ROGERS’ CUT-PRICE SALE
For Week Beginning Saturday, May 22, and Running Through to Saturday, May 29
Rogers’ Better Bread
Single loaf 4c
Double loaf 7c
Sandwich loaf 10c
Graham loaf — 5c
Sardines __ 5c, 10c, 15c, 25c
Fresh Honey in Comb
One section 20c
Two sections 35c
New Irish potatoes, peck 40c
Old Irish potatoes, peck 23c
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Daily.
California layer raisins, pound 5c
Royal Scarlet skinned figs 11c
Easy Jell 7c
Easy ice cream powders 7c
Stone’s cakes daily 10c
Red Line brand 15c
Dclmonte brand 21c
Royal Scarlet brand 27c
Farm brand 19c
Royal Scarlet brand tuna fish 15c
15c l’imentoes 9c
5c Toilet paper 4c
10c Toilet paper 6c
35c Brooms 28c
30c Floor mops 21c
Corno chicken feed, 100-1 b sack_. $2.39
“Cornfield” ham, pound.. 16Jc
Large No. 3 can Hiwaiian sliced
Same, No. 2 can 17c
Same, No. I grated 10c
Same, No. 2 grated 17c
25c Blue Label catsup 19c
10c Bull Head catsup 8c
Our Bet brand catsup _ 5c
2-in-l shoe polish, black, white, tan 8c
Special Summer Drinks
Shivar’s ginger ale, 3 for.. 25c
Red Rock ginger ale—
Coca-Cola, 6 for 25c
Chero-Cola, 6 for 25c
Best side meat, 8 lbs. for. 81.00
Kingon’s breakfast bacon 29c
Rogers’ Fresh Roasted
(Ground to suit you)
Rogers’“Good Drink” 19c
Santos Blend 25c
Java Blend 30c
Regal Blend 35c
Maxwell House Blend. 32c
Chase & Sanborn’s “Seal
Postum Cereal, large size.. 21c
Same, small size 12c
Instant Postum, large size, 45c
Same, small size 23c
Pure apple, quart 11c
Gallon jug white pickling
“Red Wing” grape juice,
Same, pint 20c
Same, medium size 14c
Best Virginia hand-packed,
No. 2 cans 6c
Burpee’s water-ground white
meal, bushel 81.10
1-lb. tins . 50c, 60c, 70c
and .. 81.00
i-lb. tins . 25c, 30c, 35c
and . 50c
J-lb tins 14c, 18c and 25c
1-lb. Royal 44c
i-Ib. Royal 24c
1-lb. Rumford 23c
£-lb. Rumford 13c
1-lb. Calumet 19c
Same, small size 8c
Good Luck I_. 8c
Horseford’s, 2 for 25c
Magic yeast 5c
Fleischman’s yeast, 2 for 5c
(Order these on Monday, Wed
nesday and Saturday.)
Cream of Wheat 14c
Shredded wheat biscuit 11c
Grapenuts " 12c
Puffed wheat 10c
Puffed rice 12£c
Corn flakes 8c
QuakerOats, 3 for 25c
Post Toasties 8c
Rogers’ “Larosa,” 24-lb
Same, 48-lb sack 8L97
Same, barrel 7.75
Rogers’ No. 37 self-rising,
24-lb sack 81.03
Same, 48-lb sack 2.05
Same, barrel 8.00
Pure Cane Sugar
Fine granulated, 15 lbs.. . 81.00
Same, 25-lb sack 1.65
1 gallon uniform brand rib
bon cane syrup 52c
Same, half-gallon can 34c
Same, 10c can 8c
1 gallon Karo 41c
Same, half-gallon 21c
10c can same 8c
Log Cabin maple syrup,
quart can 36c
Republic brand maple and
Domino pure cane sugar
White Karo syrup 10c
60-lb tub good lard 85.00
No. 10 pail Cotton Bloom
No. 10 pail Snowdrift lard 92c
No. 10 pail Swift’s Silver
Leaf pure hog lard 81.24
Domino brand crystal,
package 24c and 48c
1-lb package powdered
Washington Cut Plug
Read This List
Where 80c Will Buy $1 Worth
of Standard Articles
5c. Success baking powder 4 C
5c. bar Gold Band soap 4 C
5c. bar Ivory soap 4 C
5c. bar Fairy soap.! 4 C
5c. loaf bread 4c
5c. package table salt 4 C
5c. bar S. N. soap 4 C
5c. bar Fel’s naptha soap 4 C
5c. box bluing 4c
5c. black pepper 4 C
5c. Spotless Cleanser 4 C
5c. crackers, all kinds 4 C
10c. “Good Luck” baking powder... 8c
10c. Post Toasties 8c
10c. Corn Flakes 8c
All kinds soup, Campbell’s or Van
Camp’s, 10c cans 8c
10c. Parson’s household ammonia 8c
10c. canned corn 8c
10c. vanila extract 8c
10c. lemon extract 8c
10c. package Quaker Grits 8c
10c. pure apple jelly 8c
10c. “Culumet” baking powder 8c
10c black pepper 8c
10c. pure ribbon cane syrup 8c
10c. Karo syrup 8c
10c. Sapolio 8c
10c. Bon Ami 8c
All 10c crackers 8c
Five-gallon pump oil can, sells
for $1.50. We offer this can
filled with five gallons Stand
ard oil for SL65
Five gallons Standard oil. 60c
25-lb sack salt 20c
Morton’s shaker salt 8c
5c table salt 4c
Wizard carpet-cleaner 8c
Full cream cheese, pound 21c
Large package spaghetti 9c
Large package macaroni 9c
Half-pound package Lowney’s choc
Quarter-pound Lowney’s chocolate. 10c
Eagle brand condensed milk,15c
Good Alaska, 3 cans
Argo, best red
'1*11< »i<; i.vz
L. W. ROGERS CO.
8 JACKSON ST.
County News Items
Interesting Facts Gathered During th,' Week by Our
Thos. Colley spent the week-end with
hid parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Leigh.
He was accompanied by Richard
Douglas and Oliver Wollard, of Mem
phis, Tenn., (Jene Cato of Americas,
and Allison McNeil and Lulu Beckman,
of Mobile, Ala., some of his school
mates at College Park.
Next Sunday will be Sunday-school
missionary day at the Methodist church.
Hon. S. fc‘. Leigh and Mr. Stewart
Colley went to Atlanta Tuesday.
Mention was made in these items
some time since of the generosity of
the Stevens Pottery Co in offering to
furnish enough well curbing to put in
the well at the superannuate home
here, occupied hy Rev. and Mrs. L. P.
Winter. Now the Central of Georgia
railway and the Atlanta and West
Point road agree to transport this
curbing tree of cost to Grantville. This
courtesy is greatly appreciated bv those
interested directly, and by the citizens
of the town. Railroads are more gen
erous than they generally get credit
for being, anyway.
Mtb. S. E. Leigh went to Atlanta on
Rev. L. P. Winter will go over to
Lawrenceville to preach Sunday and to
represent the cause of superannuate
homes, and will not fill his usual ap
pointment at the Methodist church.
The closing exercises of the school
will begin Wednesday evening with a
musical programme, rendered by Mrs.
Moreland’s music class. Thursday
evening will be given to the exercises
by the pupils of the grammar school,
and the exercises Friday evening will
be rendered by the high school pupils.
■Miss Margaret Herring gave a
unique entertainment at her ice cream
parlor at the bookstore Friday night.
The guests were the pupils of her for
mer Sunday-school class at Lone Oak,
five of whom were graduates of the
school this year. Besides these there
were several young people from the
town present. The company was
served with delicious refreshments, and
spent a most enjoyable time.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O Albright spent
the week-end with relatives in Luther
Misses Mabel and Lucile Sewell spent
a few days in Atlanta last week.
Mr. and Mrs. ,1. A. Latimer were in
Mrs. Slaughter Lambert spent Sun
day in Marietta.
Mrs. Wilson, of Atlanta, is the guest
of her daughter, Mrs. Ward.
Miss Laura Sewell attended the ball
game at Newnan yesterday.
The development of Christian education
in Egypt, through the establishment of
a Christian university, has taken form
to such an extent that the first meet
ing of the trustees was held recently
in New York City. The university is
to he located in Cairo. The board is
asking for a fund of $2,000,000 for the
establishment of a Christian school,
which shall he a university in fact as
well as in name, with graduate, pro
fessional and technical schools in ad
dition to the u ual undergraduate in
struction. There are already 200
Christian schools in Egyt, enrolling
17,000 students. Mrs. J. A. Latimer,
We met with the good people of
Pleasant Hill church on Saturday and
Suiday last. At the close of the morn
ing service Saturday the congregation
was led in prayer by Judge Monroe
Waltom. The church, in conference,
designated Messrs. Pope Morris. John
Adcock, John Crook and Wm. Vollen-
weider as messengers to represent the
church at the district meeting to be
held in Turin on Wednesday and Thurs
day before the third Sunday in July.
At the next regular meeting of
Pleasant Hill churcn Sunday will be
given over to the Neil memorial sing
ing. This annual occasion is in mem
ory of Prof. John Neil, who organized
the singing and kept it up for many
years before his death. All lovers of
masic are cordially invited. Those ar
riving on the Central train Sunday
morning will be met with conveyances
at Peek’s crossing and conveyed to the
En route to Pleasant Hill we saw
some fine fields of oats, which are now
about ready for the reaper. Mr. Mack
Morgan’s crop was especially fine. As
a rule, however, small grain crops are
poor, owing to the early spring drouth.
Farmers seem to be farther behind
with their work than usual at this
time of year. Many have found it
necessary to replant portions of their
Cotton is coming up slowly, and but
little of that up has been worked.
The r e’s lots of grass coming on to
worry the faimer, too.
People are avoiding debt as far as
possible this year, and going without
many comforts they have been ac
customed to. They are meeting the
situation philosophically, though, and
let us hope that all wili be better off
next fall because of these temporary
Considering the enormous sums spent
on baseball and other amusements it
occurs to us that much of this cry of
“hard times” should cease. Still, it
cannot be denied that thousands of
people are put to it to make buckle and
tongue meet, economize as severely as
they may. Meanwhile meat is selling'
at. 16c. lb., Hour $10 barrel, and other
foodstuffs proportionately high.
Mrs: Jessie Howell and Mr. and Mrs.
T. B. McRitchie, of Newnan, were
guests Thursday of Mrs. Maggie Gay.
Dr. E. L. Merrill left this week for
Newport News, Va., going as commis
sioner from the Atlanta Presbytery to
the Presbyterian General Assembly,
now in session in that city.
Messrs. J. W. Williams and J. D.
Johnson, jr., motored to Warm Springs
Mrs. V. B. Ingram and Miss Mary
Moses are visiting their aunt, Mrs.
Blanche Moses, in Atlanta.
Mrs. Judson Harris was called to
Hogansville Tuesday by the serious ill
ness of her brother, Mr. A1 Dodds.
Miss Mary J. Hunter was the guest
of Raymond friends for the week-end.
Mrs. G. P. Hunter and children are
spending some time with relatives at
The ex. rcises in the auditorium last
Friday night were enjoyed by a large
crowd. The debaters acquitted them
selves very creditably, showing evi
dence of careful training. The com
mencement exercises *rill begin Friday
night, May 21. This night will be giv
en over to the smaller children. Drills
and songs will be rendered; also a “Lil
The commencement sermon will be
preached in the auditorium Sunday
morning at 11 o’clock, by Rev. Mr.
Smith, of Atlanta. He will also preach
at 8 o’clock Sunday night.
Monday night, at 8 o’clock, is to be
given to the higher grades, the pro
gramme to include readings, two short
plays and an operetta.
Tuesday night at 8 o’clock will be the
graduating exercises, when diplomas
will be received by Misses Cleo Webb,
Nellie Park, Lucile Bexley and Florence
The literary address will be delivered
by Hon. Garland M. Jones, of Newnan
Fnd us four FILMS for
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I GEHtHNEEASTMiHFILM HAILED COD
Mr. W. M. Bohannan and little
daughter, of Moreland, were in town a
few days ago.
Miss Pollye Bridges is visiting rela
tives and friends in Barnesville this
Mrs. Lilia Avery, of Senoia, spent a
few days with her daughter, Mrs. L.
E. Wood, last week.
MisB Ruth McDonald, of Longstreet,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Hewlette
Mrs. T. A. Bridges spent Sunday in
Newnan with her daughter, Mrs.
Quite a number from here attended
the ball games in Newnan this week.
Mrs. J. R. Cole and children and Miss
Carrie Sharpe spent Wednesday with
relatives in Griffin, making the trip in
Cole’s and Haines’ grist mills are
both doing a big business these days,
and turning out sqme fine meal. Up to
this time not a bushel of meal has been
shipped into our town. On the con-
tary, we have shipped a good deal our
selves. The meal is all ground from
good home-raised corn.
Mr. R. A. Ingram has been out at
Wynn’s pond several days this week
Miss Annie Lizzie Lassetter, of An
niston, Ala., is spendi'g a few days
with homefoiks near here.
Miss Olive Bridges has been in New
nan for several days with her sister.
Mrs. T. N. McWhorter and children
have returned home, after a pleasant
visit to her mother, at Douglasville.
Mr. Homer Lassetter, of Newnan,
visited his mother, Mrs. Emma Lasset
ter, near here Sunday.
Little Miss Lila Hardy, who has been
on the sick list for the past week, is
able to be out again.
Mrs. Gertrude Spradlin, of Atlanta,
is the guest this week of Mr. W. H.
Spradlin and family.
The farmers of this community are
now quite busy waging war on “Gen.
Green,” who gained considerable head
way during the recent showers.
The crops of this section are looking
well, both wheat and oats being much
better than at one time promised.
The recent rains have given our far
mers renewed courage. Everybody has
a good stand of cotton, and chopping is
now the order of the day.
No sickness to report. Our people
have been blessed with unusually good
health and splendid appetites for the
Miss Martha A. Cates returned home
Saturday, after a week’s pleasant stay
with Raymond relatives. She was ac
companied by little Th Ima Hendrix,
who will spend some time here.
Misses Anna and Nancie Arnold and
Master Bob Arnold are on an ex
tended visit to their grandparents in
Mrs. Sallie C. McGee is spending
some time in Newnan for rest and re
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Stripling, of
Newnan, were Sunday guests of Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Coggin.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Wood spent Sun
day with relatives near Corner Branch.
Capt. Nash's “gang” are now at
work in the heart of Madras, and will
soon have Main street in fine shape.
Miss Minnie McGehee, of Atlanta, is
the popular guest this week of Mrs. J.
R. Wise and Miss Fannie Wise.
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Atchison, of
Newnan, spent the week-end with
Miss Carrie Whittembre spent several
days last week in Newnan, the guest
of her sister, Mrs. Paul Wortham.
A young mule belonging to Mr. G.
W. Coggin strayed from his plantation
near here Sunday, and up to date no
trace of the missing animal has been
found. It is believed, however, that it
has returned to the Atlanta stockyard,
from which it was recently purchased.
Misses Lucile and Annie Lou Coggin
accompanied Rev. and Mrs. S. D. Cre-
meanto Lithonia Sunday, returning via
Stone Mountain and Grant Park —mak
ing a very pleasant trip in Rev. Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cook and chil
dren spent Sunday with relatives near
Mr. John Terrell visited Newnan
Mrs. H. B. Arnold and Misses Laura
and Coroline Arnold were shopping in
Miss Annie Lou Coggin is spending
some time with Mrs. S. D. Cremean, ir
Mr. J. R. Wise and family and Miss
Fannie Wise motored over to Lithonia
Sunday and attended the funeral of
Mrs. R. P. Wilson, of Newnan.
Mr. N. M. Morris and son, Willard,
and Mr. Virgil Estes, together witn a
number of negro section hands, had a
narrow escape on Saturday afternoon
last when a freight train ran into the
motor car on which they were riding.
The occupants jumped from the car,
and fortunately no one was ’’eriously
hurt, but the motor was completely de
Quite a number of Madrasites will at
tended “Children’s Day” exercises at
Andrew Chapel on Sunday next.
Mrs. Cliff Herring went down to
Newnan Saturday on a shopping ex
Whole Family Dependent.
Mr. E. Williams, Hamilton, Ohio,
writes: “Our whole family depend on
Pine-Tar-Honey.” Maybe someone is
your family has a severe cold. Perhaps
it is the baby. The original Dr. Bell’s
Pine-Tar-Honey is an ever ready house
hold remedy—it gives immediate relief.
Pine-Tar-Honey penetrates the linings
of the throat and lungs, destroys the
germs, and allows Nature to act. At
your druggist’s, 25c.
Keep the best market in Newnan, and carry
at all times a full line of fresh meats.
Choice Roasts, Steaks and Chops
(Beel, Pork, Mutton and Veal)
Sugar-cured Hams and Bacon, Sliced Dried
Polite service and prompt delivery guaran
teed. Ask your neighbors;—they know.
We will slice your bread and sharpen your
knives. Will send for them, sharpen, and re
turn to you tree of charge.
The White Star Market
BROADWATER BROS., Proprietors