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The Greenville times. [volume] (Greenville, Miss.) 1868-1917, April 20, 1907, Image 4

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THE TIMES
DELTA'S POPULAR PAPER
Published every Saturday by
lea iTintine and Publishinir Co..
iption Two Dollars the Year
H. T. CROSBY,
Editor and Manager.
Advertisers get their money's worth
'4m THE TIMES each week. Prices
on application.
QrecnvUle, Miss., April sso, 1907
For Governor,
HON. E. N. THOMAS,
Of Washington County.
Oar Choice for U. S. Senator
GOVERNOR JAS. K. VARDAMAN
CANDIDATE
- ANNOUNCEMENTS
-Of
"57 are authorized to announce the
named candidates for their
tctlve offices, subject to the ac-
Smm of the Democratic primaries:
INSURANCE COMMISSIONER
Jms. G. Spencer.
Port Gibson, Miss.
FOR CHANCERY CLERK.
J. H. Robb.
of Greenville
. .VI. W. Miller.
of Greenville
- FOR CIRCUIT CLERK
W. K. Gildart.?-.
,"7 of Greenville 7:.
:; FOR SHERIFF '
'Harvey Miller. .,,
J -of Greenville -
FOR COUNTY TREASURER
jWm. Klingman, - .
of Leland.
J. C. Brandon.
of Greenville
Mr. Geo. M. Wheeler,
Of Greenville.
FOR COUNTY ASSESSOR
J. T. Moore,
of Greenville
C. A. Moore.
of Greenville
STATE LEGISLATORS
N. W. Sumrall,
of Belzoni.
J. M. Jayne,
of Leland.
FOR STATE SENATOR
J. L. Hebron
Of Greenville.
CO. SUPT. OF EDUCATION
Stevenson Archer
Of Greenville.
they appear confident of being, it will J CHANGES TO BE IIADIS
leave only seven open saloon counties
in the state: Tunica. Washington. (in the Seventh. Sixth and Third Tn-
Warren, Adams, Jackson, Hancock
and Harrison. - Indications point to
Washington as the next county in
which the battle will be waged, and
it will be a most particularly lively
and interesting one; for Greenville
has always been regarded as the wid
est open town in the state, an im
pregnable stronghold of the open
saloon. Vicksburg American.
: 2500 IJ 1910
Those who are acquainted with the
fact are bound, to see the difference
in the moral 'atmosphere in the town
of Ackerman now and three years
ago. Then the bling tigers were run
ning in full blast and it was danger
ous to get out on the streets at night.
Then the blind tigers would "walk
about even in daylight, now some are
on the farm and others are conspicu
ous for their absence. Why? Be
cause public sentiment is against
them. The conditions that, prevail in
Ackerman now can be had anywhere
if the people want it. Ackerman is
not a Paradise by any means, but it
is better by far than it has been in
the past. Chester Baptist.
dicial Districts of the State
-25000 n 1010-
Ilctice to Writers
We kirdiy ask that persons who
have" articles for publication in The
Times, to svn? them in by Thursday
mornir ,,f each week. All articles
send in over a nomdeplume must be
accompanied with the name of the
writer a:Vi unless this is done, -will
not be published.
2rKHOlNl9JO
Next week we hope to give our
citizens snie interesting figures on
city taxation that will prove eye
Opencrs to many.
. S.-iH(0 IX 1!)10
The man behind the pistol should
be the man behind the bars. There
is no excuse whatever for failing to
enforccjthc laws against the carrying
of concealed weapons.
'jr.oroi.N into -
Speaker E. N. Thomas is address
ing the voters in different parts of
the state this week. The press, as
well as his opponents, are finding out
at last that he is a live wire, in the
race for the office of Governor.
-rruKMs mm .
One factory that will work 300
hands would do more for the upbuild
ing of Greenville in two years than all
its saloons have done in the last ten
years. Again, such a factory can be
established with the money that is ex
pended yearly in the city's saloon
business. We don't believe even the
saloon men will deny this fact.
2.-OOOiKl010
There is one thing our people -must
not lose sight of and that is if the
county does go prohibition, the li
censed saloons will run until June,
1908, and between now and that time
a bumper crop can be. made, which
will insure good times in city and
count-. Again, this delay will al
low the citizens now engaged in the 1
business to make arrangements, to
enter other lines of business so that
the city 'will have no vacant house
as some now predict.
rrwieoixlJUO
The Times is not like vmany we
hear on t'ie streets, that if thi sa
loons -nf Greenville are closed, the
' city will soon go to the bow-wows.
The truth -'is. Greenville is going to
prosper and.- grow, saloons or no
saloons: but like others,, we signed
the petition not as a prohibitionists,
at to let the matter be, tested as 10
thcVjishes of the people of the
count jrJbthis question, and if the
saloons are vNed out. The Times will
work that mncTSiarder for other
Eoodf enterprises to tte their place,
to make Greenville a bigjrtiand bet
tcr city.
23000 nr 1210-
Th e fate of prohibition will be de
cked at the special election in Hadi
cm county on April rili. If the an-
The Times thought, like others,
that for business reasons and the
saving of a bitter strife among our
citizens, that it would be better to
defer the election until a later day,
as the chances are that at the next
meeting of the legislature the state
will go dry; but as the meeting of
those who have the petition in charge
decided to present the petition at the
next meeting of the county board of
supervisors for their action, it has
nothing further to say, and with the
number of qualified voters who have
already signed the petition, which is
over one-third of the registered vot
ers r6f the county, the board has no
other-Alternative in the matter but
to order the election.
-'jr-,iH!iiv lMtr
Hon. LeRoyPercy, of this city, has
solved the question of immigration
for the South, and by so doing, has
brought himself prominently before
the world. His plan of solution is
through the share crop system by
which the immigrant becomes a part
ner in the crop and as such receive
an equal share with the owner in its
returns. This condition removes him
from under the ban of the labor con
tract law by which they are prohib
ited! from entering the country.
Through this arrangement, the
planters of the South will now re
ceive their full share of the emigra
tion coniirg to this country and to
Washington county's able son they
are -due the thanks for its solution.
25000 iy IfUO
That it is the dut of every citizen
to support the county paper no on"
will, for the moment, question. There
are many reasons that might be given
in support of this contention. In the
first place the citizen owes it to him
self. The county paper comes as a
weekly visitor into the home bring
ing the news from every part of the
(county and from different parts of theJ
States. In this Way it becomes 1
means of education. What kind of a
citizen is it that knows nothing of
his county and' stats? What kind of
a citizen can a man make who neve-r
reads? But few people know the
struggles and the sacrifices of the
editor of the county paper. His mind
is busy day and night how best to
make his paper a success and how to
give to the people a paper that is
worth their money. There are sev
eral ways to help in the support of
your county paper. It is well enough
to pray for it, and it is "a good thing
to subscribe for it, 'but it is far better
to pay for it. Subscribe for the pa
per and pay for it, read it nad tell
your neighbors about the good thing?
in it, and occasionally speak a good
word) to the . editor who is spending
his life for the good of the county
and for the education of its citizens.
Ex.
25000 in 1910
A DOG TAX
IS NEEDED
We were asked the qtiestion th'"s
week what was the city council go
ing to do with its thousands of
worthless curs that roam the street.
Our reply was, "nothing." Now, it
is not our intention to misrepresent
them in this matter, but we based it
upon the past three years, for with
laws enacted for this case, not a
single dog was placed in the pound
and but few killed.
The Times has always held that
a dog tax was the remedy, for a man
who owns a valuable dog would b-
willing to pay the tax and the worth
less curs, of which yon find from one
to four around hundreds of negro
homes in the city, that are only good
to bark. and bite, would be killed be
fore the owner would pay the tax.;
- This tax-would be a license to the
dog population of the city to howl
and bark at night.
The resignation of Hon. D. M. Mil
ler, of Hazelhurst, as circuit judgeof
the seventh judicial district, com
posed of the counties of Hinds, Ya
zoo Madison and Copiah, is expected
to reach the Governor early next
month, and there is no doubt as to
the identity of his successor. The
judgeship has been tendered to Hon:
Wiley II. Potter, of the Jackson bar,
for many years one of the leading
practitioners at the capital, and he
has signified his willingness to ac
cept. Unless- Judge Miller should
postpone his resignation until a later
date, Mr. Potter will preside over his
first circuit term in "Copiah county
beginning on the fourth Monday in
May.
The name of Judge M. H. Wilkin
son, of the sixth district, whose term
expires Aug. 22, will be placed form
ally before the Governor for re-appointment,
but, unless present plans
go awry, the place will be tendered
to Ernest E. Brown, of Natchez, a
member of the legislature from
Adams county.
The coming vacancy in the third
district where Judge J. B. Boothe
now presides and whose term expires
October 8, has been pledged to W.
A. Roane, of Oxford, now district at
torney of the district, and it is not
likely that a change of intention will
occur.
STRUCK DOWN BY FOOTPAD
Mr. Abe Waldauer Felled by a Nesro
on Way Home Thursday Night
While on his, way home Thursday
night about ten o'clock, Mr. Abe
Waldauer, who is employed at the
Delta Battling . Works, was struck
down by an unknown negro on Theo
bold avenue. , Mr. , Waldauer says
that he noticed, the negro ahead of
him, and that the negro was walking
very- slow,. Hff paid no .attention to
hifft as he ias passing the; negro
struck him on .the left side of the
head back of -the ear with a piece of
iron. Mr.oWWauer cried for help
and the negro ran. . Thf purpose of
the negro was no doubt robbery.
; While hisT injury was very painful,
Mr. Waldauer was able to be about
Friday. The negro has not ; as yet
been apprehended by the police, al
though a good jdescription of him was
given by the-young man. If he'puts
in his appearance on the streets he
will be arrested and given the limit
for his bold offence.
Prof. B. G. Lowrey to Speak
SHCOOL ENTERTAINMENT
Sixth and Seventh Grades of Central
School to Give Program
At the Central School Auditorium,
on Tuesday, April 23, the sixth and
seventh grades of Central School will
entertain their friends. Their object
being to raise money to make a pay
ment on their piano.
These children have lost no school
time in preparing for this entertain
ment, but have sacrificed their own
play and recreation that they might
learn their parts. They will give a
matinee at 4 p. m. for children; ad
mission to which is ten cents, and an
evening performance at 8:30 p. m: to
which the uniform admission is twenty-five
cents.
Among other things there will be
"Ye Little Olde Folks' Concert,"
"Job Harkin's Companie of Singers."
"Job Beateth Time" and other things;
there will be present Granny Lum
kins, Fidgety Susan, The Sleepy
Cherub and Ye Goodlie Companie of
little singers. There will be visitors
and? talks from ages long past by tht
magic of a new invention; a scene
from Henry W. Longfellow; also a
memorial to Robt. E. Lee.
Meggett Restaurant Changes Hands
Off for Memphis
Dr. Abram Brill and Messrs Na
than Goldstein, F. Moyse, and Jake
Weiss leave for Memphis tonight
where they go to-attend the four days
session of . the B'nai - B'rith society.
After the close of this meeting Dr
Brill will go to New York City to
P-fjorm the marriage" ceremony that
will fr-k brother, l!r. lloe Brill,
to i:iss.."' Sttm. Tit rr-rrbr:
T...I occur t... - . c.
Mr. Roy Shepherd and Cassett
Haskins last Wednesday morning
bought out the business of Mr. Meg
gett in the Grand Opera house build
ing and took personal charge the
same day.
Both young men are popular and
good business boys. Mr. Shepherd,
for several years, has been a clerk in
the post office, while Mr. Hoskins has
conducted a grocery and poultry
commission business on Walnut
street, which he has since sold to Mr.
Dan McLean.
The business in the future will be
run in a manner that will attract both
old and young and no place in the
city will serve over their lunch coun
ter more tempting dishes or better
coffee than this popular house. The
Times hopes to see these young men
receive the liberal patronage thf y
justly deserve.
Win Prize Trips to Exposition
The result of the Jamestown Prize
Trip contest of the Daily Democrat
was announced Thursday evening as
follows: -
Miss Willie Gildart, capital ""prize,
which allows her to select a com
panion to accompany her on the trip.
Miss Ethel Black, who received the
largest number of votes in the south
ern district of the city.
Miss Bertha Waldauer, who re
ceived the largest number of votes in
the northern district of the city.
Miss Rebecca Smith, of Indianola.
who received the out-of-town con
test. These ladies and their hosts of
friends feel highly gratified in .win
ning these trips. The winners are
very popular and are young ladies
of charming personalities, and will
ably represent Greenville and the
Democrat at the coming exposition.
The Anti-Saloon League of Wash
ington county has secured Prof. B.
G. Lowrey, president of Blue Moun
tain College, to deliver two addresses
in Greenville and one in Leland. He
will speak in the Christian church,
Alexander and Hinds streets, Sunday
afternoon at 4 o'clock, and in the
Methodist church Sunday evening at
8 o'clock.
Tvof. Lowrey is -one of Mississippi's
best known citizens, and has been
identified with the prohibition work
of the state for many years. His ad
dresses will be upon the general sub
ject of temperance. His familiarity
with the prohibition work in this
and other states will enable him to
deliver interesting and instructive ad
dresses to the citizens of Greenville.
Will Return Tonight
Hon. LeRoy Percy, who has been
absent this week in Washington con
ferring with the powers that be in
immigration matters, will return
home tonight. Mr. Percy has added
great lustre to his name and fame
for his part in paving the way for
foreign immigration to the South,
and he took the most important part
in the work. Greenville is highly
honored in claiming this distinguish
ed citizen, and the time is not far
distant when he will be given higher
honors at the people of the South.
Indigestion is the direct cause of
disease that kills thousands of per
sons annually. Stop the trouble at
the start with a little Prickly Ash
Bitters; it strengthens the stomach
and aids digestion..
Pure Food Law
All our goods are in strict
accordance with the U. S.
Pure Food Law. : : :
We import the finest
Olive Oil the World
produces .
Mississippi Italian . Supply
3C
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121 Walnut St. Telephone 368. Greenville, Miss.
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RENTS and COLLECTION
It you need some one to
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faction guaranteed. Refer- '
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Real Estate and Rental Ag'ts
Office; Weinberg Bldg.
Phone; 735.
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FRESH, JUICV
Tennesee Country Hams
The Only Guaranteed Kidney Cure
is Smith's Sure Kidney Cure. Your
druggist will refund your money if
after talking one bottle you are not
satisfied with results. 50 cents by all
druggists. t-Sep
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COTTONPACTORS
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LIBERAL A DVANCEMENT8 ON CONSIONM I I
GREENVILLE. MISS.
Out of Sight
"Out of sight, out of mind," is an
old saying which applies with special
force to a sore, burn or. wound that's
been terated with Bucklen's Arnica
Salve. It's out of sight; out of mind
and out of existence. Piles too and
chilblains disappear under its healing
influence. ; Guaranteed by all drug
gists. 2SCv -
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You. ZzZer Proa ZZlzty
Trcln?
We cuaracjtee one fccttle cf Smith's
Curt Kiiney Cure to tent' t or" cure,
or your dmut xrill rif-J yctx
rrney. . E""n;3 ill ty-izz. "
I.
CONSTIPATION
1
Is the cause of much misery and expense. It
clogs the vital organs with impurities and brings
on a general break-down of health.
raCKLY ASC3 ISDTTERS
Is a bowel regulator of the greatest merit. It
relieves the bowels mildly yet thoroughly and
extends its cleansing ind strencthenlns influence
to every psrt of the body.
. cut 1S CzwKi wttk the r&m "J" la Red n Fnmt UM.
A large shipment
just received. : :
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MEMPHIS, T1SNN.
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