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The Lexington advertiser. [volume] (Lexington, Miss.) 1904-1985, March 10, 1904, Image 5

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OXER THE COUNTY
Summary of Happenings in Neighborhoods (Adjacent
to Lexington; as Chronicled by The Advertiser Corres
pendents.
EBENEZER BRIEFS.
Mrs.Sallie Holden and son, Andrew,
were in Lexington Friday and Satur-1
day guests of Ai rs. W. 0. Rarrott.
Mr. W. P. Forbus was a recent vis
ilor to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Forbus.
Phillip Godfrey, of Franklin, spent
Tuesday with Mrs. S. N. Sample.
Ur. E. C. Lucas went to Pickens
Friday to meet his niece, Miss Minor,
of Macon, Miss., who came up from
Jackson, accompanied by Mr. S. N.
Sample.
Brooke Barwell was in Lexington
Thursday combining business with
pleasure.
Gardens in this vicinity are not
flourishing; the recent cold spell has
checked the growth of vegetat'on to
a great extent.
Misses Fannie Burney and Sallie
Turner and Ed Forbus spent Satur
day in the busy little town of Lexing
ton.
Miss Minor, the attractive post
mistress of the senate, returned Sun
day to her duties at the state capi
tol after a brief stay with Dr. and
Mrs. E. C. Lucas.
Mr. S.N. Sample returned to Jack
son Monday, having spent a few days
at home.
Messrs Itenshaw Thomas,Bob Buck,
and Dr. Lucas were recent visitors to
Pickens.
Mr. C. S. Drake w;.s in Lexington
business circles Monday.
Honor Roll of Providence School.
The following are the names o!
pupils who were not absent from
school during the fifth month, end
ing March 2d: Willie Broome, Ethel
Ingold, Even Ingold, Sallie Lyon,
Allie Lyon, Nellie Hamrick, Annie
Hamrick.
Mrs. Lela Edwards, Teacher.
Card of Thanks.
I take this method to thank the
good people of Pickens for their un
remitting attention and kindness to
my wife during her late illness.
T. T. Shipp.
Resolutions of Respect.
Whereas, the great Master of the
Universe has called from labor here
to his reward in the eternal world,
that noble workman, Thomas Turner,
who was born in Anson county, North
Carolina, on Jun° 3, 1822, and moved
to Holme t county, Mississippi, in 1859.
Brother Turner was made a Mason
in old Eureka lodge at Richland in
1860, of which he ever remained a
faithful member to the day of his
death, which occurred January 2,
1904; therefore be it
Resolved, by Eulogy Lodge No.248,
A. F. & A. M., that in the death of
Brother Turner we have lost a true
and faithful member, his childrc n a
wise counselor, the community a good
citizen, and that his death is very
much deplored by his brethren.
Resolved, (2d) That we hereby ex
tend our sincere condolence to tbe
bereaved family.
Resolved, (3rd) That copies of these
resolutions be furnished for publica
tion to Lexington Advertiser and the
Durant News.
R. S. Lawson, )
N. D. Hearn,
J. V. Spell.
Committee.
A Card of Thanks.
Mr. Editor.
Will you kindly permit me a brief
space in lyour columns to voice the
impulses of gratitude in expressing
my heartfelt thanks to the many
friends, who stood by me so truly
and supported me so ably in the re
cent supreme sorrow and bereavement
of my life. During the whole of the
continuous vigils, as the slow hours
of agony "dragged their weary length
along." there was never a moment
when there was not from one to a
number, just at hand, ready to per
form any service that one brother or
sister may perform for another—and
so skillfully, that there was not even
break in the daily routine of house
a
hold affairs.
May no one of these over lack a
friend to minister to them as they
have ministered to me; and that the
great Author of Love may reward
each with a specific benediction is the
earnest wish of
Their grateful friend,
Mrs. R. M. Bridgforth.
Dr. B. J. Farr, accompanied by Dr.
Joe Alexander, left Tuesday morning
for New Orleans, where Dr. Farr en
ters the sanitarium of Hotel Dieu for
treatment.
PLOT IN CAPTIVITY.
j
^
i Siberian Exiles Continuity C-a
spire Against Russia.
.
lucre line Ik X umber
Broilt;.:; About by Out nidi* \nalnt
eillatice of
i era.
»f Kara pea I
UUCP—lit,, Sure
Political rn it
Although the Russian govc:ament
fancies itself secure Horn the i.iue.ann
tio'ns of the
conspirators against il :
integrity, who have been exiled to the
barren wastes or the noisome mines
of Siberia, it is by no mean- certain
that all danger from this source has
been overcame. The exiles, as well
as the general population, are striving
to organise resistance against the au
thorities. The number of escape : and
attempted escapes Is increasing. Help
ing hands are extended on all sides.
In England and in other countries
money is collected and sent to Si
beria so as to facilitate the escape of
political prisoners.
The jailers themselves and the
troops or police are sometimes pur
posely careless in the execution ot
their duties. That some persons in
authority sympathize with the revo
lutionists is further demonstrated by
the fai t that a recent circular, though
headed "absolutely secret," has never
theless fallen into revolutionist hand3.
It is entitled: "Instructions Given to
the Governor by His Excellency tbe
Governor General of the Town of Ir
kutsk, Count ICoutayssoff. in 1^03."
This document is worded as follows,
and gives a picture ot what this high
official thinks of the present situa
tion:
"According to the reports concern
ing tho surveillance of the political ex
iles who have reached the place of
their exile, and who are there submit
ted to public control,' I remark that
their frequent escapes and the unau
thorized journ.ys they make, going be
yond Siberia, are due to the lack of
proper watchfulness. The authorities
content themselves with sending offi
cial reports. According to the in
formation supplied, taking as a basis
the reports of the department of po
lice of August 1 and September 14 last,
which are numbered 7,201 and 8,20',. it
is easy to see that the exiles have di
rect relations with the revolutionary
league. THey take an active part in
the criminal work done in Siberia by
the league committees. The object,
therefore, for which these persons
were exiled has not been attained.
"The lack of proper watchfulness is
more particularly evident, in the dis
tricts of Minusinsk and Atchinsk,
which are within the government. At
Enisseisk not only do the exiles often
escape or travel to other places with
out being authorized to do so. but it
has been clearly shown that the ex
iles Kracikoff, Dr. Heycine, Pokrov
sky, Arklianguelslty, and others, en
tertained direct relations with labor
groups.
"In order to put an end to the crim
inal action of the political exilis, 1
recommend all the police agents in
the country who are under my au
thority to watch continually the pri
vate life of the exiles. For this pur
pose a police must be organized for
the surveillance of all places to
which exiles are sent. This po
lice must draw up a daily report on
each exile, according to the accom
panying formula. Those individuals
who by their manner of living give
rise to the suspicion that they are
acting for criminal groups, should he
subjected without warning to exam
ination. The commissioner of police
of the district should give orders for
these examinations, indioatng at the
same time their motive. The exam
inations should be made frequently.
"It is absolutely necessary to read
the entire correspondence of the po
Itical exiles. Individuals who are sus
pected of bad political intentions must
not be allowed to live in the same
houses as the exiles, but should be
sent away from the exiles' quarters."
MADE HER OWN BARGAIN.
tn Figure It Oat
W an KotbinK Jor Her
to llruK About.
And When Slie Cm
Thei
There were three of them, and they
were charming young things of the
matinee girl variety. They had bright
eyes and rosy cheeks, and they were
all talking at once, a* is characteristic
of their type. A Greek florist poked a
bunch of violets under the nose of the
prettiest, says the New York Times.
"Fina violet," he cooed. "Looka nice
on lady dress."
"They are pretty." said the young
thing. "How much?"
The Greek smiled with courtly grace.
"To lofely lady a-twenta cent."
"Three for 75?" asked the girl with
lightning calculation.
"Three for a-seventy-flve if my lady
say so," said the Greek with humility.
The bargain was clinched, and the
three young things were arranging the
blossoms among their furs when one,
who had been wearing a rather puzzled
expression for a few minutes, suddenly
said:
"Ruth, it oughtn't to have amounted
to 75 cents. Didn't he say 20 cent*
apiece?"
There was an awful silence while the
three young things laboriously worked
the problem out in mental arithmetic.
Then Ruth, with her cheeks all aflame,
turned to the smiling Greek.
"You've overcharged me," she said.
"It ought only to have been 00 cents."
But the Greek's Bmiie only broadened.
"The lady mada her owna bargain,"
ho said, with a Chesterfleldian wave of
his hand.
Which being quite true ( the three
young things had nothing more to say;
but somehow, quite suddenly, as it were,
all the sweetness had gone from the
flowers.
Dr. L. L Johnson, of Monroe,
passed through here en route home,
after spending several days at Acon.a.
TO SAVE ARID LAND.
Barren Regions of the West Will Be
Made Fruitiu..
Kxtfnilv* IrrlvatliiK Opernth
Be Pat Forward l»> Enffiueerlnit
Department— Large Fund
llelut Rained.
to
In a paper published iu a recent is
sue of a journal devoted to the ge
ographic interests of the country, F. H.
Newell, chief engineer in charge of the
reclamation of arid lands tn the west,
details at considerable length the prog
ress of the work. Some of the facts
he mentions are presented here.
The reclamation fund now amounts
to about $ 1.5,000,000, and is increas
ing rapidly. The fund is accumulated
under the provisions of the recla -a
tion law, which set apart the proceeds
from the sale of public lands iu 13
territories for the construction of ir
rigation works.
The land sales in 1901 started the
fund with $3,000,000; In 1902 the sum
of $4,000,000 was added, and in 1903
about $8,000,000. The more irrigation
works are built the more public land
within reach of water supply will be
come marketable, and thus the prog
ress of the work will help to swell the
fund.
As the water is supplied, the owners
of the land benefited will pay for what
they use, and will ultimately pay for
the entire cost of the improvement.
All the money they pay will be turned
back into tho fund, and thus will be
used over and over again, for the build
ing of storage reservoirs.
When finally the limit of water at
tainable has beer reached, and it is
not practicable to irrigate more land,
the entire fund will be turned into the
general treasury.
The work of surveying the western
streams to ascertain the amount of
water supplied, how the lands may
be reclaimed by irrigation, has been in
progress since 1888, and is still going
on. The wor e of building the storage
reservoirs ha ; only just begun in Ne
vada and Arkiona.
Borne of tho states and territories
from which the largest, contributions
to the fund are received, because they
include the greater part of the acreage
sold, will dlorive least benefit fro m the
fund. The contribution of North Da
kota is very large, but there will be
little irrigation in that state, becauso
irrigable lands and. an adequate water
supply are hard to find.
Oklahoma is a large contributor, but
with its sub-humid climate it has tit
tle need of Irrigation. On the other
hand, little land is sold in Nevada,
and its addition to the fund is small,
but the state affords the largest op
portunity for irrigation development.
Colorado is the greatest mining
state, but the proceeds from the small
irrigation area in Colorado are al
ready more valuable than the gold and
silver produced. The area of land
that can be reclaimed by irrigation is
relatively small,, but if two or three
per cent, of the vast area of arid land
is ultimately reclaimed, and put un
der cultivation, it will mean a pop
ulation in the. western half of the
United States almost as great as that
now r in the eastern part of the coun
try.
Nearly all the land has value in one
way or another, and the grazing in
dustry will always occupy 80 or 90
per cent of the arid lands. But tho
value of the grazing products w ill not
be so great as that of the crops raised
on the reclaimed lands.
The lecture by Rabbi Abram Brill
which was to have been given last
Sunday night, wil! be given at the
Opera House, on Sunday, March 13,
at 8 o'clock p. m.
N
r
—■iff ip. ■
..Lexington Opera House..
DYSON & WILSON, Managers.
PRESENT
THE DIXIE MIMES
ONE NIGHT ONLY
TO - NIGHT
Parade and Band Concert at Noon.
\
PRICES:
75c 50c 25c
Seats ou sale at Beall's Drag Store
j 6
SAYING THE CATTLE.
Mortality of Texas Fever Being Re
duced by tbe Gi vernm^nt.
k of Experiment S(a<
.
Southern < alileSial
Sclent! :1c VV.
Uncli In
n—T he
n Aeoo
tioi
intlue Lii
The mortality Horn Texas fever has
been rcduccu from i5 i.tr cent, to l.s.
than cen per e-.-n:., a erring to the
Review of Reviews. By a conservative
estimate, through the work
Texas and .Missouri experiment sta
nd.. mm .-.a.ed to
|
j
ot the
lious aiuuv., ckere
the cattle interests of Texas not less
than $3r„i,000, and tin \;oi
only well started. But more impor
tant than any direct n. in: are the
new possibilities of '
country. The
long-horned steer are rapidly passing;
and in their wake are coming the small
stock farm, the Hereford and tho
shorthorn. With improved breeds, fa
vorable climate, winter pasturage,
practically no expense for horsing and
tho cheap, st a U bi . .1
feeds; with a home ; lar-oi
absorbin the entire . ome product, and
is now
a a cattle
opeu-raugo and the
i i-i. • ing
capable of
,ty of export near the future
:o..: mer e, the
are cert'-.inly
gro vtT anti
a great
highway I he work
stock interests ol' Texs ;
entering , pon a new
development, and all of this serves to
illustrate nee m rs the in:. >rta •.
truth tout the scientific man is also
tbe prac i< a! man.
Although the dlsaa.se is known as
Texas fe r, it must n
that Texts is the only infected area.
It has lo g been
from cer.ain s tciiom
be supposed
cattle
of ih ■ Atlantic
tr: im i i i
that
iv, n
states ha
disease to cattle raised iu higner lati
tudes. In 1790 a herd of South Caro
lina cattle w£ts driven to Lancaster
, powi •
county, Pennsylvania, and a little later
a deadly disease broke out among the
native cattle of that and surrounding
counties. As early as 1837 the legis
1 '.u.r# of h - r'h Carolina nassed a law
'■ Carolina
catti - ri i
to er< v n
d: ■ . across cer
tain mountainous districts of the state,
s :t was found that be./ spread a
rejo-ig the native
tlllU l
dan;, emits
u.si
ie.
These facts known, together with
their painful export Texas
(attle, led , of - i a r. u m and
w.-- ern p > > Iq m o. t ri, ic qi iran
tine regulations against castle from the
southern states. Southern stockmen
ined bitt'
ination against, their cattle, claiming
that the southern ca.tie were perfect
ly healthy, and that it was a mere
a: -iilent that in a few eases destm
live plaguea lad br, en out s or
after their arrival in the north. Biu
the northern stoe; men "stood pa ,"
even though they v^ere unable—in 41 a
absen ce of any
and transmission o? the disease to
sho . any casual connection between
the presence of southern cattle and
the outbreak of the plague. Kansas,
Illinois and most of the other cattle
states of tho west refused to admit
cattle coming from below the thirty
sixth parallel of latitude.
Finally, the United Slates depart
mont of agriculture 'became interested
in the matter ar.d a thorough invest,
gation of the boundary of the infected
area was carried on under the super
vision of Dr. D. E. Salmon, chief of
the bureau of animal industry. In
February, 1892, an order was issued by
the secretary of agriculture fixing the
northern boundary of the infected
area, as nearly as had been determined
up to that time. This boundary has
scarcely been changed since that time,
and remains to-day as the government's
quarantine line, across which cattle
from the south are not allowed to pass
except at certain times of the year and
under certain pro-bribed conditions.
of inis
no« 1 of the cause
Tho line, as now determined, foehns on
the Atlantic coast in Virginia, parser
in a westerly direction across tfio ; '?.!(:
of Virginia, North Carolina ami Tonne:
see, along the n'' *' - n be dary of Ar
kansas and the !,u n teir (.ry, <■<
Oklahoma and Texas to toe •
(i/ande. The si at hern part of Califir
n'a also included in the infected r
it is now known that Texas f v/
r.ot confined to Njrth America. Tn Aus
tria. the Argentine Republic re.'
Soplh Africa stockmen are eorf-ont'il
• I't the same problems ar.d dtr.gu.
have so long baffied our a
rts. thile 'r. :bc Mediterr-ri >
and especially on the lower IJanube. is
fcaad a cattle plague thslt closely resem
bles Texas fever.
v
>. n (■ >.
SKILFUL JEWELRY THIEF.
Haw I) lit mi,
ul« Sent It,
e, Then 'J'akei
TIipi
Into "(Ite N'exi Room, 1 '
unit Ilia
The jewelry trade of the country is
cautioned to beware of a man about five
feet six inches tall, about 27 years old,
who speaks with a German accent. He
has black, curly hair and coarse, rough
hands, the latter boir;; a feature which
easily timing - i- i i him. The n an ib
a penny weight jewelry thief and hassue
cceded i.i getting away with goods from
several retail jewelers iu the eastern
itaics, from Newark, N. J., to New
Haven, Conn.
His method is to go to a jewelry store,
look over some diamond rings and then
disappear. In a short time he conies
again to the jewelry store and asks that
the rings be sent to his house for clo < r
examination.
the unsuspecting jeweler, who
goes himself with, the rings to the house
or sends a clerk. The man accomp
him to the house, and. after making a
show of ; xaminlng the d
denly asks permission to show them to
his mother, who, he declares, is in the
next room. He takes the diamonds into
the "next room," and that is the last the
jeweler ever sees of them. On one or
two occasions the jeweler or clerk be
gins to be apprehensive as soon as the
man disappears through the door which
leads into the "next room," and follows
close, behind, hut Jm not quick ere : gh
to catch the thi f, who appears to have a
quick mode of , xit through some open
ing and disappears.
This is usually done by
ner
loads, sud
\\ Dnt m Needed,
Recently a iv with a ] Ten: -ir
brake caught Jai ms Keene, the finan
cier, in a cor -er "Mr. Keene,
a wonderful ta ng. My specia. cuu
trivanee, you perceive, will keen the
air in. Pnn'l yi
will snap at it?'
"young man," answered Keene, "it
may do al! you say. But what the
market wants is not something to
keep air in, but something to keep
water out."
Chancery court finished up its- bu
siness in two days and adjourned
Tuesday evening,
amount of business was transacted
consisting principally of divorce-, ex
parte matters and settlements of es
tates. Judge McCool has the larg
est district in the state and does net
feel that he is at all hard worked to
attend to the business of his court
properly.
Douglass Robinson, son of Mrs.
Gov. Vardanian, accompanied by Hon.
W. P. Tackett, made our office a
pleasant call on their arrival from the
capitol this morning.
W. J. Grace, of Emory, while on
business here Monday attended the
meeting of the Holmes County Camp.
J. F, Eubank, of Bowling Green,
whs in town on business Saturday.
A considerable
LOCJL NEWS******
I
Happenings, of Interest to Our Home People.
Minutes of Town Council,
A* a regular meeting of the Board
of M :vnr an -1 A!d«rm M >, hold at L°v
ii < on, arch 8t.h, 1904, there were
present: R. C. Mclk e, mayor; -T. W.
Jordan, Baxter Wilson, R. E.Wilburn,
W. P. Tackett and A. M. Pepper,
aldermen and J. A. Brown, mar
shal.
Iho fallowing accounts were al
l° we '^ : _
R. R. M( 1 i e, mayor s samiy . -$2- .< ^
Bank of L time? countv, of. rent 5.09
Jno. A. 1 own, ct.t. salary. -so.uu
street commisr 5.W
, ., r , A
B. H. Co ;ur, 24 dys. r cork 24.00
*■ " feeding mules... 18.00
L. H. Cooper, lumber sidewalks 32.06
.1, ](. Bair, gharpm'g str. tools
Ti e f<: v. ing persons are appoint-1
officers t.-i hold the regular town
A; ril 4th, 1904: W. L.;
3 g
ed
election
u
.' -rum Gibson nnd W. H. 8ut
will. - . \V. W'ni inifton, J P.,
Newsome, peace officer.
W..; n,
top
and Joe;
W. u. W it on, to ballot commis
. ti re ticket shall
be count 3 with b
than a full set
ar voted for that
of abieri i, win
office.
of building a new
ed, and
The n
school hoi -e, etc., was disou
board a; journed to meet on next
■r
Friday, t o 11th insfc., at 4 o'clock
■. m. R C. MciBee, mayor.
R. E. V.'ilburn, clerk.
ionor Ro' ' raining School—for the
Me nth Ending March 5.
For the cut ire month:
'b il rthcock, Alice Nixon,Ger
tiutio Nb n, 1- unnie May Harthcock,
y, E. I, Ratliff, Arthur
Ionian, Willie Water,-r, Bessie Me
, e ;
''7 ' k ' : „ „ T ,.
Swayze, Anna McBee, Julia
, ,, ,, n il
Rk.i'L Nell Durden, May Cresswell,
Bell
Hoskins, Kathleen Wilburn, Mary
Gibson. Annie Broadaway, IdaRaynor,
Bessie Johnson, Fannie Raynor, Ee.v
trice Durham, Mary Tyson, Anna
Holloway.
For two weeks:
Lotha Williams, Susie- Rathell,
Clara Terry, Estelle Roby, Johnnie
Nixon, Mary Williams, Emma Beall,
Isidore Herman, Catherine Sample,
May Pearl Roby, Marguerite Miles,
For one week:
Cornelia Dyt r. Laura Cunningham,
Mattie Wilburn, Jesse Hyman, Annie
Stigler, Jas. SherrarJ, KenwoodYoung,
Andrew Fonville, Margaret Noel, Rosa
Waterer, Bessie Wilson, Henry Wat
son, Egbert Hobbs.
Pupils enumerated above have for
period stated been perfect in obedi
ence, industry, punctuality,regularity,
neatness, politeness, and silence—a
good record when allowance is made
for crowded environments.
M. 0 Gill, of Goodman, transacted
business here Monday.
B. C. Furr, of Bowling Green, was
bore on business yesterday,
V. Reinheart, of Tehula, was the
guest of .J. A. Brown Tuesday.
1). J. Hill, of Tehula was among
our prominent visitors Tuesday.
I;. S. Hemphill, of Roseneath, made
our town a business visit Monday.
Hilary K. Ginn, of Carroll, trans
acted business in town Saturday,
J. IL Reichman, accompanied by
his wife, visited our town Saturday.
T. Al. Bussey, of Reeves, made
our town a busiius/ visit Saturday.
Claiborne Bowman, of Bowling
Given, visited friends here Saturday.
Dr. and Mrs. M.- P. Winkler, of
Tehula, are in town shopping today.
Jesse Edwards a public contractor
of Eulogy, was hero on business Mon
day.
M. W. Smith, a successful planter
of Richland, had business here Mon
Wm. Terry, of Tehula, made Lex
ington, his native place, a visit
day.
day
Dr. H. CluistiUMs^ of Tcbula, was
noted among old friends here Tm s.
day.
Dr. and Mrs. R. IL Baker are at
home to their friends in the Holcomb
cottage.
C. J. Spell, J. R,, of tho Ebenezer
precinct was here on official business
Monday.
Dr. J. 'I'. Buck, of Aeona, was
with the County Medico's meeting
Tuesday
J.F.Barbour, a prominent attorney,
of Yazoo City, attended our Chancery
Court Tuesday.
Mrs, W. B. Shook and Miss Jennie
Carney, of Tehula, visited Miss Clara
Brown this week.
Mrs. C. R. Keirn and daughter,
Miss Ethel, are visiting Mrs. T. G.
James at Sharkey.
F, A. Howell, the popular post
master of Bowling Green, made us a
short call Monday.
Mias .Josephine Wright, of Jackson,
was the guest of her mother for a
brief visit this week.
.
Miss Annie Stigler will be hostess
.
of the Whist Tournament on Thursday
7
i afternoon, the 17th.
Mrs. C. H. Downer, of Lexington,
ji s the guest of her mother, Mrs. San
derson.—Vaiden News.
W. II. Faulkner, of Ebenezer, at
tended the meeting of the Holmes
County Camp Monday.
G. F. Brown, of Iso'a, a brother of
j our efficient city marshall, J.A.Brown,
| was in our city Monday.
Squire Jerry V. Spell, of Eulogy,
attended the meeting of the board of
upervisors here Monday.
R. M. Edwards, a lea ding merchant
and magistrate of Thornton, transact
ed business here Monday.
Dr. W. L. Keirn, of Itta Bena, ar
rived yesterday morning on a visit to
relatives and friends here.
Dr. Smith, of Franklin, attendsd
meeting of the County Medical
Association here Tuesday.
the
J as . and William Abies, of Eb
i enezer, attended the meeting of the
Holmes county camp Monday
Dr . Pa8Ca , HoIcomb wi „ ' bui]d at
once a handsome colonial cottage
his corner lot opposite the college.
u , *
D. V\. Walton ana son, Jno Ham
.. , juu.nam
made Advertiser
P^mted vtalt Friday of tat week.
,, Dllv,d ■ i ' ,,U0D . of Cairo, came hero
Iues,,av ' He wil1 be here several
dl, vs looking after business affair*.
'"piny.
Dr. T. W. Foster, of Tehula, pleas
antly called in as he passed our offioe
enroute to Canton, Tuesday.
on
an ap.
Dr. M. il. Roberts, of Ebenezer,
meeting of tbe County
Medical Association here Tuesday.
Geo. A. W'ilson, Jr. and John D.
Dyer went down to Jackson to at.
I' lid tbe rendering of some noted
attended the
T. A. Williamson, of Bowling Green,
while on business here Monday at
tended the meeting of Holmes County
Camp.
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Hooker, Jr.,
their return from Jackson will be
domiciled with Dr. and Mrs. R. H.
Baker.
Misses Clara Brown and Betti*
Pitchford visited Mr. and Mrs C. A.
I itekford at Ashton returning bom*
Monday.
F. H. Daggett, of Pontotoc, spent
several days here in the interest of
the fraternal order of Knights and
Ivadies of Honor.
on
Misies Pauline and Minnie Moter
entertained some of our young people
in honor of their guest, Miss Hicks,
of Greenwood, last night.
1 he Misses Cunringham accompan
ied Mr. Peaster, their brother-in-law,
to Dunbarton, Tuesday, where they
will spend several days with their
sister.
Mr. J. W. Mercer, civil engineer,
of Jackson, Tenn., desires us to an
nounce that he will be in Lexington
in a few days and that he will be glad
to do any work in hL line entrusted
to him.
Orders have been issued for
spection of the Mississippi state
guard. Major H W. Dowdy, of the
United States army, will be here at
Lexington on Friday March 18th to
inspect Co. K, of the First Mississippi
Regiment.
an m
The automobile of Kenney &Wilson
was on our streets Tuesday, and
cited much attention and no few re
Monomarks on its rapid and easy move
ments. Its motions are as easy and
graceful as that of a swan on a clear
calm lake, and blessed is he who own*
one and knows how to pilot it.
ex
Chapter 5, verses 29,30—Matthew.
And if thy right eye offend thee,
pluck it out and cast it from th*e;
for it is profitable for thee that
of thy members should perish, and
not that thy whole body should b*
cast into hell.
And if thy right hand offend the*,
cut it off and cast it from thee; for
it is profitable for thee that one of
thy members should perish, and not
that thy whole body should be cast
into hell.
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