OCR Interpretation


The Grenada sentinel. [volume] (Grenada, Miss.) 1868-1955, November 05, 1920, Image 1

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034375/1920-11-05/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

0 f History
s \rcbi ve9
THE GRENADA SENTINEL
GRENADA, MISSISSIPPI, NOVEMBER 5, 1920
VOLUME LXVIII.
NUMBER 23
-
DEPLORE ACTION OF SUPERVIS
ORS IN DISCONTINUING
HEALTH WORK.
'The ladies' organizations of Gre
nada, tho Civk League and the Wed
nesday Study Club, had the honor this
week to entertain their sister clubs
of the Fourth district, or rather the
Federated Clubs of the Fourth district,
.The men have been having iheir meets;
m the way of (^inventions end other
kindred meets, b^t the public had
Jnsl as well get ready now to see the
ladies meeting to discuss matters that I
pertain not only to their sex but which
are vital to Ju* welfare of all. ;
It is perhaps not amiss to say that
the word "federation" or "federated,"
means the cooperation or working to
m 8 p ther for the same end of the differ
ent organizations which women have,
for some time been perpetuating. In
Grenada, for example, the. Civic
League and the Wednesday Study (
Club both had representatives in the (
Federation meet. I
The meetings were held over the
Grenada Bank, and. by the way, it
«ight be observed that but for the
generosity and public spirit of the
bank, some things which come to
Grenada would possibly go elsewhere,
and those which do come here might
embarrass the local citizenship some
times about entertainment. Mrs. W.
H. Price, president, of Carrollton, pre
sided and showed herself to be quite
a skilful! and expert presiding officer.
The address of welcome was made by
Mrs. J. C. "air, president of the Gre
oada Wednesday Study Club, which
was appropriately responded *0 by 1
Mrs. W. J. Nelson of Goodman. 1
At the evening session, a very in-j
teresting and comprehensive address'
was made by Mrs. Sam Covington of
Hailehurfit. president of the State
^federation. Mrs. Covington's address
touched upon a number of important
natters. In the afternoon she bad
already gone on record for a millage
tax for th ? state colleges and at the
evening session she again referred to
that and stated that she thought that
the colleges should be taken out of the
hands oi the politicians, who, she
soemed to think, are too prominent in
hutting in on the affairs of these
institutions, bhe insisted that steps
should he taken to righten the in jus
tice which cultured women ia Missis- "
sippi and elsewhere are suffering by
not being paid as much men no tr\
ter equips! ar^ pad rar the saun
service. Mrs. Covington had quite a
good nero to anout health work m
the si,a.e an ^ at " '■ •*! l . j 1
members sho'j. j do to torwmrd health
work :r counties, ^.he was fen-^
lowed V Dr. Edith Lowry, the-only
o: the state boaru ot
a ; ke<i upon healt .1 wok
and its intimate c'onneetiou with the
expec ar*. mo. r at * 1 ' '
Price, the president, ga ve t wo very
interesting readings w*hich were en
joyed perhaps as much by the few men ^
Ern S '?; kieiaer of
. 5 ^ rnr-ni^hPfi -rn^snlen
from the college furo shed some splen
did music. Mr, Hill also sa^ and to
was accompanied try Miss e ^
the -lolra. . th
* ^ry ^ttul tea was snenthe
^on\ain street
V the session Tuesdav morning re be
ijrartn Xb were is
ports from the d^erem club.^were ^
H C *Price*was°iv-elected pn'sident. It
camJ ra the knowledge of the conven
tioi; that the supervisors of Grenada
county had on Mondav afternoon tlis
continued the health work in Grenada
county, thus it was that on Tuesday
morning the following resolutions
were passed pleading with the board
for a reoon side ration of the order to
disc ontinue the work. It will be noted
that there is a veiled hint at what the
women will do touching such matters to
in the nett, county election. .
"While the Federated Clubs ot this R
the Fourth district would not like to
be in the attitude of intruding on the
liv uft9r- nnt onlv the citizenship ^ru
©f any oarticuiar county, but that of Th
Bister counties and the future physical
b ul™r^Vii.Tn«iiitv we feel in iustice
welfare of humanity, we fe^ j .
t0 "anlTnd for wb "h wleo hfv!' Mr.
1 'it hr rTnir thc«e veflrs that we
should' &U to maJ our' position
"Stood at any and all times: I

1H ™u£rTfh£t Grenada county super !
we learn l hat Gren da y
vifKirs have this week ta ,
that m^ns the ^Lwork
bea J ^ w^ ward in the progress of a ' uar
a step backward m the P k and
^ sm " or Its orS
throughout the state tor t vilie
movemencs re?0 lved That we
^ rinVfnilv ask the supervisors
most respectfully . ... .
- rtttdhSd ol Uie
riously h of the county, | of
ffww St the mSttS!
and that ttey not pe ^
ot a fhJand the duty the county and
tween tnem un able to speak
owes tn°*e who plead w ith they
f Q r themseive;a reCO nsider the I
them througn us . that health'for
vote w ^ er ^" y i ^ r ' nrosecuted in Gre-1 the
work snouia L _ v j ty
w^ounty J we wfmld ty,
,,R< I22S? remind' tho supervisors
MMtnA©tniiiy rem ^ ob
FEDERATED CLUBS
MEET IN SRENADA

lady mem Ik
health, who
V/e
- «
of
plead with them now
that we
W
merely as women without power to a!
least partially enforce what we ask.
hut as citizens whose highest aims are
for service to humanity."
The Federation made a fine iiupree
sion on Grenada not only for what the
ladies stand for but for the dignity
and the clearness with which they die
cussed the matters brought before
them. There was a commendable
spirit of conservatism, yet the conver
tion gave unmistakable evidence or
well digested ideas about public mat
ters. When political issues were re
ferred to, and the women were urged
the to post themselves on public mbtters.
h was rather amusingly stated that
they would not have to do a. very
great deal of informing to learn these
matters about as well as the average
man. ** .
I The Federation expressed the very
greatest satisfaction with the enter
; tainment given them by Grenada and
like everybody who visits the "City
Beautiful." the visitors were indeed
to- complimentary of the beauty and
cleanliness *of the town.
_ 0 - _ ,
In p .. R _. Nn c l0 MF OF THE
THE FAIR SOME O E
( w
( - * j
I The Fair closed on Friday night,
\ t vras continued for one day
it i onKer than officially announced in
or( jer to accommodate those to whom
C onsessions had been granted and
to w j t j 1 idea that possibly some were
k , pt away during the first two days
on acount 0 f the rain. I
The following were the entries in
tke agricultural, and live stock and
the awards: I
g est k u pea8 .. nd Lest bu. s. pota
toes yy Rouns&ville.
^ a j S0I vh um , Mrs. G, Rounsc.
v jjj e ' ' j
Best di c pl°y farm products and va
1 - t cann ed^fruits J. W. Dubard.
1 B ^ st bu turnips A. J. Rogers.
Bst Dur ' oc . SO w. W. E. Bowen.
t Shorthorn bull and cow, R.
w j one< .
Bcst - ack w E Bowen. 1
R t ^nion. S. M. Jones, first and
,, (^ a J. ver 2nd. I
L * m j] c h cow. C. A. "Lorrei.. |
There were entries by fonr differ
owners ir the poultn depart
, * . awar( » 3 .
£ uine a v/r.rdP in live
>k .ieoa-iment and six awards Jn
J.- u ^ u l Yj department
k eentk-rmui who bought all con
-Y. rj^hts on the Fair grounds,
Holttkamn made a fine impres
^ those'who got to know him
" , mrnv complimented hig'hly
^ ..ttractions on the midway. j .
___ ;
MOTFg 1
SCHOOL NOTE . j
-r- j
The school booth at the- hair was
. e3S Something over one
. , dollars was cleared and this
fee divided equally among the
^hool grades. We greatly ap
- : the efforts of Mrs. Dubard* <
and outsid ers to keep the
booth going.
boot 1 ball game which was play
t Winona and Grenada, at
^ on the afternoon (
of the twmvseventh, ended in a vie-j
torry for Grenada. The score was 57 j f
toro toruren played a l
to - lhe W ^ ^
^ d c f them. |
Another interesting fool ball game
Another mle ,^. ? afternoon of
the fifth between the team of Grena-.^y
daJndtlSt of Water Valley. It will
be played on the Grfenada field and it
is thought that it will be a well
^ thougnt cn«
Bingo,^ Health Clovvu. enter-:
tained the pupils last YV ednesday 1
morning with a series of interesting
"stunts " He is sent out by the Amer.
ican Red Cross and demonstrates
very well the value of good health and
abstinence from coffee* tea and ei
garettes. , I
Library Day will be obsez-ved the
day before Thanksgiving and the
school expects to raise enough money, of
to buy much-needed books ior the 0
school library. The goal jet by Mr.
R UR dle is two hundred dollars. I
The ninth and tenth grades have
organized and made plans for this
^ru . Cnnrcr \fr T T Thomas. ^
Th Tenth grade, President, Sallie Bil
Sef-Treas Harvey Gammon;
^ n ' T ead r, r
Sponsor, Mr. Donald Ro.s, Lead ^ r ' but
Mr. Rundle. in
-—°-whereas,
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS D1S.
CONTINUE HEALTH WORK
,. , ,
Hy a vote ot 3 to 2, the board of
supervisors on Tuesday afternoon dis-.
continued for another year the health
^Lwork begun in Grenada County Jan
uar Y last * Messrs. Cunmngham
and Ant i e rson voted to continue the
work while Messrs. James Rounsa
vilie and Mattingly voted to discon- the
tinue. The members of the board
spoke very highly of the work and . g
those who voted to discontinue"it
stated that they did so only because "
of the distressing condition of the SA
County's finances. A delegation of ?
ladies appeared before the supervisors
and earnestly plead with the board to
continue the work. The ladies said
they were making the plea not for
those doing the work but for those past
whom the work was being done,
the unfortunate children of the Coun- g j
ty and the motherhood of thq Coun- g
ty, but the plea of the women fell it
upon deaf ears so far as the three tke
ob j ee t} n g members were concerned, ing

A delegation of
ladies "appeared before the supervisors
a!
ask.
are
TAX LEVIES MADE.
The city council this week finished '
the equalization of the tax hooks of
the city and made the tax levy for the
the fiscal year. The total levy is 28 mills*
eleven mills of which are for .the
die- schools. The levy for general fund is
6 mills, schools 11 mills, old bond tax
6 mills, and new bond issue tax 5
mills.
or The board of supervisors on Tues
mat- day afternoon made the tax levy for
re- Grenada county for the fiscal year,
The total levy which will be paid by
the five districts of the county is 29
mills, divided as follows: General
fund 4, road and bridges 3 mills, school
fund l'i loan warrants and interest
jinking fund 3, and for state pur
: poses 9 mills, to which will be added
in all the districts save District 5, 6i
mills for roads.
In addition to the 29 mills above,
the Gore Springs school district, in
Beat 2, will pay S 1 * mills for main
tenance of schools and 4 mills for bond
.tax. The levy for roads in District 5
, fe only 3 mills, but the Holcomb con
; ? olidated sch001 Strict will pay 5
E mills for maintenance of school and
2 mills tor bond tax. Tie Plant school
j district will' pay i mills for main
tenance of school. Thus it will be
seen, for example, that the levy for ail
in purposes on the taxpayers outside of
separate school districts in District 1.
will pay on a levy of 35 mills. In
District 5, Holcomb school district, the
total levy is 39 mills. .
I A road tax of $5.00 was levied on of
in persons in the county outside of Gre
nada who are subject to road duty.
I Now perhaps the first thing that
will pop up in the minds of some cit
izens, will be to "cuss'* the board of
supervisors. This paper expects that
j when the members of that body take on
a retrospect and see some of the
things that they have done, that they j
will feel like "cussing" themselves a i u
'little, but it is nut right, «t is not just
to the supervisors to lay the blame
for the big tax levy on the board. That
1 body has done largely what the people M
w ho - elected the members wanted
I done. The people have been asking
| a great deal at the hands of the super
visors. Why the people in some cases be
have been in such haste to have work
done, that even bridges havr» tictm
out where the contract ran up into
sevt i-al thousand dollars without an
advertisement for bids—in ietting out rec
these contracts, the board was acting i
on the urgent demands of taxpayers. 0l
so the big county debt and the big tax
levy is the fruit of the people's sow
ing. i he pa -1 tew years iiate be u
j . v< of wild spending m. both private
; end public ultahs. This paper (annot
1 conceive oi public a oik that is so ur '
j portant. especially where the contract v ,
j runs up n.vo several thousand^ dollars, age
hat it shou.d '**■ 01 vv 1 011
advertised to the public. L is true
tbe law provides that >ucn 1 u ' •' lias
be done under certain condit ious but
the passage o- the law; that
< hat. was m keeping vvithth- spirit <.
the debt contracting 01 the day. ! sn
1 le suptiysors « ' ,, iUP°
many respects the supervisors have .1
thankless job, hut this ' ( V 1
( again remind the tui .enshivot tin
vounty that .he' PuJ»h; ^
j f - ear the re»po s . >• ■ - J
l ^»- of the present j tax le%>. The^"P^lnian.
visors nave tried to acunder
| ikemseL e» to t • , . , .
and 1 f , ^ ' biu .
he expenditures tthieh make a big
nec^sarj.
^i^l'S^GENT \ND
HOW DEMONSTRATOR NOT
FARM D ™v?n T of
EM PLOY ED.
The board of supervisors this week that
1 discoat inued the farm demonstrator
for GreI1 a d a county, his services to
be dispensed with December 1. At in
lhe same time, the home economics
agf .nt was discontinued for next year.
The board felt compelled to take
I this action primarily on account ol m
lho condition of the county s finances
^ from, this paper learns, the action ot
of the board will meet the approval
0 f a majority ot the citizenship of ihe ciai
county .
I -o-
ASKS IF THE FIGURES ARE NOT
* WRONG. p
^ former Grenada citizen, brings an ned
inquiry from his far-away California ma
home about the -figures recently puL is
lished in these columns showing that ter
but 18 ba Ie s of cotton had been ginned good
in the county up to September 25. gris
for the same period last year born,
the figures showed 687 hales. The
Sentinel gave the figures as shown by „t
U»t Mr. LeW
wUI be concerned to know that the.
cotton of this immediate section best
shorter than contemplated. r jgbt
^"'"jr^dly he more than 20
cent of a crop . T he crop is prac- 4or
picke{ f. Some farmers are come
^/^ on gj^ because of would
the very Iow price and others who cltiM
haye glnned are refusing to selL It and
. g tte worst shortage of cotton that
section ever experienced. and
" _ _ _ r and
SA LE TO CONTINUE ANOTHER
? WEEK - r
- " one
The J. P. Meaders Furniture Co. a nd
anno unces in the Sentinel this week many
owing to the bad weather the
past we ek, they will continue their his
money-saving sale another week and only
g j ve those who have been unable to He
g gt to Grenada An opportunity to vis- large
it their store and take advantage of miles
tke wonderful bargains-that are be- he
ing offered there. ' very
WILLIAM BRAND HOFFA.
' Tho following sketch of one of Gren
of ada'g most prominent citizens in the
the person of Mr. W. 3. Hof/a, ba.s fallen
into the hands of a Sentinel represent-:
.the ativa and is being published at this
is time without Mr. Hoffa's knowledge:
tax William Brand Hoffa of Grenada,
5 Mississippi, was born at "Auvergne"
plantation in the western portion of
Grenada county., Mississippi, May 27,
for HM»7, on the north side of the Yalo- J
bttsha river, near what was then Tus
by qahouaa and ChoccJiuma leiri- s. '
29 Ills- father, J. M. Hoffa. was bom
in Braver County, Pa. His father*
father-game to Pennsylvania in 172".,
and was of the Reed, McNair and Me
pur- Knight stock,, all of whom were prom-jada's
input factors in Colonial days.
6i Hi$ mother, .Elizabeth Donelaon Alar
ilin. Was bom in the Bame home where j
Mr. Hofla first saw the light of day
in in lk$4, and was a grand-niece of
General Andrew Jackson and a daugh- j
ter <rf Col. W. G. Martin, who came j
5 to iEg&iasippi in 1833 and settled on !
the plantation where, his daughter,
5 Elizifbet h, was born and which the
subject of this sketch still owns. The
correspondence between Gen. Jackson |
and Col, Martin shows that the two
be men were on very Intimate terms and
ail reveals the fact that the General very
of frequently consulted Col. Martin, es
1. peciftlly as regards business matters.
In Col. Martin was secretary to General
Jackson in the Xatchez campaign. He
jwas aide to Gen. Coffee in the battle
of New Orleans, Jan. 9, 1S15. Gen.
Jackson placed him in charge «f the
land office with headquarters at what
wa> then Choechuma, a town that
novel Exists only in memory.
of Mr, Hoffa's forbears came , from
Colonial and Revolutionary stock, and
on his mother's side were of Scotch
Irish and of Scotch-Welsh descent,
j Lineage plays a- very great part
a i u shuping' the destinies of all
kind, but oftentimes men
grow careless about what they owe'
the name they bear. But not so with '
M r Hoffa. Fie dpes not immodestly
intrude these matters ou bis friends
and acquaintances, yet there is a
beamy and a pathos about the way
be expresses himself about his fore
that shows that the Biblical
to "honor thy father rnd
mother"
character,
rec i s that
i estf - upon him to bear well and hon
0l - a biy th-^ name with which he has
been honored. His parentage have
been a beacon light to his pathway,
u They have been liope and inspiration.
They have bee!J as a rainljow athwart
pathway when the clouds have t:
' seemed dark and lowering. They have
v , hi s pered to him to be of good cour
age when adverse currents beat up
011 * >ar k- fhey have been the
foundation stone upon which his life at
lias been shaped and from which some
Uu . almost remarkable 'things f
wiiiJi he nas accomplished, came. His
father (lie;1 when he was quite a
! sn , a Il boy. npd his training devolved
iUP° n h* s mother.
Mr Hoffa aftemled th e common j
schools of his community. He was a I
^ at thf . A . & M. College at!,
Starkville. Miss., for a part of one
J session. Yet he is a well informed
He had the good fortune to be
the tutelage, inspiration and
encouragement of an ever*thoughtful.
. intelligent and loving mother irom j
early learned to acquire the
companionship of good books and to
U ^ on ' which ^^unately W
srt,ins to ' t!SCii P in S the^ attention
of suth a iarff ° per C ° nL 0t eVCn , th6
college students of the prsent day.
that the reading of ^ ^ ooks f ^
acquaintance with * he . of
worlds great men mean ^lly more
in an education limn i^ilicUizin.
ones self with sch<ml text doors up
His first iciness ^" ppa g" cie3
^® ^SSbiy1 wS nlver be
m ^;f d i ^/^ bl ^^h tL JelJing P
revealed J in developing the
ot insurance ^ded ^ ^ P g
very dommarR^ts ^
ciai . . P' » j? nuroose
2SS
He * l ®« Al^ore was a
of M ^ r an 7 >irs. Moore of
p , ', n A was a very beautiful
ned again Jan. 16, 1906, to Miss Vci
ma Cloud, of Biloxi, Miss. She, too,
is a very attractive and lcvdy charac
ter and has met every demand of the
good w if e and real help-meet. To
gris onion tour chUdren hare been
born, four of whom are still living.
Mr . H offa comes from a long line
„t Presbytertana lh bm ear^ man
sTh a
Knights Templar and a Shriner. but
best of all a good citizen and on up
r jgbt man, thoroughly alive to every
work. It has been his dream
4or yea rs that Grenada should^
come a real city, certainly a city that
would measure up with the larger
cltiM of the state. He has dreamed
and WO rked for Grenada's growth and
development; likewise has he talked
and worked for Grenada's awakening,
and be it said to his , credit that his
efforts have borne good frujt. His
ioyahy to his home town has been
one of h is very disUnguishing traits
a nd so marked llks this been that on
many occasions some of his. very best
friends have thought that he carried
his loyalty to the point where he not
only sacrificed himself but suffered,
He has owned for a number of years
large timber interests some twenty
miles west of Grenada, had while
he has on numerous occasions had
very flattering offers from would-be
deeply imbedded in his id
He has shown that he
a serious responsibility
man -1
seem to.
.
is
His
tist
ties
in
izi:
as
ber
to
eral
to
ises
da
the
but
are
made
more
have
your
that
Will
on
(tarcaasers, no deal was consummated
tor the reason that tha would-be buy
Gren ers would not agree to locate their
the ! milling plant to work up the timber
fallen j in Grenada. When he did sell, only a
few months ago, the deed covering
this I the sale provided for the location of
'a mill in Grenada and fixed a pen-j
laity for the failure to place the plant'
j here.
of ; As a promoter, as one ever watch
27, ful for what he thought would benefit
Yalo- J the community, as one whose faith in
Tus his home town has bordered closely
' on the sublime, Mr. Hoffa stands out
bom pre-eminently as Grenada's first cit
izen. He has bee if one of the leaders,
172"., oftentimes the leader, in every move
Me- meat of the last 20 years for Gren
prom-jada's betterment. He has had a for
ward view, of conditions and has la
Alar- bored as if he thought the future lux
j ury of good deeds and prosperity de
day pended upon the results of what he
of did for Grenada and for Grenada
j county. And to his credit it should i
came j be stated that his vision has not stop-1
on ! pod at county lines, but the Star ofl
his state has had him seriously think
the ling about its pathway.
The As a partial proof of what 1s above
| recited, it might he observed that he
two was secretary of the first Goods Roads
and Association ever held in the county
very and was the pioneer sponsor for good
es- roads machinery for Grenada county,
He was among the first to advocate
through the public press a great cen
He tral highway from Memphis through
Mississippi via Grenada to New Or
Gen. leans. When the movement for the
the Jefferson Davis Highway began, and
at the first meeting held looking to
that the laying out ami the building of that
highway, he was made one of the
and
owe'
'
a
rnd
has
available seat
Then riohi behind a maos of ferns and 1
Howers hanked behind the puinit I
t: ame the cornet notes of "1 Love,
you Trulv," played by Maxtor Henry!
\^ WIS the 12-year-old brother of the !
up- bride He accompanied the solo sung
the \jj ss lAllian Graves, and assisting
life at the piano was Miss Lillie May Gar
ner both haviug been schoolmates o,tor
f lbtt bridv at Grenada College.
T<> Wedding March tho I
a ushers liu . n move d down the aisle, j
MUgwe4 bv thw teid « and groom, .she
garbed in a brown traveling suit and
j we: iring a corsage bouquet of roses. {
a I Flower Song was played softly during
at!, hc ceremony. ,
The young couple left for Memphis,
where they will spend their honey
be tnoon . Th J v will „ ahe their home m
Grenada .
Among the numerous throng attend
j n ^ t jj,, wedding were Mrs. R. W. Bui
aud M iss Adkinson, of Jackson,
to Miss aunts or - the bride; Mrs. J. B.
W alker, a sister o? the groom, from
Hattiesburg; Ernest Meaders, a
brother 01 ' the groom, of Rogue Chit
to; T G Meaders and Dr. Byron Dud
h-y. from Grenada.
The groom Ls the son of E. A. Mead
ers of Grenada, one of the pioneer
furniture dealers of that city. He 1 grew
up in lhe turn i tu re business with his
'ather.
be ^ he -^T^sion
P ^ nce * ^ th hls d,V,sl ° n *
(MissJ ^ UB '
a
(Continued on page five)
»■
o
MISS ALBERTA LEWIS
BRIDE OF JOS. P. MEADERS
At a wedding Which on Sunday af
ternoon filled the Charleston Method
ist church with one of the largest
thrpngs it baa ever held, Miss Alberta
Lew;}s, only daughter of the Rev. and
Tffs. J. T. LeWi.«;~be»-anie the bruin
his id Joseph P. Meaders. of Grenada, the j
he eeremoviy being performed by Dr.
Lewis, father of the bride and pastor
of the church. ..
Tin- ceremony had been set for tour (
o'clock, and at that hour most every '
had been occupied, j
-1
to.
Charming Daughter of Our Metho
dist Minister Marries Grenada
Groom.
.
Upon our entrance into the j
to
■Charleston

BAPTIST CHURCHES WILL OR
GAN1ZE. -
On Sunday afternoon, Nov. 14, the
Baptist churches of JJrenada county
will hold a meeting at the First Bap
tist church for the purpose of organ
Grenada County Association.
The Yalobusha Association, which
was composed of several coumies was
dissolved at the last session for the
purpose of leaving the several coun
ties free to organize separate associa
tions. Each of the Baptist churches
in Grenada county is requested to meet
possible and select the nuni
on
izi:
R ti
in
as soon as
ber of representatives usually sent to
to tho associations and have them at
tend this meeting at this time,
eral of the state workers are expected
to bo present and tbe meeting prom
ises to be profitable to all who attend.
A. A. STANLEY,
County Organizer.
75
is
It
as
bor
will
This afternoon at 3:15 the Gr'ena
da High School Football team meets ton?
the team of Water Vall jy High School
the grounds of the Grenada High
School. The Grenada boys have lost
but one game this season and they
are confident that they will not lose
another one. * The Grenada people
should show their support and ap
preciation of tbe splendid showing
made by theam by coming out to this
game. Nothing encourages a team
more than the knowledge that they
have the backing of their town and
your presence .at the game will show
that you are for them. Admision
Will be 50c to the adulta and 25c to
s<*Mw>! and college pupils.
Sov
FOOT BALL GAME TODAY.
on
now
was
is
j
buy -1
their
a I
1
of
pen-j REPUBLICANS GET MAJORITIES
plant' ALSO IN BOTH HOUSES OF
I CONGRESS.
j
The election held Tuesday through,
in lout the country resulted in the elec
tion of Harding for President and
out Coolidge for Vice President. The
cit- Democrats went down under German
Irish and Italian votes ar. 1 the votes
of the dissatisfied ones throughout the
country. Cox and Roosevelt made a
for- game fight but the odds and condi
la- tions were too much to
lux- The returns also indicate that the
de- Republicans have working majorities,
he i n both the Senate and the House of
Representatives,
i i„ Mississippi, there
stop-1 Socialist and Republican votes than
ofl Qne had a right to expect Thost
w j, 0 vo ted against the Democrats will
find trouble in getting into the next
State primary election* At this, writ
he j ng the returns on the proposed
stitutional amendments P
p l e te, however, it appears that the
fi rst amendment on the ticket was
defeated and the others carried
j n til j s county the t * ..
amendments was as follows- *
j st amendment for 113 a « a j n
2n d amendment for 282
3r< | amendment for 319 ' • , iVL
4th atnenc i ment r__ ->oa * -
to 5th . . f ' a * a ? n ** —
ror uuo, against 7b.
1 with Mine. Sarah Benmardt. in whos«
I company his
to the divine Sarah's. Mr. Tellegen.
who imiuediatelv applied for citi/'n
! shin papers and became a citizen of
the mited States, has devoted himself
to writing, producing and presenting
his own plays, in which he has mad«« •
o,tor himself a name dear to the heart
I In "Blind Youth" r.u fundamental
j incident is a misfortune which befell
when they were both pupils oi' the
{ great Itodin of Paris, who was re.spon
si hie for Mr. Tellegen's admission i*
the Paris conservatoire, from which
Mme. Bernhardt secuerd him. The
play is not of the tenebrous sort; it is
lifelike and natural, the Impulse of the
atmy being to the joy of life; true, it
has its moments of pain, but they.aiv
equally balanced by its moments
laughter. -
a
HARDING AND COOLIDGE
ELECTED TUESDAY
overcome.
were more
con.
are incom
o
AT OPERA HOUSE NEXT TUES
DAY.
»■
lhe strong appeal which the^eugqgv
ment of that accomplished artist Lou
Tellegen always makes upon discrim
inating theater-goers of this city
again l»dng manifested by the many
inquiries at the box office as to when
the sale of seats will open, for it is
announced that the famous actor-man
ager will present himself (in person;
and his own company at the Opera
House, Tuesday night. November 9. in
a magnificent revival of hip most kril
Bant American sue* ess, "Blind Youth.'
j the comedy drama in three acts whicu
|he wrote in collabavaiion with Willartt
{-Mack, and which enjoyed several-long
land highly profitable runs in Ne»\
( York, Boston and Chicago,
' Since his first appearance in Amer
j ica several years ago as leading man
is
success was second only
of all lovers of (he drama.
young student, who was his chum.
*
Mr. Tellegen has sm rounded himsen
with a most admirable company in the
name;; fa
• t
roster of which are many
miliar with those
seldom been
among Them being Lorna
otte- Crosby. Helen Grayce.
Bagucr. Kathryn Howard. George !>c
neubcurg, Robert Simpson. Scliuylei
White and Russell Clark, while the
j play has been given an entire new
production, the settings and detail h«
ing identical with, that used in- th'*
long runs.
The sale of seats
iheree s Drug Store Saturday.
WHAT SIX BUSHELS OF LESPE
DEZA DID
artists who have
15. oadway.
Ainbier, JuH
Marcelh*
off
seen
will open at Fa
Rhodes brothers, three miles west or
Grenada, can furnish an object lesson
on farming which, if it had been more
universally learned and followed, the -
and indeed everybody efcw •
farmers
would not be in the slouch of financial
despond today.
These gentlemen planted eight acre*
in lespedeza anil used six bushels or
seed in the planting which ccst them
$39. From the crop they reaped f>2
loads of hay which was worth
Besides the hay. they savea
wagon
$310.
75 bushels of lespedeza seed which
is worth $150.
that the crop yielded returns of $780 .
It required / practically little labor to»
plant ,and gather the crop, certainly
as compared to cotton, hardly any la
bor at all. There are not twenty-fivo
acres in cotton in Grenada county that
will yield $760. Then why keep on
repeating the folly of raising all cot
ton?
Thus it will lie. seen
. t
6 i i
' •% *
o
COTTON GINNED.
The census report for Grenada
County shows 512 bales of ootten
ginned in 4he county up to October la.
whereas for the same period last, yea*
there were 3,130 bales ginned. It Is
now believed that t&e crop for the
county-will not run 2,500 bales.
—o
Mr. R. E. Dickerson, of Memphis,
was a visitor in Grenada this week oh
business connected with the Dixie
Hardwood Specialty Co., of which'he
is president.
l v , :-i _

xml | txt