. TELEPHONE 447
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Miss Elizabeth Murray complimented
I,,.,- cousin, Miss Mnry Virginia Woolley,
„f \tlanta, with a “prom.'’ party Mon-
,1.,V evening, at, her home on Greenville
It root. Tho lawn was lighted with Jap
anese lanterns, and the table from which
mulch was served was beautifully deeo-
inU'd in gnrden flowers and asparagus
ferns. Her guests were Miss Mnry Vir
ginia Woolley of Atlanta, Miss Kathleen
Situs of Birmingham, Ala., Misses Mel-
lie Zellnrs and Elizabeth Banks of
(irimtville,' Misses Lucia Murphey, Cath
erine Hudsoin, Mlartha Zellnrs, Laura
Kersey, VSrginia Arnnll, Susan Cole,
i lara Cole, Mary Glover, Katherine
Bagley, Martha North, Zoe Fisher, Re-
1,eica Hill, Mary Clinton Orr, Knthiir-
,ine Passolt, Messrs. Simril Bryant,
Starling Carpenter, Frank Red-,-.duo,
Freeman Stallings, Wilkins Kirby, Thos.
Bradley, Geo. Firfennnon, Thos. Mc-
Ritehie, Robt.. Hill, Henry McBride,
jim Wilkinson, Noon Hudson, Mallory
Atkinson, Jas. Thoroughman, Tom
(Hover, Cleon Estes, Egbert Armistead,
Eugene linnget, David Cuttino, Poole
Pickett, Berryman (Joodrum, Phillips
Jones, Wm. Parks, "Rnt” Welch,
Kimbnll Mooney, Hamilton Hall and
Samuel Murray. .
A pleasant event of Tuesday was n
party given, by Mrs. Luther Hancock.
The home was attractively decorated
with garden flowers, and after the game
a delicious salad course was iprved.
Those invited were Miss Helen Taylor,
of Summerville, Ga.„ Mrs. 'Carl Gunter,
of Quineey, Fla., Mesdames Amos Wil
kinson, Joe Hdllis, Wm. Atkinson, Jim
Farmer,' I. Walker B/ooks, J., T. Wil
liams, T. A. McMnkin, Ed Owens, Cecil
Hamilton, Biney Mooney, Myrou Fav-
mor, Sam Cook, Battle .Jones, L. H, Fos-
sett, H. E. Conley, Rufus Askew, Misses
Sara Farmer,and Ethel Arnold.
Mrs. Otis Jones entertained’ wijh rook
at the Country-Club Monday afternoon
in honor of Mrs. J. D. Moore, of Birm
ingham, Ala., who is visiting Mrs. J. P.
Junes, jr., ay Riverside. The main room
was beautifully decorated with baskets
of garden flowers, and elaborate re
freshments were served after the game.
Airs. J. H. Powell won first prize, npd
Mrs. N. E. Powel drew the consolation
—a deck of cards. The guest of honor
was presented with n-pair of silk hose.
Mrs. J. P. Jones, jr., assisted in enter
Mrs. Myron Farmer. entertSined the
.Young Matrons’ Bridge Club and sev
eral invited guests Wednesday afternoon
at the home of her sister, Mrs. Geo. Mar
tin, on Greenville street. The hall and
parlor were prettily decorated with quan
tities of roses and zinnias. The dining
table had as a central decoration a wicker
basket filled with ox-eyed daisies and
marigolds. After the game a salad
course was served at the small card
Miss Mary Gene Hurst entertained her
rook club Saturday afternoon, and after
the game punch and sandwiches were
served. Those present were Misses Mar
garet I’nssclt, •Grace Dunbar, Annie
Dowdell Turner, Louise North, Susan
Hill, Lois Blakeley, Sarah Parrott, Mil
dred Goodruiu, Elizabeth Hardy, Annie
Brvant/ Lueile Mangot ami Catherine
Miss Bnrtle Wynn and Miss Nora
Flemming, who spent some time with
Mrs. Ralph Lewis at Hopkinsville, Ky„
have returned home. Miss Hartio Flem
ming, who nttemled summer school nt
Athens, has returned home also,
Mr. rtml Mrs, J. B. Fuller and Mrs.
Alton Addy left. Thursday for St. Peters
burg, Fin., where they will spend several
days. . .
Mrs. Sarah Wells lias returned to her
homo nt Tuskcgee, Ala., after an ex
tended visit to her lildce, Mrs. M. E.
Mrs. E.. M. Cole and daughter, Mar
tha, returned Sunday ’from a visit to
relatives a‘t Mnvietta.
Mrs. C. B; Glover and children, hoc
niece, Miss Mildred Jenkins, of Ral
eigh, N. 0., and Mr. Milton Glover Bpcnt
Sunday nt Warm Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. J. 1). Moore, sr., and
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Mooro, ,jr, of Birm
ingham, Ala., were guests of Mrs. J. P.
Jones, jr., for the week-enll.
Mrs. F. C. U. Mutthews and two ehil-
dreiv, of New Orleans, are spending
some time with tho former’s mother, 1
Mrs. J. L. Barge, on E. Broad street.
Miss Athngcne Kersey attended Flat
Rock camp-meeting, in Heard county,
Miss Saddle Wortham hns ns her
guest this week Miss Mildred Brazil, of
Mr. A. A. Passolt and family and
Prof; Howell Ingram spent Sunday at
Mrs.*Donald L. MeCueii, of Tampico,
Mexico, is' on a visit to her mother, Mrs.
F. L. Stevens.
Mr. D. T. Manget and fnmily spent
last week at .their cottage nt Borden
Miss Laura Kersey returned Sunday
from Lakeland, Fla., where she spent
seven weeks with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Ellis, of Union
Springs, Ala., spent tho week-end with
Air. and Mrs. J. G. Arnall.
Miss Maggie Brown is visiting In At
lanta this week.
Miss Lucy Mann Is visiting relatives
lit Gay this week.
Miss Annie Snead is visiting friends
lu Palmetto this week,
lug relatives in North Cnrgfflnn.
Miss 'Pnrklo Leigh will lenvo soon for
a visit to relatives -in Conyers.
Miss Augustn Mann returned last
week from a visit to friends in Griffin.
Misses Margnrat and Annie Teaver, of
LaGrange, are, 1 .visiting their aunt, Mrs.
Fannie Tenvcr, this week.
Mrs. B. p. Mahson has returned from
an extended visit to her son, Mr. San
ford Mabson’ in California.
Mr. W. D..Zachery has returned to liis
home at Temple, Texas, after a visit to
his siBter, Mrs. Tom Camp.
Cranford’s mill, which has been out
of order for some time, is now in opera
tion, and patrons will receive prompt at-
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hines and chil
dren, of Clem, spent the week-end with
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Phillips. 1 Mrs.
Hines and children are spending tho
Mr. Lindsey Bradley Bpont the week
end with relatives nt Palmetto.
Miss Essie Phillips is •spending the
week in Atlanta. 9
Elder W. H. Smith visited relatives
near Shnrpsblirg Sunday.
Mr, and Mrs. “Doc” Letf have visi
tors from North Goorgin this week.
Misses McDonald and Hughes, of At
lantn, wore guests of Miss Mnry Smith
the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson had as
week-end guests Mr. Hardy Johnson, of
Newiinn, and Mr. and Mrs. Dowey Phil
lips,, of Atlnntn.
Miss Ollie Alexander has returned
h'liie, fitter a weed’s visit to relatives at
Mrs. R. B. Thompson was in KTowimn
•Airs. Jennie Cnvonder is spending
some time with her son, Air. .John Robert
Airs.'Will Jnko Brimer and baby spent
Siimlny with relatives at Palmetto.
BOY SCOUTS HAVE BIG TIME.
O11 Friday last a bunch of Boy Scouts,
troop 2, went on a truck to Flat Shoals,
Flint river, arriving at. J p. in. Most of
the afternoon was Hpont fixing up camp
and cooking supper. Wo found water
a-plenty and tried our luck at fishing,
but with poor success. Tho current 1 at
tho slionls was vory swift, mid when not
fishing we hud lots of fun sliding over
the rocks in tho river. Saturday after
noon we wore joined by Scoutmaster -E.
C. Pemberton, Scout John Self and, Roy
Lnssctter. At'(1:30 Atonday morning
we started'for Warm Springs, but iind
wreck on the way and wore delayed
several hours. Arrived at Warm Springs
at 2:30 p. in. and spoilt most of tho af
ternoon swimming. Left Warm Springs
nt 5 p. m. and arrived home throe hours
We had a good time, but were mighty
glad to see Newnan again.
Scouts J. W. Jackson mid
Miss Kathleen Trice returned Monday
to her home in Norfolk, Va„ after a de
lightful visit to Miss Dorothy Jones.
Miss Willella Gholson, of Union
Springs, Aa., is the.guest .of her aunt,
Mrs. R. E. Simms, on LaGrange street.
ZL-* n r. — ."J—
H. C. ARNALL MDSE. CO.
Below-Cost Flour Sale!
For one week we are going to
sell Flour at less than mill cost
The brands offered are our regular brands that we have
handled for years.' They are not low grades bought to sell
at low prices, but our own standard, well-known brands, favor
ably known in four counties—
“Kitchen Queen,” plain “LOOKOUT,’’ Self-rising
“Scott's Best,” plain .“NAMPA BEST,”
When you come to our store to buy you will find the
above-named brand's—Not Substitutes.
SPECIAL ONE-WEEK PRICES
“KITCHEN QUEEN,” best
plain flour, (barrel)
“SCOTT’S BEST,” plain
“NAMPA BEST,” (Self-ris
ing flour, (barrel)
flour, (barrel) *
at the Capital City
| ; US''
S ARRIVES SOON
? ’ 1
1 -; *'
’ '•! r t ' • ! ' • ’
. —let : the Capital City renew them
now! , Parcel post your package to
day. You can be fashionable yet
‘ "P«rwi -Port Tow Porta?* V
, r] ’
Capital City Dry Cleaning & Dye Works
. *1 ...... . . c.
— a ■ : ^
"Go to bed, sir,’’ cried the enraged
father to his son, who had given him
cause for offense. ‘ ‘ Were it not that
these gentlemen are present, I would
give you a whipping, but you Bliall have
it before breakfast tomorrow morning.
That I promise you.”
The little rebel retired with a heavy
heart; they hoard him climb the stairs
and shut his 'bed-room -door..
The father’s party continued until a|
Just when it was about to break up
the door of the room opened, and the |
young .offender put Mb head into the ]
"Father,” he requested, "would you
case give me that licking tonight, for
can’t get to sleep thinking about it.”
; -• ^TKi^What^all n^EL ' Our bu&-
ness needs changes-^-both kinds—
change for the better, if we can get it,
and change for the cash register, if you
havS it. Of course, it’s understood that
you like to spend your money hers, for
we believe there.is no place in Georgia
where it is more pleasant to spend it
Anyway, it does us good to believe you
like us. ,. .. .
We believe there will be a change
in business, and for the better, at that
If you make it a habit to get a reasona
ble amoufit of enjoyment from life,
from our good smokes and drinks, you
can await the change with serenity.
But if you don’t—look out! The gob
lins may “git yert”
J R. McCalla
‘‘When you see a horse ain’t you.
raid!” ' I
"No; of course not.”
"■When you see a dog ain’t you ]
’raid!” ( ,
‘ ‘ No 1 ’! ’—with emphasis.
"When you see a wasp ain’t you I
"No! ’’—with scorn.
’‘Ain’t you ’fraid when it thundersf” I
“Not”—with loud laughter, - "Oh,I
ou silly, silly child 1” |
“Papa,” said Evelyn solemnly, “ain’t |
The deaf old lay entered the'drug’store |
and looked doubtfully at the youthful
clerk behind tb& counter. 1
“I suppose,” she said, “you are a|
properly qualified druggistT”
“Yes, madam.” .
“ Yon have passed til your examina
‘ ‘ Certainly. M
“•YoiUve never poisoned anyone by I
/‘Not to my knowledge. ,J
She heaved a sigh of relief.
“Very well, then, you can give me a|
nickel's worth of cough drops.”■
tt to to tal that
Mt live tong eaeagfe to r*«Uw
we ere.—n»rmtfi Joeraal.
THE SOSEBUB TRANSPLANTED.
A rosebush grew in a garden sweet,
Stately, queen-tike and fair.
Proudly shielding a snowy bud
‘Whose fragrance, filled the air..
Its leaves were jest-unfolding.
Its promise was brave and bright,
And the Master's eyes fell bn it
With pleasure in' the sight.
“It shall be mine,” the Master said,
“I’ll shelter it in my'heart;
In the stormf add sorrows of earth
This rosebud shall have no part.”
So the Master drew it gently
From the rosebush’s sheltering breast,
And bore it safely and gently
To the “Land of Beautiful Best.”
O, rosebush, mourning so wildly
The loss of your first white bud;
Safe from all care and trouble,
It now blossoms in the garden of God; I
And -when the Master shqll call thee
From the earth now dark and drear,
Thou shalt gladly fold to thy bosom
Thy rosebud, so bright and dear.
“Kitchen queen,” best d? < or
plain flour (48 lbs.) <pi»OsA
SCOTT’S BEST,” plain
flour, (48 lbs.)
flour, (48 lbs.)_
“NAMPA BEST,” Self-ris
ing flour, (48 lbs.)
We Guarantee Every Bag of the Abeve-naijied Flours
Free Delivery anywhere in the city.
Come in and get your flour bargain.
H. C. Arnall
Dry Goods Dept.
You have been keeping up with our advertisements—you
can readily see who is guilty of making the lowest prices on
the kind of groceries you have to buy. We are proud of the
business our many customers are giving us—we are proud of
the business because our records show a steady INCREASE
in sales each week. The question “How do we do' it,” is an
swered below with high quality goods at ridiculously low prices.
LOOK FOR OUR ADVERTISEMENTS—ITS WORTH YOUR TIMEI
, EVERYTHING GUARANTEED
48 lbs. plain flour $1.89 Bushel country-ground com meal 1.05
24 lbs. plain flour.. 1*00 Half-bushel country ground meal .55
I SKSf fc:::::::: IS' -coffee special
--MEAT AND LARD—
Best square cut meat, lb. 15
Best bulk compound lard, lb 12V*c
No. 1 compound lara 1.10
No. 6 compound lard .55
White Lake herring fish, 6-lb.kit, .93
8 bars Swift’s Arrow soap 25
Hulls, 100-lb. sack ... f . 85
Gray shorts, 75-lb. sack 1.55
Hen feed, 100 lbs. 2.30
Cottonseed meal, 7 pr ct., 100 lbs. 1.95
Horse feed, 100 lbs 2.00
8 lbs. best coffee 1.00
14 lbs. sugar .90
-CIGARETTES % O^F—
Camels, 20s .15
Chesterfields, 20s .15
Lucky Strike, 20s IJ .15
Sovereign, 20s .15
All Tobacco and Snuff at cut prices.
A few Fruit Jars at reduced prices to
If you are not our Qusfpmer START RIGHT NOW. Trade where
thoa<sag$s«$f satisfied people trade.
Phone 546 A'fcMp, BROS., 7JiekesnSt.