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The Grenada sentinel. [volume] (Grenada, Miss.) 1868-1955, October 15, 1920, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034375/1920-10-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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Ok Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock,
October 12, the lovely country home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Carpenter in
the Providence community was the
scene of a beautiful home wedding
when Mr. Fonda C. Rowland, of Char
leston, made Miss Edna Earl Caffey,
a sister of Mrs. Carpenter and daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Caffey, his
bride, Rev. John Tillery Lewis, pas
tor of the Methodist church at Char
leston, officiating.
The home was very appropriately
decorated with ferns an flowers mak.
ing altogether a picture thoroughly in
keeping with the happy function, the
event which was to be culmination of
Cupid's artful work. The bride never
looked prettier than on this occasion;
her radiant smile showed her happi
and betokened that trust which
she had implicitly given to the man
with whom she had voluntarily linked
her future. Quite a number of the
friends of the bride and her family in
the community were present to wit
ness the ceremony which was most
beautifully and impressively said by
the minister. The bride is deservedly
one of the most popular and one of
the most attractive young ladies in
her community. She has a bright
mind and a most gracious and happy
demeanor and never fails to win the
esteem and the admiration of all who
get to know her. For quite a while
she was one of Grenada's many young
ladies engaged m office work, a duty
which she met intelligently and well,
The groom was reared in or near
Charleston bemg a son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Rowland. He is at present
one of the trusted employees of the
Womble Furniture Co., of Charleston,
and is one of the most substantial
young men of Tallahatchie county,
He won the confidence of all who
got to know him in the war. He was
one of the spiendid young men who
enlisted with the Grenada company,
There were present from Charles
ton the groom's parents, Mrs. H. H.
Womble and Messrs. Jam Rice and
Harry Dogan. Mr. and Mrs C. E.
Lockett, Miss Willie Smith and Mr.
D. W. Dogan, all of Grenada were
•among those present at the wedding.
The Sentinel tenders congratula
tion*- and best wishes.
Vwp -Lr* I'oinc- to lave n bi >- Fan- in
," e ,f
26th"to 29 1 Th" Central* Fair ar d
Live Stock' Association includes the
Connfies of Grenada Yalobusbe Tal
counties Ot Grenada , Y^ODUSna, la 1
Monttrom*erv- P '^ola ' a-d ' Webster'
Montgomery, Panola a. d Webster.
I h0 d S LI h n°>irted SvS-'wni r n l
( + t . •* ,a . a _ 1
resen mo^e o insj-uc ,^-ius an n
th B v/flT L
nosirilr Of n« s nt d"v^o^ss
ThlrmJmldav vvilhl^he hitr
The opening da> will be he big
Flora! and . Trades parad^ Music
will be furnished e^vch b^» a pood
bras? band. The racing program this
year promises to surpass anv that
hls bL held by this Fai an,! vill be
of unusual Interest.
One and one half fare fer the
oil -;ip -g'o
T | -*V t ' r : t t -
^i ^ , r _ _ * '
the Nat Reiss Carmvel Compr.i y, with
f^om the o.-dfoa^ Midway and is a
K - u •* ic ^ ^
big show itself. xxxx
The Fair catalogue issued a few
days ago is quite a creditable publica.
. tion and shows very graphically what
the Fair management hope for. The
Fair is to be held October 26-29.
President H .B .Barbee, is unusually
optimistic about what is to be had at
the Fair and the crowds expected,
He has been earnestly at work on the
job for the past four montlx or mom
and is one of those characters which
allows nothing to dampen his ardor
and enthusiasm when once he sets
his hands to perform any undertak
ing. Naturally the community wishes
that his fondest hopes about the Fair
may be realized.
Sheriff Beck had a rather thrilling
experience W ?d :esday when his Ford
ear overturned on the dump north of
towyi and he and the car w-mt rolling
down about a fifteen feet embank
ment. Mr. Beck states that when he
saw what was happening he got the
best hold he could in ths bottom cf
the car so as to save himself from
being caught under it, the result was
that he came out unhurt but had to
cut his way out through the top of the
Fair Grounds, Oklahoma City, Okla.
Oct. 9—The negro must be given the
same rights as the white man, Warren
G. Harding declared on the border
land of the south tonight.
There were dead silence in the mo
mentary pause that followed.
"I believe in equality before the
law," he said. |*You cannot give one
right to the white man and deny the
right to the black man.
But that does not mean that the
white men and the black man must be
forced to associate together in the ac
ceptance of their rights," he added.
Harding's statement was in reply to
questions printed in a local Democra
tic paper asking how Harding stood on
the Jim Crow laws.
I would not be fit to be president
if 1 did not tell you the same thing
I tell the people of the north," Hard
ing said.
Attention is again called to the
Better Babies Contest which will be
held October 26-29
grounds. This is not a beauty show
and children are not entered for prizes
but for information and help. How
ever, the Woman's Home Companion
offers Better Babies Certificates and
Diplomas and one bronze medal to
babies scoring highest in the physical
examination. The Department of
Health is not interested so much in
prizes to be offered but on the other
hand is most interested in how much
knowledge and information can be
gained by the parents along the line
0 f proper care of their
Therefore, by means of physical
animations of these children, it is
hoped that parents mav know more
aboufr their children and that the .
children may be given a better start
j n life because of the knowledge gain-1
ed by their parents. |
Dr. B. S. Guyton, Ear, Eye* Nose 1
and Throat specialist from Univer
s ity of Mississippi, will assist in the
examinations. Dr.' William F. Wild,
former Director of Public Health in
the State of Kansas will assist, also
Dr. B. F. Gardner, who has been with
the International Health Board and
associated with public health work
in the West Indies Islands wall as
9ist . Dr. C. M. Shipp, of the State
Board of Health will conduct some
c f the examinations and all dental and
^.-a] examinations will be m:».le bv Drs.
Bailey, Dudley and Broadstreet, of
this city. With this corps cf physi
cians and their assistants., it will be
posible to examine as many children
^ will be brought in, and it is hoped
that parents from all parts of the
county will bring their children from
s i x months of age to five years in
f or examination. There is absolutely
charge made for these examina
tionc or fer anvthing connected with
the work for Better Babies,
at the Fair
Fnday—pa visited some relashuns
ot hissen & when he cum home today
ma & me was asking him all about
how they was and etc. &. he sed they;
had a lot of new chares & tables & \
in skie bords & furnicher and etc & ma t
ast him what kind of fur ticher did j
d tb <*y have. Pa answen d & replyed !
* hatwas thi «f Iike indigestion !
furm dlicr. ma cuddent und stand
he ment even J cuddent nee -
ther - later he sed that jt Was cver * 1
ff d h j ust had the name rong.
Saturday-me & Jake & T,d fiive
a show tod..y which was Unkel Tcms j
i_ a ^- n Jake jlaid Simon Legrec
Marks the lawyer & Miss Ofc-Iya. Ted
^ lzid To ^y & Little Eva - & Hzy on i
the ite bur ^ s & 1 had the hardest.
, whitch wj:s Unkel Tom & G 20
& th . . e blud hcu ... 2 pins
a j m : Q L nn h n tmnH *^1 of fun
Sund -v—ole -her^ 2 wimer scan- i
. ^P ntla y °. ve *~*u d • 'Y m * er - st< : n
dalling pa. 1 of them sed—-I wunder
h ° w h , e ^ thc
ot her 1 sed hj keeps her gessing.
Monday—Slim had a birthaay & his
t - ant sent him a new outfit of close, he
wore them to skool & there was noth
, f fc . t the shew
strings, he cernly was a site.
Tuesday—Wl, .n I gut hon-.e this
evening ma was full of xcitement.
she had Httle grrter sna ik treed in
the comer & was waveing a big close
prop at it. it was skared to & hist
*♦ couple hisses at her & she fainted
pritty near. I slue it with a
Wednesday—they was a partie at
a **e house which was gave by me &
P a - Iplaid a ir.nosent trick by putting
sr.lt in the snugar bole & 1 lady put
it in on her catrrys & when she et the
l £ t bite she made v. awful faco & run
0 '- : t the dore. pa got skared she had
swallered her false teeth. I thi .k I j
am under suspection. j
Thursday—carried a su* j case to ;
depo for a girl with rod hare &
eyes & a white dog whitch give
me a dime.
Previously acknowledged .
Dr. C. K. Bailey.
Re V . Woods filled hL regular np
pcintment at Gore Springs Su iday,
algo Sunday night,
$ 2.00
Mieses Blanche Clark and Velma
Koonce, of Grt.ysport, were visitors
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
James Sunday.
Mr. Henry Rook has returned after
s P endin S some time with his sister,
Mrs. Hugh Jenkins, at Enid.
Mr. John Bradford, of Redding,
neighborhood, attended services at
Gore Springs Sunday and while here
a guest of his daughter, Mrs.
G. E- Chamberlain,
I Mr. V. R. Jrmes was seen out on
Route A again Sunday. Wonder what
the attraction is?
Mr. and Mrs. Wir.cton Caffey and
interesting children, were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. W. Lamtn Sunday,
afternoon with Miss Caiiy Johnson
and Mrs. Bardwell in the home of Mrs.
S. D. Johnson.
We are sorry to learn that Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Chapman are soon to
make their future Jiome with their
daughter, Mrs. Tom Anderson, near
Young's. Mr. Chapman, has reached
his four score years and has lived all
his life among the people of Route
A, with the exception of those dark
days spent in the war.
Mrs. W. B. Rcok spent Saturday
constitution OF THE STATE
Office of Secretary of State.'
Jackson, Miss., Oct. 14. 1920.,
v , . • i
At the regular session of the legis j
lature of the state of Mississippi, con
vened in the city of Jackson on the
(*th day of January, 1920, and adjourn
submitting to the qualified electors ol
the state tor ratification or rejection
a an election to be held on Tuesday,
after the first Monday in November
1920. being the 2nd of November 1920
Amendments to sections 170. 23L
241 243 and 9 72 of the constitution
. ** ,1U OI 1110 consiuuuuu
* tb f state of Mississippi which
?' lt "® nh are ,n * ords lollo * in e
. . _
^ M amendment to section 170
| of the 8ta te constitution, prescribing
1 jurisdiction of hoards of super
y i®ors over roads, ferries and
Resolved hv the i,.r rhi.
state of VlLsisIimP Twc/thirds oj
ea"h Hou 8 e ag^„ P g P themo Z .h"
folio win- amendmont tn mn I
§titution%e submitted to the nu llified
electors thS
rejection at an eleition to hi hld In'
thl ti ™ Tuidavlfter the flrlt tlon
day in Novembef, 1920. viz:
Each county shall be divided into
live districts. A resident free-holder ol
each district shall be selected in the
manner prescribed by law, and the
five so chosen shall constitute the
board of supervisors of the county, a
majority of whom mav transact busi
ness. The board of supervisors shall
have only such jurisdiction over roads,
ferries and bridges as may be pre
scribed by the legislature, to be exer
cised in accordance with such regula
tions as the legislature
Amend section 170 of the state «on
Bti'-ution so as to read as follows:
tions as the legislature may prescribe;
and perfo-m such other duties as may
| be required by law. The clerk of the
chancery court shall be the clerk of
the board of supervisors.
Passed House first reading Febru
Dry 3. 1920.
Passed House second reading Feb j
& \ ruary 4 . 1920. |
t Pa.-sed House third reading Febru-1
j ary 5. 1920.
! Parsed Senate 1st reading, March
! 4. 1920
Passed fcenate 2nd reading March
- 6. 1920.
* 1 „ PafcSed StnaIe 3rd readin 8 March
6, 1920.
*^eml section 231 of the constitu
on i tlOD of the state of Mississippi so as
to P rovlde for the election of levee
20 commissioners and to fix their term
of office.
i Reso!ved . b >' the legislature of the
state ol Mississippi, two-thirds of the
House of Representatives and the
»«»ate agreeing thereto:
That ihe following amendment to
the constitution of the state of Mis
sissippi be submitted to the qualified
electors at an election to he held on
the firs, Tuesday alter the first Mon
day in November. A.D.. 1920. Tlx:
Ho n"t n t d h ■ of the . const jJ u ;
fj f ® d ^ f( ?,L^J* b . S18S,ppi 80 lhat
' •
Section 231. The levee commission
ers. except the commissioner for the
Louisville, New Orleans and Texas
Railroad Company, now the Yazoo and
Mississippi Valley Railroad Co., shall
b e elected by the qualified electors of
the respective counties or parts of
counties from which they may be
chosen. The term of office of said com
I j missioners shall be four years and
j they shall be selected in the manner
; prescribed by law. But nothing in
this section shall require the appoint
ment of a commissioner for the Louis
ville, New Orleans and Texas
ment of a commissioner for the Louis
ville, New Orleans and Texas Rail
! road Company, now the Yazoo and
Mississippi Valley Railroad Company,
except in the discretion of the gov
ernor, as provided.
Passed by House of Representatives
first reading, Feb. 9, 1920.
Passfd by House of Representatives
second leading, Feb. 10. 1920.
Passed by House of Representatives
third reading, Feb. 11, 1920.
Passed by Senate first reading,
Mar. 10, 1920.
Passed by Senate second reading,
Mar. 11, 1920.
Passed by Senate third reading.
Mar. 18, 1920.
amend section 241 of the state
stitution so as to extend like suf
frage to male and female Inhabi
tants of the state of Mississippi.
To Provide Equal Suffrage; Constitu
tional Amendment.
Be it resolved by the legislature of
the state of Mississippi, two-thirds of
each House agreeing thereto, that the
following amendment to the state
stitution be submitted to the qualified
electors of the state for ratification
rejection at an election to be held
the first Tuesday after the first Mon
day in November. 1920. viz:
Amend section 241 of the constitu
tion so that it will read as follows:
SECTION 241. Every inhabitant of
this state.' male or female,
idiots, insane pe.-sens cua indinas
taxed, wh
, t\v -iiiy-one years oh
wards, who has resided la this state
years, and 0Q6 year in the ©lection
, lary. theft, arson, obtaining money or
| '® ods . und « '"I" P«t. nse«, perjnr>
forgery, embezzlement, or bigamy, and
^ b « fore ' he «"*
! o' kebruary of the year in which he
i nr aha uha 11 , «»„_
j or a " e snaJ ' orrer vot ®* ail laxe "
" f h w?"™ ht'ltr.hiS lT?.
In on'Jr^rtT? tS £avine £
has had an opportunity of paying ac
' , ^ .. *
* ™ , » or f ° *J S 1
who is duly "**'"* >"
d " * n this article and who has
"ever been convicted of bribery, burg
°«icers holding the election s^tisfac-,
evidence that he or she has paid,.
, 4 „
saW taxes hnhouse.
gOBpel Charge of an organized
church and members of hi? ot hS
memuers or ms or ner
family actually residing with him
her shall be entitled to vote after six
months residence in the election dis
iriet, if otherwise qualified.
Passed first reading in House of
Representatives, Jan. 27, 1920.
„ Passed second reading in House of
Re P re8e " tat j. ves . J &n . 1920.
* » ou " *
I K ^ )rese " Ia . l, \ es - Jan - iy * iy - u -
a * 1090 ^ ' rSt read ns m ^ e,iate Feb.
°, *
t* ^ ftS8ed 80COnd readlD g ln Senate
6 ' i 9 l°/ „
s mo reading ln Senate Peb *
J?*®?? se(ition of the state> con- 1
do11 ,1° a uniform
fnh-ihit .nt 50 t "f 1 ® and
^ abitants of 8tate Mls8i *-,
' i
To provide for uniform *>oll tax; con
stitutionai amMiimMt' I
amendment. |
Be it resolved, by the legislature of
the state of Mississippi, two-thirds of
each House agreeing- thereto, that the
following amendment the state
to con
stitution be submitted to the qualified
electors of the state for ratification or
rejection at an election to be held on !
of the first Tuesday after the first Mon
day in November, 1920 viz
Amend section 243 of the constftu
j tion so that it will read as follow?:
S®CTlON 243. A uniform poll tax
M two dollars, to be used in aid of
cwnia < >u schools and for no other pur-,
VO*e Is hereby imposed on every in
habitant of .his state, male or lemale
between the ages of twenty-one and
® lxt f year ^' except Persons who are .
and dumb, or blind, or who are
maimed by loss of hand or foot; .said
tax to be lien only upon taxable prop i
to ©rty. The board o f supervisors of any
county may. for the purpose of aiding
as the common schools in that county,,
Increase the poll tax in said '*ounty.
but in no case shall the entire poll
ax exceed a any one year three d
iBrs on csch poll. No criming) pro- •
ceedings shall be allowed to enforce !
the collection of the poll tax i
Lssad lrt reading in Homl'of Re.
resematives 7an 27. 1920
Passed 2nd reading in House of Rep
ue P
p „ir«i t r »' • f
_ ' iv ' 1 I * r f_ d '" ( f ' n q ^ OUfie ° Rep *
p^'ja t., JeadlL of , r. h
. ^f d resd,D * " Senale - Feb -;
' P ; s ' sed 2 nd reading in Senate Feb
K loVn ^ '
; ' Passed 3rd readine in
$ 1920 . ' * F **
' _
»mend section 272 of the state con
stitution with reference to pension*
ot Confederate soldiers and sailor*
and widows of such soldiers and
SECTION 1. Be it resolved by th*
Legislature of the State of Mississippi,
two-thirds of the members of each
house concurring therein, that section
272 of the state constitution be and
the same is hereby amended so as to
read as follows:
read as follows:
SECTION 272. The legislature shall
provide by law for pensions to Confed
erate soldiers and sailors who enlisted
and honorably served in the late civil
war and who' are now resident in this
state. Pensions shall also be allowed
to the widows of such soldiers or sail
ors now dead on conditions to be pre
scribed by law. Pensions shall be ak
lowed to the wives of such soldier*
and sailors now living upon the death
of the husbands on conditions to be
prescribed by law, but pensions grant
ed to such widows shall cease upon
their subsequent marriage,
SECTION 2. That thi* amendment
to the constitution be submitted to the
qualified electors of the state for rati
fication or rejection at an election to
be heldf On the first Tuesday after the
first Monday in November, 1920, in ao
oordance with section 273 of the state
Passed House first reading March
17, 1920.
Passed House second reading March
18, 1920.
Passed House third reading March
18, 1920.
Passed Senate first reading March
25. 1920.
Passed Senate second reading Ma<*ch
26. 1920.
Passed Senate third reading March
29, 1920.
And the same is published and will
be submitted as required by section
273 of the state constitution.
Giveo under my hand and the Great
Seal of .he State of Mississippi, t)ug
the 14th dav Of October. 1920
^ - Secretary of
i Foote, Miss, October 4, 1920
and 'Editor Daily News*
I have read from tfcie editorials of
many different papers of the State
" criticising Governor Russell's admin
istration. I feel it is time to let up
£ on hira ' I kept up with the Coahoma
ac- correspondence, also the Goldsbv scan
man should not condemn Russell. We
are taught by the history of the hu
^,man race that a fool is not held re
has - SDOn «ible for his follv Russell is iust
„ i "J "J 8 I01iy * i 1 ®? 8 ?? S - J i
a "
paid,. ^ a PP eara " ce before an audience
looks like a man just out :f the bug-1
He is just a blank on earth,
and fills space the size of his foot.
hS * When he s P° ke of inning against
ner genator p at Harrison, it was very piti
" T V,
six "" indeed,
dis- ™ e€ls 7"
ance ana to
, _
of and w V.® n ,
son will
! ! „"
G ' Bdb t l -
in a P jt o
*» ^
* Nets°of OctobS^io!
en the legislature
Weighed in the bal
j^rny good people that
11 that are sorry of it,
ets against Pat Harri
show himself to the
^ State as a blank and
©He is just like poor old
w^ardaman and Theodore
,£tst three old dead cocks
in Jackson Daily
1 Every one enjoyed the half holiday
w ^ )C h was given us circus day. Two
half holidays will be given during the
*-, fair and the pupils are expecting to
i have games and races, which will be
I Mises Dill and Rosemand gave a
| beautiful duet entitled, "Witches
of Flight," by Russell, in chapel Wed
of nesday morning. Miss Dill is teaching
the boys and girls to sing and every
There ar<
voted for F
the boys and girls to sing and every
one is invited to come over to chapel
exercises some morning and hear the
! Dr. Pope was over Thursday mom
ing and examined the arms of the
ipupils. Every pupil if he has not had
small pox must have a vaccination
9ear or a certificate of vaccination.
We afe- very glad to have our Er.
glish teacher Miss Vickers, back in
the schoo i room again. She has been
f,, somo tiine _ .
Monday morning visitors were, Mr.
Q F Iiawren ce and Rev. W. W. Wool
, , Every one enjoyed the talks
b v Wh •
. ' The ^ ris 0 n the basket ball team
nr-wticW dilitrentlv and exo**ct
have a soofwith the College
i n orade "in he hitrh school is
. • . organize its class team
g '
sooa ; reDO r^s were given ou . to
thenunils th?firi of the week almost
^-rv ont hIs dIci%d to^et to work
<*,"Tto ?flow not one bad irradJ
• #
! to £ ree P m -. .
i We are giad to see the janitor back
at his work. B< was injured last
^;week by a falling beam which struck
' m right above the heart, paralinm^
.• anmo
The Oxford foot ball toam comes
to Grenada today and has as much
-; ri ght to htink she will beat us as
Grenada has in thinking differently,
Oxford has a good team and always
was up to a high standard. The home
team has practiced faithfully after
having won its first game. The locals
are not over confident, an idea which
has lost many games, but they will
have to be supported by Grenada.!
The team work is up to a higher
standard of perfection than it was in
the first game, although it was fairly
good then. On this game the success
of the rest of the season will depend.
A good crowd or rooters were out
to the first game to see what would
happen, but a much larger crowd is
expected at this game. xxx
F 6
The Gloster Record calls attention
I to the almost complete change in the
books to be used in the common
school which the State 'Text Book
Commission made for this session, and
properly criticises the comission for
having having made the change at the
time when everything is abnormally
Public officials as a general thing
have little regard for cost when the
oxpense is to be borne by the public,
and this seems especially true of the
Text Books Commision. The books
just adopted can be but little better
then the old ones at best, and it is
doubtful whether they are any im
provement whatever. On the other
hand, the added cost to the patrons of '
the- schools will reach far into thous- 1
ands of dollars. Some of the text 1
books used in schools are costing as
high as four dollars each. While the
books adopted by the commission
may not roach this exorbitant figure,
they will cost but little less.—Port
Gibson Reveille.
Invitations arc out for- a danct to
be given by Grenada Post No. 35,
American Legion, at Hardy Hall next
Monday night, October 18th. An ad
mission fee of |3.00 will be charged
dancers and 76c for spectators. The
University of Virginia Five
fuvnish the music.
Air. T. T. Hamilton .returned from
the reunion at Houston quite fatigued
and somewhat on the sick list.
Loving hands had made the inte
rior of the Methodist church a beauti
ful picture with a wreath of ferns
and a huge bunch of glowing golden
chrysanthemums a fitting back ground
for a very lovely occasion, when Miss
Annie McElwrath became the bride
of Mr. Hamilton Graves, of Forest
Citv Arkansas
ed with friends and well-wishers, Mr.
Douglas Garrett, of Memphis, sang
"Beauty's Eyes" and Mre. W. A
CamDbell "Because " while Miss W»rv
~ am P Dt11 ' Because, while Miss Mary
Thomas accompanied them at the or
Now the wonderful wedding march
sounded and to its strains down op
posite aisles came the bridal party,
first the ushers, brothers of the bride,
Messrs. Avent and Ben McElwrath,
next and dainty maid, Miss Daisy
Kirk, and opposite her the grooms
came the two sisters of the.bride, as
matron and maid of honor, Mrs. H.
T. Regers and Miss Lena Elma McEl
Just preceding the bride came two
fairy like little flower maids
ing baskets of flowers, Isabell Bailey
and Lizzie Townes Wilkins.
! Now as a hush stole over the
sentbly, the radiant bride, sweet Annie
McElwrath, entered on her father's
arm and proceeded to the altar where
she met the man she had chosen and
standing before the man of God, she
pledged her troth to Mr. Hamilton
Graves, Rev. W. W. Woollard saying
tne sacred words that made them
£ ru, y one \, W i th T broom was his
best man, Mr. S. F. Kirk of Memphis
^ eve , r , dld . Annie McElwrath Iook
.lovlier than m this the crowning hour
of her womanhood- She was dressed
jn a handsome coat suit of rich brown
brocaded duve de loine with collar of
man, Mr. Douglas Garrett, after these
brocaded duve de loine with collar of
moleskin with all accessories to match
an <* earned a huge bouquet of rich
m ^T d rose ? and va . y
the maids were in striking alter
noon toilettes of black chnrmeuse
with velvet and gold lacc picture hats
an d earned arm bouquets of gorge
°us yellow chrysanthemums, while the
matron of honor wore black velvet
with hat and flowers to match those
01 the maids.
in The bride and groom left on the
north bound fast train and after their
honeymoon will be at horn in Forest
( >ty, Ark.
, Mr. Graves is a native Tennesseean,
having been reared near Col :erville
• "here he resided until some timin
the very recent past when lie went to
Forest City, Arkansas, his present
home, and invested heavily in real es
is fate. He comes of one of Tennessee's
best families and is a gentleman of
the highest integrity and the pcsses
sor of all those, elements that go to
take good citizens and good husbands.
Mrs. Graves is th<> s-cond daughter
«f Mr. and Mrs. A. T. McElwrath. of
Gr : 'C*n<idcj one ol th(? r *ountv , s loidinir
an d best families She was reared in
( 1 H n , T . ne • , ,
a home wh.ch holds tenaciously t . the
'deals which w ire held to he para
mcu.it >\ the mo h.Is ,.n< gtan
mothers of t.i? pr.-cet g_nerr.tion
und in her life, and character are
crystalized the almost sublime virtues
that place mother, wife and home on
that pinnacle which show forth the ef
fulgence of heaven ar.d a kind and
thoughtful beneficence,
The Sentinel wishes Mr. and Mrs.
Graves a smooth and s.-ren
through life undisturbed by
and troublesome waves,
Discussing the financial trouble at
the A. & M. College, in the light of de
velopments during the past few days,
the Vicksburg Herald says:
"That Governor Russell has incur
red President Smith's challenge of his
, . , , ,
S?°d intent, honest motive, and vera
nt * frange- Of aU Mtssis
sippi s scab lot of recent governors
except perhaps, Bilbo, it has been the
fortune of Lee Russell to most invite
distrust. He is now probably experi
encing the distrust he has excited in
his poll of the members of the legisla
ture for authority to borrow money
to supply the A. & M. College as
shown by Accountant Cleaver,
Herald contended upon the statement *
of the A. & M. College, trouble that
it was within the sole jurisdiction of
the legislature to remedy. Since
President Smith's contradiction of the
accuracy of Governor Russell's fig
ures and the correctness of his de
ductions it would be a positive un
propriety and wrot.g for the mem
bers of the legislature to delegate the
power of borrowing ai.d expending
money there under."
1 Mrs. R. C. Trusty and Miss Lida
Coffman entertained very delightfully
jwi Wednesday, October 13, at abridge
luncheon in honor of Mrs. Trusty's
sisters, Mesdames Evans Townes and
Homer Spraggins, of Minter City, and
w * E * Hughes, of Memphis.
1 Three tables of players enjoyed a
delicious, three-course luncheon and
after this a number of spirited games
of auction filled the hous of a very
perfect afternoon. At the conclusion
of the games it was found that Mrs.
W. R. McBride had made the highest
score a «d that Mrs. B. C. Duncan had
cut the consolation, so to these two
were presented very attractive sou
venirs and all bade reluctant farewell:
;to the hostess and honorees.
^ r - an d Mrs. W. M. Dubard left
Wednesday afternoon to spend sever,
W1 ^ 1 _^ iei ?' daughter, Mrs. R
L. Hinds, of Tupelo.

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