct from the Kentucky state fair, and another one from the fair at Nash. vtlle in time for inspection by Monday visitors. Swine, sheep, poultry, furm Imple ments, tractors and stores of other things to be featured this year, were dribbling In today although complete displays usually are not In place be fore the day preceding the opening. Late entries poured in on every mail, Secretary Fuller said. The usual lunch stands and eating places are already doing business, cater ing both to visitors and Iho gangs of workmen who are putting on final ' touches before KutunUy. Kveryone con nected In-any way with the fair now la "pulling" for a week of good weath er, believing that all previous records f the Memphis exposition will be shat tered, not only aa regards attendance, hut the number and magnitude of the amusement and educational features. Taking "Arm' Out Of "Farm" Work Is Woman's Motto Practical demonstration of methods whereby the drudgery of farm work may be reduced is being made at the Shelby county district fairs by Mrs. Lee Cummlnga. of Kerrville, under the auspices of the Shelby county council of agriculture. A model kitchen Is shown and many other labor-saving devices are eihlhitfd. Bell Fails To Give "Ringing' Address Getting away from the set ptogram of an address on some business sub ject, the Rotary club Tueadty held a real luncheon and entertainment at the Hotel Chisca. waiter n. u, . ... i.... i mam Minted t lire urcrniiuii ... address the gathering out wm detained In Nashville, neverm mu-ioi mwvwvn through the courtesy of Kotnrian Jesse Muuek. reaiurea me iruaiiu. UNIOnITaT JACKSON . OPEN? WITH 557 PUPILS lAru-soM Tenn.. Sect. 23. (Spl.) With a total enrollment of 557 pupils to date and many more matriculations to be made, the ensuing semester at Union university starts off with a very propitious outlook, all inoiraiiuns pvim s fng to the most successful year alnce Ine college was ioctea m rfow,i. tl R Wallers, i. resilient of the Insti tution stated todav. The enrollment at this time last year was 480. which Is 77 leas than the number ot siuaenis already matriculated for the current year. The total enrollment last year was 741, and It Is confloontly expected that at least BOO pupils will be en rolled this year. The students In attendance at the university represent Florida. Louisiana, North Carolina, Georgia. Alabama, Mis sissippi, Texas. Arkansas, i -Rianoma. Kansas. Missouri. Wisconsin, Kentucky. Tennessee and several foreign coun- THE NEWS SCIMITAR. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 82, 1938, Uies. JAES COMMUNITY FAIR WILL HAVEJJABY CLINIC The babies will have a prominent rrt in the proirram of the community fair of the tJeorge B. James school, to be held at ICads. Thursday, one of h orineioM. attractions wtll be a baby clinic for infants up to three yearn of age. according to Miss Mary' Me. Oowan, county agent In homo eco nomics. Three will-known physicians will make the examinations. !r. Mitchell and rr. Clover, of Memphis, and l'r. MaConathv. of Kutls. r"ree consulta tions will' be given to mothers by l'r Gilbert lvy. of Memphis, as to proper diet for Infants. WILL RUN SPECIAL TRAIN TO "BREAK SOUP SOUTH" KNOXVJU.K. Tenn. Per. 22 In line with plans of Itepuhllcan leaders to "break the solid South." a special train will be run through Tennessee next month. The special will carry Oov. Coolldge. Gov. Edwin V. Morrow of Kentucky. United States Senator Watson of In diana,' and Col. A A. Taylor. Itepuhll can candidate for governor of this atat. according to a tnesitw from Con gressman J. Will Taylor, who is in New yoik making arrani'rresnis ASSAULT CASE MISTRIAL. JACKPON. Tenn., Sept. 22 iSpli Harry Mellon. 1'wyal street merchant, went on trial Tuesday In criminal court on the rhurge or having feloniously as saulted Mmrav H imsley, young white man, In the former's place of business several month ago. A mistrial en sued when the rase was aired at the last term of the court, and the cae was continued until th present term. Several hours were consumed today In making up the peilt Jury to hear the caw. Will Holiday, negro, charged with maliciouslv obstructing the N.. Si. 1 railroad, was found pjullty by the jury late Monday. The defendant was not feritemed by Judge Harhum. I 'it the offense of which Holiday was con victed carries with It IinptUcmmcnt in the penitentiary. SOCIALIST TO SPEAK. "Wall Street should He Destroyed. Or It Will Iestrov the Republic." is the Bubjeet announced for a campaign peech of Dr. J. M Llndsley, Socialist candidate for governor of Tennessee, t Court square Wednesday night at g o'clock. The Socialists have nomi nated candidates for all state offices In Tennessee this year and the party proposes to wage an aggressive cam paign. PETITION IN BANKRUPTCY. Listing Itahllltles as approximately $400. William Darnell, locomotive fire man, living in Jackson, Tenn., Tues day filed a voluntary pel I Hon In bank ruptcy. No assets, except wearing sp j.arel were shown on the avnjUul. 1 The Adventures of Ann By HAL COFFMAN (Copyright, 1920, International Feature Service, Ins.) If s$ I It. ' ' lr "On no account leava thla room," aald tha mysterious woman to Ann aa Harwood want out. CHAPTER XV. Aa they drove up to the wayside Inn among the trcea the proprietor waa awaltlnr them. At a knowing look from Harwood he bowed tow and aald their dinner waa all prepared. He ushered them Into a quaint little room where a log fire waa crackling merrily and where they could look down the valley to the twinkling lights of the city In the distance. Harwood seemed familiar with the place and had evidently been there be fore. But to Ann It waa all now and wonderful. "Oh, Just to have a home like this," Ann exclaimed; "wouldn't It be wonderful?" "And not Impossible either," said Harwood smiling and bending over her as he removed her wrap. "My place up In the Adlrondacks is even quieter and lovelier than this." At this Ann's companion gave him' a quick glance, as If trying to divine his thoughts, hut Harwood only smiled, lighted a clgaret and excusing himself for a moment said he waa going out to apeak to tha proprietor. When he had Rone Ann's mysterious woman companion whispered to her: "Don't on any account leave this room tonight unless I am with you." "You're as suspicious as my slater Bet ty," Ann laughed. "She's always think ing something terrible Is going to hap pen to me. I'm sure Mr. Harwood Is a perfect gentleman at all times, and your susplclou are all wrong." "Some day I may tell you more, but at present I am unable to," the woman answered her, aa the waiter appeared with the first course of their dinner. Oct. 2 Last Day v; To Pay Poll Tax And Get A Vote Men who wlnh to vote In tha geaaral election, to be held on November t, will have to possess a 1911 poll tax nairi fni on np hefnre RaturdaV. Oct. . This Is tha laat date upon which a poll tax entitling the holder to vote can n paid, according to Jerome F. Richards, loll tax assessor ana collector ior Shelby county. The law la that a voter must have a poll tax receipt dated at least 3 days before tne election. The 1920 poll tax did not come due utitll September 1. 1920. and It V. Ill not be delinquent until December 1. Consequently the 1919 poll tax Is the one on which the holder win vote this fall. presidential electors, state officers, legislators will be voted for thla No vember. A three. day supplemental registration will be held before tha next election All persons who have changed their p)ace or residence since the last gen ral registration, or the last supplemen tal registration, must register at then new addresses. The last day of the three-day supplemental registration must be at least to days before the general election day. 'Women, who are tequlred to pay no poll tax, must regis ter, aa do the men. JAP PREMIER HOPEFUL. HONOLULU. Sept. 42 Premier Nam of Japan, In a governors' conference, expressed the conviction that the dif ferences between the United States and Japan will be amicably and satisfac torily adjusted, according to Toklo ca bles to the Nlppu JiJI, Japanese lan guage newspaper, here. The premier refused to comment on the California Japanese situation because the two governments are still discussing the problem, the advices said. SHERIFF DESTROYS STILL. LEXINGTON. Tenn.. Sept. 22 .(Spl.) Sheriff William R. Wright, with his on, Terry, and Deputies J. B. Smith and Leroy eHsth, destroyed a distilling outfit of 0 gallons capacity. No ar rests were made, but warrants have been Issued by two persons CHOLERA SPREADS. TOKIO, Sept. 22. Fifteen hundred new cases of cholera have been discov ered In Korea, according to an official statement Issued at Seoul. Thla makes the total number of victims of the dis ease more than 10.000, of whom more than 9,000 have died. 11 A Bank Account for Women Means the kItIbk of a iense ot Indft-' pendenee and enables them to handle money affairs in an orderly manner. 'It teaches any woman how to protect her own interest. Make such a start by opening a checking accoant for some one in yoar family. 1 , NORTH MEMPHIS SAVINGS BANK MAIN AND ADAMS tir4L. A CALL fMipal. (gleaners r0UR METHOD PRESERVES THE FABRIC . , ' Workmanship the best at all times. Service and deliveries , prompt. - t MAIN 1579-1787 P. A. MontevenU ' Charles Babb Changing a Habit- The hardest thing in the world is to change a habit. Still, the whole UNITED STATES changed . from extravagance to thrift during the War. If an entire nation can do this, so can you. Begin the Saving Habit now by starting an account at this Bank. START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT Liberty Savings . Bank & Trust Company one dollar Hose sale , Thursday Only Wonderful values for. men, women and children. Read the items and see the values. Children's regular 60c Hose, in brown, white and black; d4 A A 3 pairs for. . J i eUU Ladies' fancy Drop-stitch 4 Jf.f-fJmj.;, Hal ThnraHiiv Ladies' dark gray Silk Hose, that sell regularly at 3.00; special InTd.ay...:$1.00 L a d 1 e s' Socklets, in brown, navy, black and white; sold regularly at k. iz.5o; special (rx at VAeW Ladies' Balbriggan out size Hose; 75c values; f f( two pairs for P JLeUU Children's 76c White Bocks with colored tops; 44 (( 85c 3 pairs for .... 9 1 eUU EEE Shoe Co. MEMPHIS, TENN. READ THE NEWS , SMIMITAR WANT ADS. Here's Safety and A Good Investment 6 First Mortgage Bonds Chaa. J. Haasa These first mortgage six per cent bonds are secured by Memphis city property and you are permitted to inspect the property securing your bond. Our years of busi ness (more than 60) without a loss to an investor is a guarantee of safety. INTEREST PAYABLE SEMIANNUALLY. Irvln F. Bensdorf S. Russell Martin Marx & Bensdorf 152 Madison Ave. Kstb. IfMW. INVESTMENT BANKERS ff Yes, it is Jf r M.axwell ' y (f House (cl jk vx j y A) "0 in n m .iuiii? i ! sA i mmtttmnMntmt StaaJfc&MaftHt hrsi IWf rWihasi I """" t.whw mirmrwiMf ria-rwaga'ata'"fl'iii----- ""- - llfl - Founded 85 Years -Armstrongs An Average Reduction of 25 on All Furniture and Rugs i No. 7500-D Brown Split Reed Rocker, tapestry upholstered back and seat; regu lar price $26.00; sale price $18.00 Similar to Illustration. During September Sale No. 2A Folding Card Tabk, with leatherette top; size 30x30 inches; regular price $5.50; sale price 1 $3.45 No. 187 Fumed Oak Magazine Stand; regular price $6.00 sale price $2.75 No. 1921 Mahogany, Walnut or Fumed Oak Tea Wagon; regular price $22.00; sale, prlte $16.75 No. 354 Chifforobe in Golden Oak, width 43 inches, height 58 inches ; regular price $55; sale price $33.50 No. 243 Cane Couch, in natural color; size 73x24 inches ; regular price $22.00 ; sale price ' $14.75 The prices and articles shown in tfiis advertise ment are only suggestions of the many 'desir able purchases'-that can be made in this store during our al. Standing Lamps and Table Lamps Suitable for any room in the house. All are offered at greatly re duced prices during September.. Also countless im ported novelties suitable for" wedding gifts. Satisfactory Terms Can Alway Be Arranged Armstrong Furniture Co. 59 and 61 N. Main St. Memphis.