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The Semi-weekly leader. (Brookhaven, Miss.) 1905-1941, November 22, 1905, Image 3

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The Semi-Weekly Leader.
Wednesday, Nov. 22, 1905.
Another Version.
Additional details of the killing
of Cade Williams by DeWitte Gor
don on the lattter’s place near
Gillsburg last Saturday night
throw an entirely different light
upon the unfortunate aflair.
It seems now that the two men
had been enemies for several
years. On the night when the
killing occurred, Williams left his
home unarmed and went over on
Gordon’s place to see a negro. A
frolic was in progress at this ne
gro’s house when Williams walked
in. One of the negro women ob
jected to Mr. Williams being there
and gave him some impudence,
which provoked him to slap her,
after which she ran post haste to
Gordon’s house and, it is presum
ed, gave an exaggerated account
of the occurrence in her story to
Gordon. In the meantime, Wil
liams, accompanied by two ne
groes, had .started to the house of
another negro. As they were ar
riving there, Gordon, stepping
from behind a tree, demanded of
Williams what he was doing
there, cursed him, and raising his
gun, tired twice. Williams stag
gered off some distance and fell
to the ground mortally wounded.
Our readers are now in posses
sion of both sides ot the story.
Which one is true, it is impossi
ble to say. Indeed, what the wit
nesses testify when the case comes
to trial may evolve an altogether
different narrative from that now
ioiu uy me menus or uoruun aiiu
the friends of Williams respec
tively.— Magnolia Gazette.
Motion to Quash Overruled.
A motion was made through J.
W. Cassedy, attorney for C. G.
Guice and W. E. Mullins, to
quash the grand jury on the
grounds that the names were ille
gally drawn as A. Al. Newman
was under bond to appear before
the grand jury and had no right
to draw a jury that he was to be
examined before. Judge Wilkin
Ison overruled the motion and pro
ceeded with the organization of
the grand jury.
A gentleman living in the
neighborhood of Meadville has
received a letter through the mail
from Liberty, Miss., which con
tains a threat on his life for dis
closures be has made concerning a
secret organization in the count}’.
The letter reads: “Night has no
eyes; dead men tell no tales.”
The signature consists of a rough
ly drawn picture of a coffin and a
man hanging to the limb of a tree
showing a pistol marked 38,
riddling the body with bullets.
Two others here have received no
tices of a similar nature.—Frank
lin Advocate.
A Handsome Carving Set
to Be Given Away.
A guessing contest will be
opened at Seavey’s on Friday
morning, November 24th, abso
lutely free to everone; particu
lars of which will be given for the
asking. No conditions of trade
or otherwise will govern your
guess, and the contest will be
open to EVERYONE.
A handsome Stag Handle, silver
mounted, three-piece carving set
fof the John rumble make will be
on exhibition in our large show
window on and after Friday
morning, November 24, and to
see it is to want it.
Record your guesses as soon as
possible as the first guess, in case
of one or more parties selecting
the same number, will be entitled
to the prize._
Chancery Court in Lawrence.
Chancery Court convened here
Monday with Chancellor R. B.
Mayes on the bench. There is
a considerable amount of business
on the docket and court will prob
ably be in session two or three
days longer. The following law
yers have been in attendance at
. various times during the term:
A. C. McNair, Brennan & Han
nah, Thos. Brady, Jr., P. Z.
Jones, M. McCullough, of Brook
haven; R. H. Thompson, of Jack
son; J. S. Sexton, H. J. Wilson,
of Hazlehurst; C. V. Ratcliff, of
Summit; R. D. Cooper, of Silver
Creek; «J. C. Carlton, of Prentiss;
Warren Upton, of Poplarville;
Lee H. Bird, of Try us, and the
members of the local bar.—Law
rence County Press.
Incendiary Fire Near Gum Grove.
A new residence being built by
Wilford Case, near Gum Grove,
was burnt by an incendiary Mon
day night. Two wagons standing
near the house loaded with lum
ber, one belonging to Mr. Case
and the other to J. N. LoftoD,
___t-1 .1 L I__i.!_ • J 1
uui iju ui in v oaiuc iiujv; u uu
their loads. It is certainly to be
01 hoped that the malicious, smoking
scoundrel who would do such a
I thing as this will be caught and
brought to justice.
if '
* The Governor has offered a re
ward of $150 for the arrest and
|| conviction of a negro named
Charles Starks, who killed R. F.
2|\ Horton, at Greenville, a few days
since. Starks is hlack in color,
twenty-two years of age, five feet
and eleven inches in height,
weight 175 pounds, and has bullet
eyes and a protruding forehead.
■t This is the sixth reward for a
B murderer the Governor has offer
ed during the past three weeks.
The Farren Fucking Company
K has an output of 1200 barrels of
M oysters per day. A third con
signment of Rohemian oyster
Sbuckers arrived Stroday;
You can depend on Ayer’s
Hair Vigor to restore color to
your gray hair, every time.
Follow directions and it never
fails to do this work. It stops
Hair Vigor
fallingofthe hair, also. There’s
great satisfaction in knowing
you are not going to be disap
pointed. Isn’t that so?
" Mv hair faded until It was about white. It
took just one bottle of Aver’s Hair Vigor to
restore it to its former dark, rich color. Your
Hair Vigor certainly does what you claim for
it.”— A. M. Boon an, Buckingham, N. C.
91.00 a bottle. J. AY Kit <:o„
MnsnasSMMMMiWH for ■mm
Fading Hair
The Southern Timber Company to
Have Headquarters at Brookhaven.
The announcement is made that
the Southern Timber Co., repre
senting a large amount of capital,
will soon establish its headquar
ters in this city in the new build
ing of the Bank of Brookhaven.
The representatives of the com
pany who will be located in
Brookhaven are: O. C. Pantell,
general manager; O. L. Bennav,
head of sales department; J. C.
Hubbel, bead of auditing depart
ment; Ihos. isrady, Jr., general
counsel. The Southern Timber
Company is interested in the
Moreton & Helms Lumber Com
pany, of Lincoln county; the Nat
albany Lumber Company, at Nat
albany, La.; the TallahalaLumber
Company, Ellisville, Miss.; the
Easterling Lumber Company,
Ora, Miss., and the Pine Lumber
Company, at Mish, Miss. Brook
haven may well feel proud of se
curing the chief business office of
such a large aggregation of cap
From the Wesson Enterprise.
Mrs. Emily Case, of Brookha
ven, visited relatives here Tues
R. M. Thompson, Sr., of Brook
haven, and Walter Drane, of Nor
field, were recent visitors in this
There were married at the resi
dence of the bride, near Beaure
gard, Mr. John East, of Lincoln
county, and Mrs. Julia A. Ben
nett, Me. C. Stuart, J. P., officiat
From present indications it
looks like the Baptist church will
have to be made larger to hold the
large crowds that go to hear the
young pastor, Otto Bamber,
preach. The church is crowded
to overflowing at every service.
We are glad to learn that W. B.
Hamilton, who had the misfortune
to get a leg hurt in Memphis, a
short time ago, is improving. He
is a brother of R. L. Hamilton, of
this city, and has many warm
friends here who will be glad to
know lie is recovering.
“The Righteousness of Hell,”
is the title of a little book this
office has just completed for Rev.
Otto Bamber, the grand young
pastor of the Baptist church. It
is one of his best sermons, and is
one of the grandest things we
have ever read. Every maD,
woman and child should read one.
They are on sale at both drug
stores. The price is ten cents per
book. Rev. Bamber will use
every cent he gets for these books
in helping to educate a young
man for the ministry.
Physicians Prescribe It,
Many broad minded physicians pre
scribe Foley’s Honey and Tar, as they
have never found so safe and reliable
a remedy for throat and lung troubles
as this greaf medicine. Sold by Price
Drug Co.
“The Clansman” was presented
at Yazoo City last evening. The
author was present.
It Costs
To find out for a certainty
whether or not your heart is
affected. One person in four
has a weak heart; it may be
you. If so, you should know
it now, and save serious con
sequences. If you have short
breath, fluttering, palpitation,
hungry spells, hot flushes; if
you cannot lie on left side; if
you have fainting or smother
ing spells, pain around heart,
in side and arms, your heart is
weak, and perhaps diseased.
Dr. Miles’ Heart Cure will re
lieve you. Try a bottle, and
see how quickly your condition
will improve.
“About a year ago I wrote to the
Miles Medical Co., asking advice, as I
was suffering with heart trouble, and
had been for two years. I had pain
in my heart, back and left side, and
had not been able to diaw a deep
breath for two years. Any little exer
tion would cause palpitation, and X
could not lie on my left side without
suffering. They advised me to try Dr.
Miles Heart Cure and Nervine, which
I did with the result that I am in
better health than I ever was before,
having gained 14 pounds since I com
menced taking it. I took about thir
teen bottles of the two medicines, and
haven’t been bothered with my heart
since.” MRS. 1.ILL1K THOMAS,
Upper Sandusky, Ohio.
Dr. Miles’ Heart Cure Is sold by
your druggist, who will guarantee that
the first bottle will benefit. If It fall*
he will refund your money.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
Three Salesmen.
For our new county, township, and ra'Iro&d
survey of Mississippi. This survey Is a splendid
compilation of facts, figures and drawings and
of wonderful value. Counties and towns fully
; Indexed and population of each given; railroads
plainly shown and distances between all stations
also shown; congressional Districts out'tnel,
numbered and population given. Other features
too numerous to mention. A splendid opportu
t^t^for energetic men. Hand, McNally ^&Co^
W. A. Smith Carried off the $20.00
in Gold With 74 Bushels to
the Acre.
Last April S. P. Oliver, Circuit
Clerk and Secretary of the Lin
coln County Cotton Association
and himself one of the best far
mers and most progressive citi
zens of the county, published the
$20.00 Premium in Gold.
I will give as a premium $20.00
in gold to the Lincoln county far
mer producing the largest yield of
corn from one acre, during the
year 1905. 70 yards square to be
considered an acre. A yield of
less than 10 bushels to the acre
not considered.
Conditions—1st. Contestants
must render an accurate statement
of time of planting, preparation
of land, how cultivated and how
2nd. Yield must be proven by
sworn statement, and by two rep
utable farmers.
3rd. Contestants must attend
the “Farmers’ Institute” to be
held during the summer by the A.
and M. College.
(Condition No. 3 waived.)
Last Saturday was the day set
for deciding the contest, and Mr.
Oliver got Messrs. A. M. Sum
mers, John M. May and C. T.
Montgomery, three of the best
known and most successful far
mers of the county, to serve as a
committee and make report. Af
1 /I m I n a a a i /] a i'i ri ap t li a nln ima a f
the several contestants, the com
mittee rendered the following de
cision in writing:
We, the undersigned, selected to
award the §20.00 gold premium
oflered by S. P. Oliver for the
largest yield of corn from one
acre of land, find on examination
of the reports that W. A. Smith
is entitled to the premium, he
having complied with the condi
tions imposed at the time said
premium was oflered. Hfs report
sworn to by two reputable far
mers, gives a yield of 74 barrels
with an estimate of 2 barrels de
stroyed by hogs.
Farmer Brantley Smith, of
District No. 4, reported a yield of
85 bushels on one acre, but as the
report was not duly certified ac
cording to the conditions of the
ofler, the committee decided
against him. Farmer Mat Smith
reported a yield of 74^ bushels
on one acre and Farmer William
Miller 65 bushels on one acre.
All of these big corn raising far
mers live in from three to twelve
miles of Brookhavon.
Mr. W. A. Smith, the man who
cariied ofl the prize, gave the fol
lowing detailed report of how his
acre was cultivated:
Report of W. A. Smith.
Land bedded 5 furrows to row.
Fertilized with 50 bushels cotton
seeu in water iurrow. narioweu
ofl with spike tooth harrow, open
ed with drill block, covered with
Columbia harrow, planted May
20th. Rows, 3 feet 9 inches apart,
corn thinned to about 20 inches in
Cultivation—1st. Barred off
with scraper, chopped out and
thinned, June 5th to 10th. 300
pounds cotton seed meal applied
on one side of row, plowed with
6 inch half shovel. Middles har
rowed with Columbia harrow, 2nd
furrows with Urie turning plow.
300 pounds of meal on opposite
side of row, and middles run out
with 8 inch lister, afterward har
rowed twice to the row with Co
lumbia harrow.
Yield, 71 barrels to acre.
Herb W. Edwards Injured.
Herb W. Edwards, of Des Moines,
Iowa, got a fall on an icy walk last
winter spraining his wrist and bruis
ing hi knees. “The next day,” he
says, “they were so sore and stiff I was
afraid I would have to stay in bed, but
I rubbed them well with Chamberlain’s
Pain Balm and after a few applications
all soreness had disappeared. For
sale by C. E. Grafton Drug Co.
Rankin countv produced 22,000
bales of cotton last year. Up to
date this year there have only
been 8,000 bales ginned in the
county—and there is not much
more to be ginned, says te Bran
don News^_
Neuralgia Pains.
Rheumatism, lumbago and sciatic
pains yield to the penetrating influ
ence of Ballard’s Snow Liniment. It
penetrates to the nerves and bone and
being absorbed into the blood, its heal
ing properties are conveyed to every
part of the body, and effect some won
derful cures. 25c, 50c and 81.00 at Price
Hr-iiL? fin
Herman Wise, of Yazoo City,
who was taking a second term at
the Memphis Medical College,
died there from an overdose of
morphine. The body was inter
red at Yazoo._
W. A. Herren, of Finch, Ark., writes:
“I wish to report that Foley’s Kidney
Cure has cured a terrible case of kid
ney and bladder trouble that two doc
tors had given up.’’
Dan McKenzie shot and serious
ly wounded Ed Jarvis at Summit.
Jarvis’ elbow was shattered with
shot. There was no eye witness
to the affair._
There is no cough medicine so popu
lar as Foley’s Houey and Tar. It con
tains no opiates or poisons and never
fells to care. For sale by Price Drug
Co. _
W. L. Manning, of Rankin,
Jdanted a half acre in potatoes last
fuly and gathered 200 bushels of
yam potatoes, some measuring a
foot in length.
Foley’s Honey and Tar for coughs
and colds; reliable, tried and tested,
safe and sure._
Rev. J. W. Atwood, the new
•Presbyterian pastor at Laurel,
was installed last Sabbath.
Foley’s Honey and Tar always stop%
the cough and beals tbe lungs. Refuse
The Absolutely Pure
Baking Powder
Made of Cream of Tartar, and
Free From Alum or Phosphatic Add
Royal Baking Powder renders bread, biscuit, cake
and all flour foods finer and more healthful.
* ★★★★★★ ***
Baking powders made from alum, phosphates and other
harsh, caustic acids are lower in price, but they are injurious to
the stomach.
“ The injurious effect of alum on the mucous coat of the
stomach is positive and beyond dispute; it is both an irritant
and an astringent. The use of alum b any article of food or
article used b the preparation of food should be prohibited.”
JOHN G WISE, M.D., Medical Inspector, U. S. Navy.
Program for Thanksgiving Exercises at
Union School.
1. Doxology, “Praise God
From Whom all Blessings Flow”
2. Prayer.
3. Concert reading of Psalm
136: 1-9, 25, 26.
4. Reading of the President’s
Proclamation—George Boyte.
5. Song, America —By School.
6. The Corn—Bennie Delaugh
7. The First Thanksgiving—A
paper by Miss Janie Boyte.
8. Freedom’s Thanksgiving Day
— George Ritchie.
9. A song, Coronation—By
10. Thanksgiving OJe — Ealy
11. Thanksgiving Proofs—Tom
mie Boyte.
12. The Boy or the Turkey—
Walter Boyte. -
13. Old as the Hills—Robert
14. Pumpkin Pie —By Four
15. A Country Thanksgiving—
Osie Ritchie.
16. Be Thankful—By Ten Girls.
17. A Hero—Willie Bojte.
18. The Home Festival—Miss
Janie Boyte.
19. A Song By School—Home,
Sweet Home.
20. Short addresses by Prof.
W. II. Wenthersby and W. F.
Parsons, and others.
21. A Song By School—“God
Be With You ’Till We Meet
Dinuer will be served for which
twenty-five cents will be charged.
Proceeds to go towards complet
ing school house, fencing school
grounds, etc. Other refreshments
will be on the grounds.
vxmie anu let us nave a good
time together.
C. T. McIvEE, Principal.
Crystal Springs Baby Show.
Crystal Springs, Nov. 10.—The
baby show given yesterday after
noon in connection with the flow
er carnival by the ladies of the
Floral Club crowded the house.
The judges were two traveling
salesmen, A. A. Parker, of New
York, and H. P. Dye, of Louis
ville, Ky. The prizes were
awarded as follows: Finest girl
under one year old, Jennie Lea
Hennington, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. N. E. Hennington, residing
about four miles from here. Fin
est boy under one year of age,
Cooper Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Scott, of this city. Finest
girl from one to two years of age,
Cynthia Thompson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Thompson,
of Jackson. Finest boy from one
to two years old, Robert Jones,
son of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Jones,
of this place. Finest child from
two to three years of age, Mitchell
Redding, son of Mr. and Mrs. R.
Linfield Redding, of Terry. The
prizes -were silver baby spoons.—
Times-Democrat Special.
Spinners and Planters to Co-Operate.
It was recently announced by
Harvie Jordan, that there was in
contemplation a plan by which the
spinners and planters would get
together on a basis of “live and
let live” on prices of cotton. Col.
R. M. Levy, of our city, was the
originator of this idea and placed
it before a committee of promi
nent gentlemen at the meeting of
cotton planters association in New
Orleans some months ago. Al
though the plan did not come be
DAnrnnf inn tlin nnnrlo
have taken root and something
tangible will come out of it. It is
the only feasible plan to settle tbe
cotton question. The spinners
Can decide on the price they can
pay and planters on a price at
which they can sell and an agree
ment can be had that will be ad
vantageous to both. Such an ar
rangement would settle a thousand
different commercial questions
and eliminate entirely the hulls
and bears, a consummation most
devoutly hoped for.—West Point
Leader. _
Health is absolutely impossible, if
constipat'on is present. Many serious
cases of liver and kidney complaint
have sprung from neglected constipa
tion. Such a deplorable condition is
unnecessary. There is a cure for it.
Herbiue will speedily remedy matters.
C. A. Lindsay, P. M , Bronson, Fla.,
writes, Feb. 12, 1902: “Having used
Herbiue, 1 find it-a fine medicine for
constipation. 50o a bottle at Price
Drug CO.
Our literary society met Friday
evening, Nov. 10. and rendered a
most interesting program. We
had a song by the little boys; also
reading by Morris Montgomery,
which were greatly enjoyed by all
present. Effie, come again with
your conundrums.
There was meeting here on the
second church Sunday with a
large crowd present.
Miss Lou Smith, of this com
munity, is visiting her uncle,
Charlie Smith, for a while. We
wish her a happy time.
Misses Lula, Mamie and Alice
Smith were guests recently of
Miss Effie Montgomery.
Miss Lottie Mason visited home
folks on the 14th.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Barlow
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. S.
M. Hutson Sunday.
Mr. W. W. Warren and Miss
Lucy Smith were happily married
Nov. 5th. May their pathway
through life be a bright and hap
py one. We wish them much suc
cess in life.
Morris Montgomery happened
to quite a serious accident last
week. While he was cutting a
leaning tree from off a fence, the
tree fell, striking his left shoulder
and arm and badly bruising them.
Our . people are busily engaged
making molasses and finishing
picking their cotton.
School is still progressing nice
Cured Consumption.
Mrs. B. W. Evans, Clearwater, Kans.,
writes: “My husband lay sick for 3
months. The doctors said that he
had quick consumption. We procured
a bottle of Ballard’s Horehound Syr
up, aud it cured him. That was six
years ago. Since then we have always
kept a bottle in the house. We can
not do without it. For coughs and
colds it has no equal.” 25c, 50c and
81.00. Sold Price Drug Co.
N. 0. & N. E. R. R.-A.&V. R. R.-V.S.
& P. Railway.
The above will sell tickets to all
points in Texas, Indian and Okla
homa Territory and Mexico at
considerably less than one fare for
the round trip, good to return
twenty-one days from date of sale
with stop overs both going and
returning. Dates of sale Novem
ber 21st, December 5th and 19th.
The following are a few of the
points to which the rates apply:
Meridian to Dallas and return,
Meridian to Fort Worth and
return, $14.40.
Meridian to Denison and re
turn, $13.15.
Meiidian to Hillsboro and re
turn, $15.05.
Other points correspondingly
For further information write,
or call on J. W. WOOD,
Traveling Passenger Agent, Q. &
C., Meridian, Miss.
Anxious Moments.
Some of the most anxious moments
of mother's life are those when the
little ones of the household have croup
There is no other medicine so effective
in this terrible malady as Foley’s Hon
ey aud Tar. It is a household favorite
for throat aud lung troubles, and as it
contains no opiates or other poisons, it
vou Uv oaicij gtvcu. uviu ujr i. i ILO
Co. _
“Sailor Jean,” a unique charac
ter who is walking and pushing
bis ‘trolleyette” to every State
capital in tlie Union, a distance of
22,000 miles, will be in Brandon
on Saturday, November 18. This
is the longest and most remarka
ble trip any man has ever under
taken on foot. It is equal to
crossing the United States seven
t'mes. “Sailor Jean” has walked
over 19,000 miles since April 1,
1903.—Brandon News.
Beat Liniment on Earth.
Henry D. Baldwin, Supt. City Water
Works, Shulleburg, Wis., writes, “I
have tried many kinds of liniment, but
I have never received much benefit un
til I used Ballard's Snow Liniment for
rheumatism and pains, I think it the
best liniment on earth.” 26c, 50c and
$100 at Prioe Drug Co.
Notice to Tresspassers.
All parties are hereby notified
not to hunt, fish or otherwise tres
pass on tny land from this date,
under penalty of the law, as it is
posted. W. K. WOOD.
Nor* ltfy 1905.
This Man Didn’t Bother With Cotton.
About 4 years ago, Mr. J. E.
Sasser, one of the market men of
Brookhaven, bought a 40-acre
farm a half mile north of Brook
haven on the Ked Star road and
settled on it, using a portion of it
for a stock pasture and slaughter
pen. The old farm was celebrat
ed for being poor and worn out
and there was‘associated with it a
superstition among some who
knew it, that the man who tried
to live on it very long was destin
ed to starve to death. Mr. Sasser
received several friendly warn
ings from such people of the hard
fate that awaited him, but he was
not superstitious himself and be
lieved in the idea that there is
sometimes more m the farmer
than there is in the land, and went
ahead with his plans accordingly.
One time not very long before he
got it the farm of 40 acres sold for
$160. The land lies beautifully,
just rolling enough to drain well
and has a good clay sub-soil.
Being a good farmer, Mr. Sas
ser has been gradually building it
up every year since he moved on
it, with encouraging results.
Hearing Saturday that he had
scored a big success this year in
raising yam potatoes, a Leader
reporter hunted him up for an
item on this subject and learned
the following interesting facts:
He cultivated this year 28 acres
of the land—not an acre in cotton.
On this he gathered 275 bushels
of corn, 800 bushels of fine yam
potatoes, 15 tons of the best hay,
130 gallons of cane syrup, with
enough ribbon cane left over to
seed an acre next year, $>21 worth
of beans, which grew in a corn
patch from 50 cents worth of seed
beans, a lot of sorghum patches
for his hogs and raised about 10
head of fine hogs. The only fer
tilizer used besides barnyard
manure was 2300 pounds of the
“New South” brand, manufac
tured by the Brookhaven Progres
sive Cotton Oil Co., which Mr.
Sasser commends very highly as a
commercial fertilizer.
Mr. Sasser is specially pleased
with the results he obtained on his
yam potato crop. He had 1
acres in potatoes, which was well
fertilized. On 1 acres of this he
gathered 800 bushels and left
about a half acre for his hogs.
500 bushels of them he has sold at
an average price of 60 cents per
bushel, and confidently expects to
realize from 60 to 75 cents per
bushel on the rest. They are the
best quality of yams and find a
ready sale.
At any. rate Mr. Sasser is not
expecting to starve or go to the
county poor house just yet awhile.
No Poison iu Chamberlain's Cough
From Napier New Zealand Herald:
Two years ago the Pharmacy Board of
New South Wales, Australia, had an
analysis made of all the cough medi
cines that were sold in that market.
Out of the entire list they found only
one that they declared was entirely
free from all poisons. This exception
was Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy,
made by the Chamberlain Medicine Co.,
Des Moines, Iowa, U. S. A. The ab
sence of all narcotics makes this rem
edy the safest and best that can be
had; and it is with a feeling of security
that any mother can give it to her lit
tle ones. Chamberlain’s Cough Reme
dy is especially recommended by its
makers for coughs, colds, croup and
whooping cough. This remedy is for
sale by C. E. Grafton Drug Co.
Attention, Teachers!
For the benefit of all teachers
of the county who may desire to
take it there will be held in the
public school building or this
place on Saturday, December 23,
beginning at 9 o’clock a. m., a
professional examination in the
two books, Hughes’ Mistake? in
Teaching and Hughes’ How to
Secure Attention. The examina
tion will be conducted by the
county board of examiners.
The object of this examination
is to give the progressive teachers
of the county an opportunity to
have a record made of their work
along professional lines. Teach
ers who did not attend a summer
normal during the pastsummei
may take this course iu lieu there
of and have their salaries fixed
accordingly, provided they make
an average grade of 75 per cent,
on the examinations. Books of
the course may be obtained now
at Rev. R. J. Boone’s store.
On next pay day, Saturday,
Nov. 25, I will be at the princi
pal’s office in public school build
ing from 8 to 10 a. m. for the
purpose of receiving reports.
All who hand in their reports at
that time will be paid before 12
o’clock. All others will have to
wait till afternoon to receive their
warrants. There will be no va
riation from this rule.
Co. Supt. Education.
When You Have a Bad Cold.
iou want a remedy that will not
only give quick relief but effect a per
manent cure
You want a remedy that will re
lieve the lungs and make expectora
tion easy.
You want a remedy that will coun
teract any tendency toward pneu
You want a remedy that is pleasant
and safe to take.
Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy meets
all these requirements and for a speedy
and permanent cure for bad colds
stands without a peer.
Sold by C. E. Grafton Drug Co.
The Board of Supervisors of
Lawrence county have ordered
special elections for constables in
the following districts: In the
Try us precinct, District No. 1; in
the Silver Creek election precinct
and Prentiss election precinct,
both in District No. 4.
A Policeman's Testimony.
J. N. Patterson, night policeman at
Nashua, la., writes: Last winter I had
a bad cold on my lungs and tried
at least a half dozen advertised cough
medicines and had treatment from two
physicians without getting any benefit.
A friend recommended Foley’s Honey
and Tar and % of a bottle cured me.
I oonsidea it the greatest cough and
lung medicine in the world.” Sold by
Pride Drug Co.
fand not long ago, when you needed anything in the yb
Hardware line it was like “pulling eye teeth” to pay ^
Ml the prices asked. We have been the cause of bringing X
2? the prices down. Wo took the lead in low prices and 3g
'v still hold our place. To those who are not our cus- W
ftB tomers we extend a special invitation to visit us and W
get our prices. Get out of the old rut and join the W
money-saving procession—keep up with the times! w
Your neighbor trades with us. Ask him how much w
ijff he saves. Wo carry a full lino of HARDWARE, W
flk.. ___ - ___

X The Norfield Brick Company having completed i >
* their Brick Plant, are now turning out brick for
X the market. The clay used by their plant has ,,
x proven to be of the best, and they are prepared < >
X to give customers their prompt attention. Ship- J |
X ping facilities unsurpassed. , |
f | Norfield,Miss. Sept 5, ’0511
it yon are in need or treatment,
214 St. Charles Street,
who are the most successful special
ists in the treatment of all forms of
I Chronic, Nervovs and Private
Diseases of Men and Women
and who guarantee a cure In all cases
accepted by them for treatment.
Specific Blood I’olson cured without mercury or other mineral poisons.
Our long experience in treating the above diseases teaches us just what to do and how to do it,
and you may depend on good honest treatment. We never publish names of patients. All cases
strictly confidential.
OKS. BETTS & DYAK, by their long experience, cure quickly and forever; and If they
cannot cure you they will tell you honestly so, and not take your money for useless treatment.
Their charges are within the reach of all. Both the rich and the poor alike are Invited to call and
consuh^these great do tors absolutely free of charge. CON'SULTA HONS FREE AN D SACRED
Office Hours—8 a. m. to 8 p. ra. during the week. Sundays—8 a. m. to 2 p. m.
Our new system of mail treatment Is perfectly satisfactory. If you cannot call, write for perfec
question list.
CELEBRATED MEDICAL WORK of eighty pages on nervous, chronic and private diseases
sent free. Thousands cured, a frleudly letter or call may save you future suffering and shame,
and add golden years to life. Address or call on
214 St. Charles Street, (Opposite St. Charles Hotel).
Foundry & Machine Shop
The undersigned wish to inform the public that they are now well prepared
to do all work entrusted to them in first class style. Business attended to
promptly. No delays. Satisfaction guaranteed. Saw mill men will find it to
their interest to give ns their patronage.
Jos, Connelly & Son.
Shop east of Merchants’ Croe*r Co.
Little things grow to big
uungs in we Daoy s lile. AU baby ailments, 1
little and big, can be averted by keeping it in perfect health with
i McGEE’S BABY KT.nrrp A
It keeps the stomach and bowels right. Takes all the danger fl
■ away from teething time. Makes LEAN babies fat and SICK If
• b lues well. Pleasant to take. Good for delicate women with If
pUk stomachs. . 85 cents and 50 cents bottle at your druggists. 1
% . • '■»! 1 - ■ _ - . ■ II- ~ , J
O rdSrs taken at The Leader of
fice for engraved visiting cards,

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