New catch white
lake fish; kit 38c.
Full cream cheese,
the best money can
buy, 1 7c lb.
Best head rice, lb.,
Ribbed side meat,
12 I-2C lb.
No. 10 Cotton
Bloom lard, 94c.
No. 10 Silver Leaf
No. 10 Georgia
Rose pure lard,
Good Alaska sal
mon, 3 cans 25c.;
12 cans 95c.
Arm & Hammer
soda, 7 packages
5 lbs. Rogers Good
Drink coffee, 90c.
Pure cane sugar,
18 pounds, $ 1.
25-lb sack, $1.39.
fancy patent, 48-lb.
Rogers’ No. 97, the
best sell rising; 48-
lb. sack, $1 64.
Richland Lily, the
world’s best flour,
24 lb. sack, $ 1.
Market baskets, 5 c.
Best grade Irish
potatoes, peck, 25 c.
single loaf, 4c.
double loaf, 7c.
4 cans 90c.
Sardines, 7 for 25c.
L. W. Rogers Co.
8 Jackson Street
A large company of invited guests
were entertained Wednesday evening
by Miss Evelyn Wright in compliment
to her charming house guests, Misses
Mary Dudley Fort of Danville, Eliza
beth McWhorter of Waynesboro, and
Annie Gaunt of Macon. A game of
"Up Jinks” was played until u late
hour. An orchestra furnished music
throughout the entire evening. Miss
Wright, who is ever an original hostess,
introduced a novel feature of enter
tuinment. During the serving of the
refreshments a German cabaret was en
joyed. Those taking part were Misses
Mury Fort, Jennie Fowler, Helen Dent
and Sara Jane Gibson. Miss Fort’s
readings, dances and songs were espe
cially clever. The German idea was
carried out in the menu cards as well
as the minor details Misses Sara
Davis, Olive Pringle and Mury Atkin
son were dressed as Dutch girls, and
acted as waitresses. Mrs. W. C.
Wright and Miss Lucrie Arnold assisted
♦ * ♦
The Halcyon, which has continued its
policy of exhibiting only the most care
fully selected pictures, is having full
houses every day, and patrons are ap
preciating the high quality of the per
formances. This week’s bill included
the great Pathe serial picture, "Neal
of the Navy. ” This is a drama of the
sea, and is the greatest serial picture
ever produced. Wednesday’s pro
gramme included the famous actor Nat
C. Goodwin, in “HusineBB is Business.”
This picture is undoubtedly the crown
ing success of Nat Goodwin’s career as
an exponent of the silent drama.
Stephens, Geo. T. Stocks and
N. Marbury were hostess for the Civic
League Thursday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Marbury, on Wesley
street. These parties are for the bene
tit of the the County Club, and the
City Park, on Savannah street. Thirty-
two were entertained at this meeting.
A contest was the feature of enter
tainment, after which a salad course
with ice lea was served.
Misses Emmie Terry Snead and Mrs.
H. D. Walker entertained two theatre
parties at The Strand Wednesday after
noon for the benefit of the Civic League,
afterwards serving refreshments at
Murray Drug Co.’s. Eight were in
The meetings of the Civic League
have been changed from the lirst to
the second Wednesday in the month.
There will be a meeting on the second
Wednesday in November. The time
and the place will be announced later.
Misses Elizabeth McMasters of
Waynesboro, Annie Ganri of Macon,
and Mary Fort of Danville, are the
attractive guests of Miss Evelyn
visit to her
1.0CMS BROUGHT POR WARD
W. C. Batson and B. F. Cook, of
Newnun, compose the new firm of Bat-
Bon-Cook Co., successors to W. C. Bat
son in building material, planing mill
Bnd contracting. Mr. Cook has been
with Askew (i Co., of Newnan, is a
sterling young man, and knows the
business thoroughly, and he and Mr.
Batson will add to their already big
business in the Twin Cities. He has
met with a cordial reception in West
Point, and those who know him best
are sure he will make good. —West
Mrs. Ft. W, Freeman
home Saturday Iron: a
daughter. Mrs. W. K. Stringer,
ion, S. 0.
Mrs. Braxton Blalock, of Fayetteville,
spent several days this week with her
sister, Mrs. 1. N. Orr, jr.
Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Murph, of Mar-
shallville, spent several days this week
with Mrs. Sum Banks.
♦ • ♦
MiaB Ruth Thompson left to-day for
Auburn, Ala., to be present at a dance
Mrs. Dora Smith, of Atlanta, visited
relatives here this week.
♦ ♦ ♦
Miss May Cole is visiting her sister,
Mrs. W. G. Lee, in Macon.
♦ ♦ ♦
Miss Annie Drew, of Macon, spent
the week-end with Miss Augusta Mann.
The remains of Mr. Jesse G. Cald
well were brought to Senoia Friday
morning from the State Sanitarium,
where he died Thursday, from a severe
case of pellagra. Mr. Caldwell was
about 40 years of age. He leaves a
brother, two bright little boys, and a
number of other relatives to mourn his
death. The funeral service wa« con
ducted at the city cemetery Friday
morning at 11 :30 o’clock by Rev. W. A.
Maxwell after which the remains were
buried beside his wife and baby.—Se-
Mr. Richard C. Ward died Sunday af
ternoon at the home of Mr. Charlie R.
Mcknight, near Elder's mill. He had
been in bad health for many months.
Mr. Ward was as clever Bnd honest
a man as we havo pvor known—a man
of few words and these you could al
ways depend upon. He was about 70
years of age, ami had never married.
He was at one time Tax Collector of
the county, and made an accommodat
ing official. The remuins were laid to
rest in the ce netery Monday afternoon.
“Under Southern Skies,” the latest
Broadway feature, will be shown ut
The Halcyon Wednesday, Oct. 13, with
Mary Fuller the star in the leading
role. Directer Lucius Henderson found
that Lottie Blair Parker’s novel and
the sneaking stage version of the play
called foru Southern city, so Savannah
was selected. Some of the scenes were
filmed in Bonaventure cemetery, some
at the old Christ church, and others on
the Shotter estate, with its many acres
of lakes and lagoons. This is one
picture of the South that you should
The Western Baptist Association
meets at Greenville next Wednesday
and will be in session two days. Rev
J. 11. Cowart will preach the introduc
tory sermon. This association includ s
fifty-three churches, and will have a
laige number of delegates, represent
ing over six thousand members. This
association is one of the strongest in
the State, and some of Georgia’s lead
ing Baptist ministers will be present.
The church at this place will he repre
sented by Rev. J. II. Cowart, C. M.
Blount, E. L. Hooten, J. T. Arnall, J.
H. Mcknight and (». A. Huddleston.—
Senoia Enterprise Gazette.
Public EnUu tainituml.—On Thursday,
Oct. 21, 1915, the Masons and Farmers'
Union of Lutherville will have a public
barbecue and grand rally for the pro
motion of Freemasonry and good farm
ing in the community. There will he
addresses by Thus. H. Jeffries, Geo. M,
Napier, J. j. Brown, and other noted
sp> alters. In fact, a whole day of puti
lie exercises. For I lie barbecue dinner
there will be an admission fee of .‘15c
each for adults, arid 15c. each for chil
dren. Everybody cordially invited.
Come out and hear the fine speeches
and gel a good dinner.
A. C. Williams, W. M.
H. B. Clark, Secy.
The court-house was filled yesterday
with farmers and business men, as
sembled to hear talks from the speak
ers sent out. by the State Board of En
tomology to warn and instruct the
people concerning the invasion of the
boll weevil into Georgia territory. In
teresting and instructive talks were
marie by Prof. T. C. Barber, of the U.
S Department of Demonstration Work;
Hon. Ira W. Williums, assistant, entn-
mo'ogist and cotton expert; Hon. L M.
Calcrom, U. S. Demonstration Agent
A Shoe For the
Black cloth top with short, patent vamp,
street soles, Lane’s leather heels, sizes 1$ to 6,
widths B C and D.
Other models, $2.50, $3 and $3.50.
Don’t forget the Monogram Loot-Form shoes
for growing feet.
Parks & Arnold
’Phone 109. ’Phone us your wants.
for Louisiana; Hon. Phil Campbell, II.
S. Agent for Corn Clubs of Georgia;
and. last but nut least fiv it long sight,
Hon. Jas. D. Price, State Commissioner
of Agriculture. The addresses went
listened to with the closest attention,
and made a good impression. The ad
dress of Commissioner Price, particular
ly, was roundly uppluuded.
Attractions at The Strand.
The programme at The Strand next
week will be up to the tisoal high
standa d set by this theatre, in addi
tion to the regular six-day service on
Wednesday, will he shown the 5 part
Wm. A. Brady drama, "After Dark,"
presented by the World Film Corpora
tion. This is a drama that is full of
strong and varied aetion, and sensation
al happenings follow each other with
exciting rapidity. Alex B. Francis ap
pears in the role of "Old Tom,” the
role made famous hy the famous actor,
Wni. A. Brady, Mr. Brady first played
in 1879. at the Princess Theatre, Lon
don. It was his favorite part, and he
is directly responsible for the film ver
sion. Mr. Francis is an actor of na
tion-wide reputation. This picture will
please everyone as much as "Grau-
stark” did the Wednesday of this
week. Thursday, the part Knicker
bocker feature, "Purple Night,” will
be shown; the famous slar, Florence
Rockwell, will lie shown in this picture.
This picture will be sure to please, as
all tne Knickerbocker features The
Strand has shown have done. Good
shows every day nexi week.
Card of Thanks.
Wo wish to thank our dear friends
for their kindness during the sickness
and upon the death of ourdarling baby,
Evelyn. May God’s blessings fall on
them in full measure und running over,
is the prayer of Mr and Mrs. Tom
Oates Hooper, Mrs. Lizzie McConnaghy,
Mrs. Tom Jack Bryant, Mu*bi Eltie
Hooper and family.
Listen! Mr. Farmer; do not let last
season’s short oat, crop discourage you.
Plant more, und by all means plant in
time. Prepare a good seed-hed before
planting, and plant in October, using
fertilizer judiciously. Plant seed grown
ut home, of u rust-proof variety. Treat
before planting for smut. Plant with
a grain drill when possible. Oats on
similar soil will produce as many pounds
of grain its corn, and require less labor,
Oats furnish the best grain for young
stock and work animals during the sum
mer months. Oats sown in October is
one of the surest crops. They may (and
should he) followed hy soil improving
crops, such as cow peas and soy beans.
Oats make a good substitute for cotton
us a money crop. They lit well in a
systematic crop rotation; also altorri a
better distribution of labor of hands and
of teams throughout the year, and is
indeed a stimulus to solving the labor
problem. Oats provide a cover crop for
the land during the winter, which tends
so check leaching and wushing of the
It hits been fully demonstrated that
most of the land of the South is well
udaplod to oats. It hus been demon
strated that oats planted on medium to j
fertile soils and fertilized properly can
he made a paying crop anywhere in the
South, and most assuredly in Coweta
county. The high value of outs for
feeding horses and mules is generally
understood. They are especially valua
ble for feeding to colts and other young
stock. A grain ration of half oats and |
half corn makes an excellent food for |
work slock, and is much better than a |
grain ration of corn alone. Moreover, j
oat hay is equ ! in feeding value to thr- 1
best timothy hay. Plant, less cotton,
plant, more outs, make more money,
and improve your land in so doing.
J. II. Black well,
It’s no uso trying to convince a mule
that he is stubborn.
The Colds of Mankind Cnroi By
Have you ever gone through a typi
cal pine forest when you had a cold?
What a vigorous Impulse it sent! How
you open wide your lungs to take in
those invigorating and mysterious
qualities. Yes. Dr. Bell’s Pine-Tar
Honey possesses those stimulating
qualities and overcomes hacking
coughs. The inner lining of the throat
is strengthened in it.s attack against
cold germs. Every family needs »
bottle constantly at hand 25c.
- O >e of the good features of cotton
cultivation under boll weevil conditions
is found in the fact that crop rotation
is strongly emphasized as one of the
most nnporta t features of the anti
weevil campaign. When a certain num
ber of acres on u farm are planted to cot
ton one year, they must be given to other
crops the following year, while cotton
is planted in ground that had previous
ly been given to other crops. Thus is
established a system of rotation which
forces the farmer to plant approximate
ly half his cultivated acreage each year
to grains, potatoes, peas, melons, cane,
peanuts and similar crops.--Albany
A Clogged Systmi Needs Attention.
Are you bilious, dizzy and listless?
Dr. King’s New Life Pills taken at
once seizes upon constipation and
starts the bowels moving naturally and
easily. Moreover it acts without grip
ing. Neglect of a clogged system-
often leads to most serious complica
tions. Poisonous matters and a poorly
functioning need immediate attention.
If you wish to wake up to-morrow
morning happy in mind and entirely
satisfied, start your treatment to night.
25c. a bottle.
"1 havo just been reading the Con
stitution of the United States.”
"And I was surprised to find how
many rights a fellow really has."
r ii ii
SPECIAL SALE OF
Lace Curtains and
Commencing Monday, Oct. 11,
We will put on sale our entire slock of Lace C urtains at
ridiculously low prices. We are going out of the lace cur
tain business and have priced these curtains at from
One-half to One-tenth
of their original price.
At the same time we will offer tin odd assortment of
drapery nets and other materials at greatly reduced prices.
P. F. CUTTINO & CO.
Try to Rmemeber This
The very next time you are
in this store, ask see among
ihe other things, our new models of
"The Live Model Corset"
There is a model among them that will .give
you more style, poise anil ease than any corset
vou have ever worn.
The fitting of these corsets on five models
means t^at every slyle and comfort feature
have been combined-—that the one is not .sac
rificed for the other.
This will be good news to you, for you may
now have that smart, youthful appearance
which every woman dreams to acquire.
Each Kabo is guaranteed not to rust, break nor tear, and the
prices are SI to 8 >. Real value-giving is our first consideration; it
permeate-, every department of this store.
“Kabo Means Good”
H. C. GLOVER CO.
■THE LIVE MODEL CORSET"