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Music Study Club
Has Good Program
A most profitable meeting of the
Music Study Club was held on
nesday afternoon in the womans
rooms at the city hail. A genial and
enlivening spirit pervaded the
bership and had its goodly effect
the entire program of the hour.
Several interesting matters
disposed of during the business ses¬
sion. It was announced that
Mildred Ross, of Albany, teacher
aesthetic dancing, will come to
la with a troup of her rnott talented
pupils and give an entertainment on
February 12. This event will he spon¬
sored by the Music Study Club and
part of the proceeds will go to the
Club. It was decided to continue the
maintenance of the library for the
school. In order to hold the neces¬
sary library standard it has become
obligatory to put in a card system,
which the Club decided to do. Recent
gifts of $15.00 from the P. T. A. and
$9.00 from the K. K. K. club will pay
about one half of the expense of sys¬
tem. Judge B. T. Burson, director of
the Stone Mountain Memorial Coin
Campaign, appeared before the Club,
giving a talk on this important work,
ALBANY, C*L „
115 Room*, US Bodb
Re»t Cafe in AVbamj
n you earn* to ABmay mukm
yam headquarter, at
NEW MODEL HATS, BIG AND
The season is approaching for the
new designs in hats. Velours and
felts are now being worn and these
new models come in several fascinat¬
ing and becoming shapes, both big
and little. Our line of millinery is
always up to date. From us you
can get the very latest. Incidentally,
our prices are always as low as any.
COLLINS MILLINERY SHOP
We are in position to negotiate promptly 6 per cent,
farm loans in amounts of $1,000.00 and up, to the far¬
mers in the Counties of Mitchell, Grady and Thomas.
While not a requirement, we prefer applications from
farmers who live on their farms.
Write to us direct or to our Mr. H. K. Rickenbak
er, of Pelham, Ga.
THE SOUTHERN MORTGAGE COMPANY
10 Auburn Avenue, Atlanta, Ga.
(The Oldest Farm Mortgage Banking House in the South)
THE MOST POWERFUL
with which to easily move business
burdens, is that of commercial train¬
ing, which is acquired readily by the
pupils of our school. They are effi¬
ciently taught all modern office meth¬
ods and usual business routine, be¬
sides the special lines of accounting,
expert bookkeeping, stenography,
correspondence and typewriting.
Moultrie Business College
An Accredited School
The necessities of life, as well as of business,
makes it the duty of every man to “get ahead” finan¬
Other men “get ahead,” and so can you. The way
they get ahead is by banking their surplus cash, and
conducting their affairs with the view of keeping their
balances on the increase.
The business of our bank is to assist you—but we
cannot assist you unless you will permit us to do so.
Come in and let’s talk it over.
PU» 8 CITIZENS SANK
and asking the assistance of the Club
in closing out the campaign. The la¬
dies heartily endorsed the work and
appointed as a committee to repre¬
sent the club in selling coins Satur¬
day, Mrs. A. J. Pinson, Chariman,
Mrs. E. W. Acree and Mrs. J. C. Pal¬
The Home Economics committee
has developed a splendid club, auxil¬
iary to the Music Club, which meets
once a month and has a very helpful
program of work.
After the business session a very
enjoyable literary and musical pro¬
gram was carried out, the subject of
the program being the opera, “Man
on,” and its composer, Massenet. A
piano solo, “Minuet,” was rendered
by Mrs. Louis Weiner Mrs. Emmett
Acree gave the life of Massenet in a
very interesting manner.!' Tempie
Burson, a member of the Junior Mus¬
ic Club, told the story of the opera,
“Marion,” and afterwards gave as a
piano solo the overtures from the
opera, “William Tell.” Mrs. W. J.
Fleming led the program in her usual
efficient manner. At the close of the
program an enjoyable social half hour
was entered into. A delightful fruit
salad course was served by the hos¬
tesses, Mrs. J. M. Spence and/Mrs. J.
Is Expected Here
Continued From First Page.
up when the rush starts and then the
purchaser has to wait his turn until
the fertilizers can be mixed for him.
The sale of special tobacco bed
guano and advanced orders for tobac¬
co fertHzers indicates, local dealers
say, that the tobacco acreage in this
section will be about the same as last
year. It is believed that eveiy old
tobacco barn in this vicinity will be
in use this year and a number of new
ones are built by parties who are in¬
creasing their tobacco acreage or by
new growers who will plant tobacco
for the first time this year.
There is no indication, so far, that
the farmers are going to very largely
increase the cotton acreage in this
county. Those who are pretty well
informed say that there will be a
slight decrease in the Spanish peanut
acreage.' The recent advance in 'he
price of peanuts with the more fav¬
orable market outlook has been a
strong factor in fixing the peanut
acreage for this year.
Mrs. Leila Adams
Dies At Newton
The many friends of Mrs. C. L.
Taylor are deeply in sympathy with
her in the death of her sister, Mrs.
Leila Adams, which occurred at the
home of her son, Mr. C. S. Adams,
in Newton Monday morning after an
illness of some length.
Mrs. Adams was a prominent and
well beloved lady and her death is
mourned by a large circle of friends.
She is survived by two sons, Messrs.
W. R. Adams and C. S. Adams, of
Newton, and one daughter, Mrs. R.
H. Perry, of Albany.
Funeral services took place Tues¬
day afternoon at 3 o’clock at the home
of Mr. C. S. Adams, followed by inter¬
ment at the Newton cemetery.
Monthly Hog Sale
Here Next Tuesday
The regular monthly co-operative
hog sale will be held in Camilla on
next Tuesday, February 2nd. The
sales officials are expecting a big lot
of hogs for this sale and every effort
will be made to gbt the top price for
them. A number of farmers in this !
vicinity have been feeding hogs for
this sale and it is expected that sev¬
eral carloads of hogs averaging bet¬
ter quality than usual will be offered.
Those who expect to sell in this sale
should get their hogs in the pens in
the forenoon, as the sale will be held
in time for the bogs to be shipped
out about one o’clock.
Tax Receiver Has
Opened His Books
Tax Receiver Geo. W. Palmer has
announced that his books are open for
receiving tax returns and that during
the month of February he will be
found at the court house in Camilla.
His rounds will be announced late*.
Under a ruling of the County Tax
Esualization Board the return of land
for taxation must hereafter be accom¬
panied by complete information as to
the number of acres, lot numbers, etc.
so that a check can be made by the
receiver of nnreturned lands in the
county. Mr. Palmer will carry out
the suggestion of the tax equalizers,
we are informed.
the Skin Clear
to the Bone
Liniment Called Mexican
Mustang has Strange Power
A lame back, a strained muscle or ach¬
ing joints will stop paining and become.
Umber and natural if you will apply a
little of that old-fashioned liniment known
as Mexican Mustang. Druggists and
other authorities agree that its great
power to relieve pain is due to its magical
penetrating action—it goes through the
outer lavers of the skin without burning
or a trace of blister, right to the sore spot.
It is not like the smarting, strong,
burning mixtures usually known as lint
meuts. No matter if all other outside
applications have failed, you will not be
disappointed with Mexican Mustang
Liniment—it also heals cuts, burns and
sores and so makes a valuable remedy to
have in the home at all times. All drug¬
gists and wholesalers sell Mustang Lini¬
ment or can get it for you.
• • Y out visit to Florida is not
;; complete unless you travel
Atlantic Coast Line
• • "The Standtrci Railroad of the South ”
Charge Hunters With
Violating The Law
It was learned here Tuesday that
County Game Warden Hoggard Fair
cloth had made cases against a party
of hunters who attended a dove shoot
on Mr. W. L. Davis’ place, near
Hopeful, Tuesday morning. Those
against whom warrants were sworn
out were: T. J. Donalson, Clayton
Burke, L. J. Poitevint, Will Stevens,
T. Stevens, Earl Cox, Carroll Spence,
W. L. Davis, J. F. Harmon, Clayton
Davis, Jack Davis, and Cader Cox.
The warden charges that the field was
baited. It is learned that a number
of other hunters around Camilla,
against whom no formal charges have
yet been filed, will later be presented
to the grand jury for violating the
game law. Among these are several
gentlemen who attended a shoot at
the county farm about two weeks ago
and includes two of the county com¬
missioners and several prominent bus¬
iness men from Atlanta. The reason
no warrants were sworn out in this
instance, it appears, was on account
of the question as to whether or not
the field was baited, and this question
it is understood, will be left up to the
Baptist Pastor Is
Given A Surprise
A pleasant affair of last Tuesday
evening was a surprise birthday din¬
ner arranged by Mrs. J. G. Graham
with the connivance of the Board of
Deacons in honor of the birthday an¬
niversary of the Baptist pastor, Rev.
J. G. Graham. Mr. Graham arrived
at home late after an out-of-town
trip to find the house filled with guests
and the table set for dinner and he
was so completely taken by surprise
that he had to be reminded of the sig¬
nificance of the occasion. The dinner
was a very congenial affair and was
thoroughly enjoyed by the official
members of the local church. After
dinner the deacons presented Rev.
Mr. Graham with a handsome rocking
chair to show their esteem and to
commemorate the occasion.
Don’t be fooled, genuine Chatta¬
nooga repair parts give better satis¬
faction and they cost no more than
the bogus kind. Union Supply Co. 4t.
Inks, Tablets, Pencils, Note Books,
Examination Paper and all school
at The Enternrise Office.
Stoves and Ranges
Sri! A Complete Line, All Sizes
Our line of ranges includes the Famous Majfestic,
the Southbend Malleable, the Mascot and the Dixie. All
good values with latest improvements.
We also handle the Florence Automatic and 0 / *
the New Perfection oil stoves, known every
where as standard in their class.
A LARGE LINE OF HEATERS FOR HOME
OFFICE OR STORE
Let us show you Allen’s Parlor Furnace, the most
economical home heating furnace on the market.
McNair furniture Co.
IN PIPE SIX DAYS
BUT WOULD - BE IMMIGRANT
WILL BE DEPORTED AFTER
MIAMI, Fla.—A new method of en¬
tering the United States was revealed
here today when the efforts of a Cu¬
ban to extricate himself from a tile
pipe on a scow from Havana attract¬
ed the attention of immigration offi¬
Putting into effect his “pipe dream”
of becoming a resident of the United
States, the Cuban crawled into the
pipe while it was being loaded at Ha¬
vana. However, a large number of
additional pipes were placed over his
temporary abode and he was forced
to remain there for six days while
the scow was covering the distance
During the journey his hips and
limbs became swollen, which impris¬
oned him more securely. While the
seow is being unloaded—which may
take several days, the would-be immi¬
grant will be compelled to remain in¬
side the pipe and subsist on food pass¬
ed down to him.
When released he will be transfer¬
red to jail until he can be deported,
according to immigration officials.
MRS. BURGESS ENTERTAINS. j
Mrs. D. D. Burges was a delightful j
hostess to the 1926 Bridge club on!
Saturday afternoon from 3 to 5 j
o'clock. An attractive arrangement!
of cut flowers made pleasing decora-j
bles tion in the arranged. rooms where After the card ta- j |
enjoyable games of bridge, a tempt-1
ing salad course and hot coffee were
served as refreshments. Mrs. D. V.
Thompson and Mrs. E. W. Acree were
guest’s of the club.
Mr. J. T. Kelly anounces the en
of his daughter, Lottie, to j
Frank Ridcle, of Thomasville, the ;
to take place in the spring, j
The. above announcement will be re
with a large and cordial inter -1
the , j
amsng many friends . here of
prospective bride, who has grown ,
in Camilla and is «»,»,„• admh-1
foi her many sweet and womanly j
forward and her friends will j
to the happy event. !
Cotton School News
Miss Myrtice Adams spent the
week-end in Coolidge with her par¬
Mrs. Grace Eubanks spent the
week-end in Pelham with Mr. and
Mrs. Leland Wilder.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Adams and daugh¬
ter, Laurine, of Coolidge, spent Sun¬
day night in Cotton with Mr. and
Mrs. S. B. Adams.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Powell and fam¬
ily of Albany, spent the week-end
with Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Strickland.
Mr. Clarence Thomas, of Moultrie,
is spending a few days with his par¬
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. O. Thomas.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Harrell and fam¬
ily of Vada, spent last week-end with
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. King.
A B. Y. P. U. will be organized at
Lake Pleasant next Sunday night, all
young people are invited to attend.
Mr. Andrew Morgan spent part of
last week in Camilla on business.
Mr. Paul Lennard is leaving Friday
for Jacksonville, Fla., where he will^
resume his work.
Misses Edna and Emily Brim spent
Sunday with Vera Palmer near Ca¬
Mrs. Jones —“If you had six apples
and John took three of them away,
would you have?’
Bentley Burnette—“We would have
Mrs. Eubanks—“All of you pupils
who want to go to Heaven raise your
Every one raised their hands ex
cept Hazel Hudson,
Mrs. Eubanks—“Hazel, why don’t
you want to go to Heaven ”
Hazel—“I do, but mamma says she
needs her little girl at home.”
Miss Cordell—(talking to a large
student) “Edwin, what do you intend
to be when you finish school ”
Edwin Hudson—“An old man.”
FOB WORKING PEOPLE
The best of workers get out of sorts
the liver fails to act. They feel
^fthink think lid, half-sick, 8 they “blue” and discouraged
of these are getting might result lazy. Neglect
U> therefore symptoms in a sick
P e the sensible course is to
and restore the vim and ambition of
Price 60c. Sold by
Jenkins Drug Company