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RESULTS ARE CERTAIN TO COME p ^ YOU NEED THE LEADER TO KEEP . • ;1 FROM LEADER ADVEltTlSEMEliTS *Jf ,'|;V UP WITH ALL THE LOCAL NEWS THIRTY -SEVENTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION. BROOKHAVEN, MISSISSIPPI, SATURDAY, JAN. 21, 1922 SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.50 BY THE YEAR. ___—_. [McGrath’s Offer | The Famous Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet I $75 value has been reduced to $65. 1 We only have six of these Cabinets left, and in addition to this tempting cut price offer we are giving 21 Packages of Staple and Fancy Groceries FREE with each Cabinet purchased on this sale. Only 6 left. HOOSIEIL SAVES MILES OF STEPS B| s Delivers the Hoosier in your Kitchen LIST OF 21 PACKAGES OF GROCERIES GIVEN FREE:— I 1 pkg. French Market Coffee 1 pkg. Aunt Jemima Pancake 1 pkg. Morton’s Salt Flour * | 1 can Campbell’s Beans 1 pkg. Strawberry Jello 1 can Del Monte Pineapple | pkg. Raspberry Jello 1 Pet Evaporated Milk j g,,,^ g]ue gabel Ketchup 1 Old Dutch Cleanser | Bottle Dr. Price's Lemon Extract * Bottle Dr. Price's Vanilla 1 pkg. Skinner’s Macaroni extract ^ p 1 pkg. Golden Age Spaghetti ' can Lip ton s lea 1 24 lb. Sack or Orris Flour 1 pkg. Quaker Puffed Rice (extra fancy high grade.) 1 pkg. Shredded Wheat l---—-' The sale begins (Monday, Jan. u, ana enas aafuraay, January 28. Remember we only have six Hoosier Cabi nets at this special offer. John McGrath & Sons ——— .. |The Legion | ^ Minsl *el I 1 LAMPTON AUDITORIUM, FRIDAY, JAN. 27TH 1 8:15 P.M. 40 PEOPLE AQ SEE THE § “BIG MINSTREL FIRST PART” of thirty people. I “THE FRIVOLOUS MAIDENS” I a beauty chorus of twenty girls. “THOSE SYNCOPATED JAZZ HOUNDS” I | “THE GENERAL’S BALL” 1 a roaring farce. TICKETS ON SALE AT DUNNING’S - ||| Arcade Building, Beginning Saturday, Jan. 19th. STREET PARADE AT NOON JANUARY 27TH. § ■> I , .1.1 - Our good ' friend, R. W. Millsaps, sr., shipped by express from Hazlehurst to Transylvania, La., a *25 cow. The charges were *23 express and *5 inspec tion fee. This is one of the reasons v. hy the country cannot prosper. Trans portation cost, in many cases, eating up •11 the farmers' profits and more. W£ •iso believe it is the chief reason why the railroads and express companies are not more prosperous, because excessive transportation costs necessarily kill transportation,—Haslehurst Courier. ————a———I Bilious Headache. When you have a severe headache, a disordered, stomach and constipation, take three of Chamberlain's Tablets. They will correct the disorders of the liver and bowels, effectually curing the headache. Do you want to double up with hi larious amusement for two unforget able hours? See "Get Rich Quid Wallingford" at the Arcade neat Wed nwday and Thursday. J Farm Bureau Campaign Meetings and Orchard Demonstrations. Monday, Jan. 23rd.—Orchard Demon stration at E. P. Douglass, morning; Orchard Demonstration at Willie Furrs afternoon; Farm Bureau Meeting, New Sight School at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday, Jan. 24th.—Orchard Dem onstration at John M. Mays, morning; Orchard Demonstration at J. L. Wood all's in afternoon; Farm Bureau Meet ing Arlington School at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, Jan. 25th. — Orchard work at place selected by Prof. Cot ton in the morning; Farm Bureau Meeting after orchard demonstration. Thursday, Jan. 26th.—Farm Bureau Meeting, Union School at 2:00 p. m.; Farm Bureau Meeting at Boone Creek at 4:30 p. m. Friday, Jan. 27th.—Orchard Demon stration at V. C. Johnson’s, morning; Orchard Demonstration at M. B. Moore afternoon. Monday, Jan. 30th.—Orchard Demon stration at J. Ben Summers’, morning; Farm Bureau Meeting at Montgomery School 4:00, p. m.; Farm Bureau Meet ing at Mt. Pleasant School at 7:00 p. m. Tuesday, Jan. 31st. — Farm Bureau Meeting at Macedonia School, 2:30 p. m.; Farm Bureau meeting at Ruth School at 7:30 p. m. PVH 1st—TTarm Rnro&n meeting as follows:- Little Bahala School at 2:30 p. m.; Grange Hall School at 7:30 p. m. All farmers and club boys within reach of these meetings are • urged to attend. We Heed to learn how to care for our home orchards in the right way so that we may have fruit for hon?e use and fruit to sell. More Farm Bureau members are needed in order that Lin coln County Farmers will be in better position to market their farm products. There are many farm products in the county now which could be marketed to advantage if system and business A’ere applied. We must get together in order that we may learn to grade, pack and market our products in the right way. Join the Lincoln County Farm Bureau and help to build your community, county, state and naUon. Henry Legett, County Agent. Aching joints, rheumatic pains, neu ralgia, can be relieved quickly by a rub bing application of Ballard's Snow Lin iment It is a powerful penetrating remedy. Three sises, 80c, 60c and $1.20 per bottle. Sold by Price Drug Co. and Srookbavtn Drug Co, I WANT LEGISLATION TO HELP WOMEN Educational and Protective Home BUU Backed and Warning Issued by State Chairman. Jackson. Miss.. Jan. 14.—Mrs. Isabel Bratton Crisler, of Jackson, state chair man of legislation for the Mississippi Federation of Women’s Clubs, has sent the following letter to the clubwomen in which she tells of what tfte women of the state have already done, what they propose to do, and warns against leg islation that is being attempted to un do what the last Legislature started to do. She says: “This brings you a greeting from your chairman of legislation, a fresh appeal to your loyalty to your state, to your love of your fellow beings, an other call to arms for the fight against that which is evil, and the strong sup port of the cause that is just and mer ciful. "The past legislative record of the Federation of Women's Clubs is worthy of review and must fill you with pride and inspire you with courage to “car ry on.” These are the works that must live after you: “The child labor law, “The enactment of the injunction Und abatement act. “The raising of the age of consent. “Compulsory education. “The Industrial School at Columbia. “The establishment of the colony for the feeble-minded. “The federation has also assisted In all matters of public health legislation notably the sanatorium for the cure of tuberculosis. “The central committee has ordered that the legislative program to be pushed during the present session of the Legislature be confined to the ed ucational bill and the protective home for women. The first is being so wide ly championed that there is little doubt of its safe passage. The bill for the protective home for women has been all but written in the heart’s blood of the women of Mississippi. So intense and nft rorwmtoH ia tVioir pm; fni* tho rpllpf of the innocent, suffering ones, the res toration of the womanhood so precious to the world and the safeguarding of the future that must lessen in time the real horrors of present conditions. “Your chairman would urge also your earnest and sympathetic support of the child welfare bill. "A crisis has arisen in our legisla tive work that has dealt us a blow. Like a bolt from the blue comes House Bill No. 81 to repeal the law establishing the colony for the feeble-minded. It is of the utmost importance that you communicate at once with your repre sentatives. “Dear women, let us fight with all the state pride that is in us to prevent this backward step in the onward march of the only progress that is ideal the progress in which we feel an in visible leadership and yield obedience to a Divine command. “Let us pray, that with the solemn charge that is laid upon us we may walk firmly, yet softly, act intelligent ly and be reasonable in all things that we may do our woman’s work in the finest most womanly way.” Wedding Anniversary Observed. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Zwirn beautifully observed the twenty-ninth anniversary of their wedding day at their 4o\ely home on East Monticello street, Thurs day evening, the event recalling the se vere freeze, the snow and general win try conditions that prevailed here in 1893 as compared to the spring-time at mosphere of Thursday when violets, daffodils, purple magnolias, roses and other blossoms were in full bloom. Twenty-nine years ago that day Miss Lottie Scherck and Mr. Sam Zwirn were wedded in the parlors of the handsome home of the A. Scherck family now the E. H. Thompson residence, Rabbi Lew inthal officiating. The presence of Dr. Lewinthal at the anniversary celebra tion of Thursday was greatly apprecia ted as was that* also of Mrs. M. Prie batsch, of this city, and Mrs. Ernestine Priebatsch, of Canton, sisters of the dis tinguished Rabbi, who were also guests at the wedding of years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Zwirn were very happy in having with the their married daughter Mrs. Esther Brickman, of New York, and Mrs. Augusta Roos, of Houston, Tex.; Mr. Brickman also being present. Other children were Misses Sarah and Ayleene of the Brookhaven home. The delectable menu was served in nine courses. Not only the guests present who were for the greater part relatives, but the many friends of the Zwirns are wishing them continued fair sailing as they ap proach anniversaries it is hoped will mark longer lengths of happiness and prosperity than are the usual lot. Mr. and Mrs. Zwirn have lived their entire wedded life in our city and are esteemed as factors in our civic, social and commercial activities. Death of Dx. John a. Martin. Dr. John G. Martin, whnse name Is familiar to older citizens who knew him as a young resident some thirty years ago and later as a professional man, died in New Orleans Thursday morning after returning from Texas where he had gone for his health which had been unsatisfactory the past eighteen years. Dr. Martin was the only son and youngest child of the lamented John W. Martin and Josephine Gartman Martin who were also the parents of Mrs. T. H. Perkins, of this city, Mrs. Will T. Richards of New Orleans, and of Mrs. Hattie DeVon, of New York, the bereav ed sisters left to mourn. Other near relatives here are aunts on their moth er's side, Mrs. W. K. Wood, Mrs. Lou White and Miss Eliza Gartman; also an aunt Mrs. Willard Gordon of Her manville. Mrs. Gordon chanced to be in our city with her sisters and accom panied by her daughter, Mrs. Nel lie Barrett, when the message of the death was received. The funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon at three o'clock from the Methodist church, the pastor, Rev. W. H. Lewis, officiating. The deceased leaves a wife, and a daughter, Miss Willie Mai, of New Or leans, who will be present at the fu neral ceremonies. Sympathy goes out to those bereaved in the death of their only brother and to all who mourn the passing of Dr. Martin, who was in the prime of life and was an able practitioner. Sheriff Dead to Crowd’s Pleas, Destroys Liquor Green wood, Miss., Jan. 18.—While the thirsty looked on and the old familiar smell was present. Sheriff Will Varda - man smashed 103 quarts of whiskey and twenty-four bottles champagne on the abutment piers of the Yazoo river bridge yesterday. The liquor was captured in the car of O. W. Estes, a white man, who was tried here recently and found guilty. Three hundred spectators were at tracted to the scene and pleaded for a drink, but the sheriff called on a newspaper man to keep tally and broke every bottle. SAYS INSURANCE ACCOUNTS ARE O. K. Henry Telia Robertson Hbw to Qet Insurance Taxes at Base of Dispute. Jackson. Miss., Jan. 19.—Charging that the state revenue agent is seeking to "press agent the matter first and then called his 20 per cent afterwards, if possible," Insurance Commissioner T. M. Henry, made a formal statement to day in reply to demands made by the former on the insurance department that $39,843 be paid within 30 days in to the state treasury for an alleged shortage in premium tax remittance collected from 62 fire insurance compa nies which withdrew from the state. Henry says that altho items have been found aggregating about one-fifth of the entire amount of the revenue, agents claim they were shown specifically In the Insurance department and also in the reports to the state auditor. The commissioner said he understood the revenue agent enjoined the state au ditor from further receiving funds from the insurance department from certain companies and explained if Mr. Robert son could prevent the state auditor from accepting these funds from the insu rance department, and collect them di rect, he would get his 20 per cent. He tried a similar plan on the sheriff of 'Copiah county, l®r. Henry said, but lost the case after an appeal to the supreme court. T. M. Henry, state insurance commis sioner, in commenting on the shortage the state revenue agent reported yes terday as having been found in his of fice amounting to nearly $40,000, said: "We are getting the records in shape, which have been in the hands of the state revenue agent’s representatives for ’some months,’ for the purpose of making a complete audit which will show all money received by this office accounted for.” WOODMEN TO ENJOY BANQUET FEB. 2ND Prominent Members and Officials of Woodcraft to Be Present—Judge Burch to Speak. The Woodmen of the World, Camp No. 9, and the Woodmen Circle are planning a great time for Thursday, Feb. 2nd., when they will entertain members of woodcraft from all over this district at a banquet in the Wood men Hall. Judge Luther M. Burch, Head State Consul for Mississippi, will be the prin cipal speaker. Capt. A. B. Schauber, of Laurel, National Representative of the Laurel District, will also be pres ent and will undoubtedly speak, as will Hon. A. A. Cohn, National Representa tive of this district. It would take considerable pressure to prevent either of these gentlemen talking when Wood craft is the subject. Clerks of all camps in this district, composed of six counties are invited to be guests of the local camp and will be entertained during the day, as well as instructed by the District Deputy, Hon. Edgar Green. Captain Smythe of McComb, has been invited to bring the Uniform Degree Team up and assist, in putting through the large class of choppers who will «be initiated that night. Picture show tickets will be given each member who brings in a new member and the new member will also be the guest of the Camp at the Arcade for the matinee performance. The entertainment at night beside the speaking, will consist of a musical pro gram. Mr. W. L. Magee, who won the 17 jewel Gold Watch in the membership campaign in Walthall County, will be present and will be publicly presented the prize, which will be on exhibition at Chas. D. Smith's. Lincoln Girls Help Win for Jackson Y. W. C. A. The Y. W. C. A. Basketball sextet of Jackson decisively defeated the Yazoo City High School squad in a game at the Capital last Saturday night in the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium. The Jackson News in noting the game said: “Miss O. Moak at forward, was the star of the Y. W. team, and shot goals with an accuracy that struck terror in the hearts of the Yazoo rooters." The record said Miss Onie made 16 field goals, while her sister. Miss Grace was also forward in the game. These two young ladies are sisters of Circuit Clerk Lee Moak. Miss Onie is stenog rapher for the Ben Alford Shoe Co., and Miss Grace is cashier for the Pantaze Cafe. Lincoln friends will be pleased to know of the success of the young ladies both at play and at work. EOB«E NOTICE. Special Communication Brookhaven Lodge No. 241 F. & A. M. at 7:00 o’ clock Monday, Jan. 22nd, 1922, for the purpose of conferring F. C. Degrees. All fellow craft Masons in good standing cordially welcomed. By order of the Worshipful Master. R. B. Wall, Sec. ‘4F0UR HORSEMEN” TO PLAY IN JACKSON $1,000,000 Production Marks New Epoch Por Screen—Will Bun Three Days at Majestic Theatre. The long-awaited Rex Ingram produc tion of “The Four Horsemen of the Apo calypse” is coing to the Majestic Thea tre, Jackson, Miss., three days begin ning Thursday, Jan. 26th. ThiB is the picture that cost Metro $1,000,000 to make, and, from all accounts the $1,000, 000 was well spent, as critics agree that all other efforts at production on a grand scal£ have been surpassed and record runs have been made in New fork, Chicago, Boston, Pittsburgh, De troit, Dos Angeles and other cities where the picture has been previously shown. Fifty principals and 2,600 extras were engaged in the filming of the photodra ma, an entire French village and an e laborate chateau were erected to be de stroyed under the artillery bombard ment of the German invaders, and more than 126,000 tons of masonry, steel, lumber and furniture were used in cre ating backgrounds that are said to re produce with absolute fidelity the shift ing panorama of the story. The appeal of the story itself has already been proved through the suc cess of- the novel by Vicente Blasco Ibanez, upon which the photodrama is founded. Its sale throughout the world runs into the millions, but millions more will probably have it revealed to them the first time through the medium of the screen production. This produc tion is reported to have followed faith fully the epic tale of human passion a gainst the background qt the Great War as related by Ibanez. < A symphony orchestra, vocalists and special scenic effects will be used in the presentation. The picture being 12 reels in length permits of only 2 per formances each day, 3;0Q and 8:16 p. n. ( ; * . ,.. . .—S .*4*- —V-*- LM~9f*+ FORMER JACKSON MAN DIES IN CHICAGO Vr. John H. Boyd, Native Mleeleelpplan Had Seen Bong Service In ' Ministry. Dr. John H. Boyd, one of America’s foremost ministers of God’s Word, died in Chicago Thursday, Jan. 12, 1922. Dr. Boyd was a brother of Mr. James A. Boyd, of Wesson, and was a first cousin of the late editor of the Leader. Until he went out from the Presby terian church at Jackson as a minister he had lived at the capital excepting the years he spent at colleges and uni versities equipping himself for the rare service he gave until death claimed him while occupying the chair of Homiletics in the McCormick Seminary, a branch of the Chlacgo University. After serving small pastorates at Wi nona and Durant in his native State, he served the First Presbyterian Church at Evanston, 111., then accepted the' call to Detroit. Here his health became somewhat impaired and he say fit to go to Portland, Oregon, where for some eight or ten years he ministered to a devoted flock enjoying the prestige of a large and wealthy congregation who were devoted and loyal to him. It was here his wife, a cultured and con genial help-mate, passed leaving be side her husband, four 'children all of the latter living to mourn also their father’s death. The Evanston congregation Dr. Boyd had served claimed the honor of hold ing the funeral services and later the body, accompanied by the sorrowing children and relatives was taken to Portland to sleep beside the beloved companion that remained to the end the beloved of her husband's heart. Dr. Boyd left also a sister, Mrs. R. F. McGill, at Jackson, and another, Mrs. Lyman Gunn, at Nashville, who cher ished their brother and his service to mankind as the most precious Jewel of their lives. The waiting hand will clasp our own once more Across the silence, in the same old way. Samuels—Abrams. Within the sacred precincts of the lovely home of her parents, Hr. and Mrs. Sam Abrams,, their beloved eldest daughter, Miss Pauline, was wedded Wednesday afternoon at three-thirty of the clock to Mr. Harry I. Samuels, of Topeka, Ark. The impressive ceremo ny of the Jewish faith was eloquently performed by the local Rabbi, Dr. Wm. Ackerman, in the presence of as large a company of guests as the pretty home would permit. The first nbte reminding the congen ial gathering of the approaching cul minating climax to love's young dream for the two principals of the celegra tion, was sounded by Miss Evelyn Zwirn who sweetly sang ‘‘At Dawning” and other familiar bridal melodies, Miss Roselyn Abrams accompanying and playing Mendelssohn’s as the attractive bride and groom and attendants enter ed the parlors and stood beneath the wedding bell of white carnations. Miss Lillian Abrams, sister 'of the bride, was maid of honor, and Mrs. Ar thur Nusbaum, sister of the groom, matron of honor. Mr. Lee Samuel, the groom's brother, was best man. The bride wearing a going-away suit of navy blue with charming accessories and bearing a bouquet of American Beauty roses was given away by her demoted father. The ladies of the par ty wor> handsome navy-blue costumes and the gentlemen, suits of the same color, the ensemble being harmonious v.vv*«*vv*i v kw kiiv auiiiii 1115 giuuy by which the handsome party was sur rounded. After the beautiful ceremony con gratulations were showered upon the happy pair. The bride s cake, the cen terpiece of the dainty table so pret tily appointed, was cut amid mirth and merriment, a multitude of congratula tory telegrams adding zest to the oc casion as they were read by a special guest, Mr. Chester Byrne, who was as sociated as City Clerk with the host of the afternoon, when the latter rep resented the largest ward of the city as Alderman. , Miss Pauline Kemp, the handsome cousin of the bride, won the ring: Miss Reinette Rewinthal, the thimble and Miss Ayleene Zwirn the dime. Delicious punch was served immedia tely after the ceremony and was fol lowed by a service of cream with pink heart design cake, mints and nuts. The newly-wedded radiant with the consummation of their vows to each other the occasion had celebrated, left on the south-bound cannon ball for New Orleans to spend a few days. From New Orleans they will go to Florida, thence to New York, and later to Ev ansville, Indiana, to visit the groom's grandmother and will reside at Tope ka, where the groom is prominent and established in business. This account would be Incomplete without mention of the beautiful and valuable array of bridal gifts, among them being a platinum diamond bar pin from the cultured young groom to the bride of his choice. Among out of town guests were the following: Mr. Dave Abrams. TTaziohuret. icr. and Mrs. Abe Samuels, parents of the groom, Topeka, Kan.; Mr. and Mrs. Ar thur Nusbaum, Parsons, Kan.; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Friedman, Evansville, 111.; Mrs. Seelig and daughter, Miss Pauline, Kansas City, Mo.; Mrs. Ben Diment, Topeka, Kan.; Mrs. M. Schwarts, Eu dora. Ark.; Miss Lily Neuremberg, New Orleans; Miss Pauline and Mr. Paul Kemp, Hazlehurst; Mr. and Mrs. Brickman, New York; Mrs. Augusta Roos, Houston, Tex.; Mrs. Ernestine Priebatsch, Canton; Rabbi Dewinthal, Memphis. Senator A. A. Cohn, of Brookhaven, came down from the legislative session at Jackson to attend the wedding. To the popular and attractive young bride, who was born, reared and educa ted in Brookhaven and who has proven herself worthy of the interest and friendship of the entire community, all good wishes are going out for a happy voyage together with her accepted lov er in whom she has placed her trust and welfare. May the bond formed grow stronger with each passing year prov ing a defense under the inevitable vic issitudes of life and time. May Joy and prosperity follow them throughout the years of their life together. a ^ e Southwestern Field Day Meeting Here in April After hearing a talk by Professor S. M. Byrd, president of the Southwest Mississippi Schoolmasters' Club, Wed nesday on the subject of the South western Mississippi Field Day Meet, the Kiwanis Club agreed to underwrite the proposition and secure this great gath ering of students and teachers for our city. The meeting will be held in April and several hundred entries in the various athletic and other contests are expect ed, as well as a large number of visit ors. A large number of counties com pose the Association. Brookhaven's handsome playgrounds and ball park are responsible in part for tits selection of this place for the held meet, puiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiin I Tlc Arcade Theatre | 1* BR03KHAVEN, MISS. g PRESENTS : 1 GetRichQuickWallingford | (A COSMOPOLITAN PRODUCTION) = WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 25TH and THURSDAY, JANUARY 26TH = SAM HARDY, NORMAN KERRY, DORIS KENYON H AND STAR CAST =5 From some of the famous Wallingford Stories and the =~ = play by George M. Cohan. 35 J " / He breezed into town like a circus parade and found the folks just ripe for picking! Come and watch him “kid” the coin from Hickville with the wildest, crookedest, funniest schemes that ever made an audience roll in laugh —» nJgQ “TEDDY’S GOAT” and VISUAL NEWS. Admission 28c and 55c. 5 » S FEBRUARY 1ST AND 2ND-“THE SHEIK.” §j iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiri The Buick Four Sedan is Low and Convenient This important feature of Buick de sign adds materially to the car’s ap pearance ; makes for greater passen ger convenience and increases im measurably the sense of safety and security so essential to driving satis faction. BUICK SIXES BUICK FOURS 22-S1X-44 _$1365 22-Four-34 _$ 895 22-S1X-45_ 1395 22-Four-35 _- 935 22-S1X-46__ 1885 22-Four-36 _ 1295 22-S1X-47_ 2165 22-Four-37_-_1395 22-S1X-48_ 2075 All Frlceg F.O.B. Flint, Mica. 22-Six-49_ 1585 Ask About tbe O. M. A. C. 22-S1X-50_ 2375 [mbltm of $at!lfr(tlt» . Flan. J. S. PENN t BrooMiaven, - Miss. WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT BUICK WILL BUILD THEM. i, — ■■■■ 1 =n "BE WHO LOOKS BEFORE BE LEAPS BUILDS OF CYPRESS AND BUILDS FOE BEEFS" “Dollar-Stretching Days.” If you intend to put up a building or have a repair job ahead of you, you’ll be wise if you promptly decide to use genuine “inns® w&ffSKr CYPRESS “THE WOOD ETERNAL’ It’s common knowledge with people who are posted that Cypress buildings provide poor picking for people who enjoy repair jobs. Cypress averts repair bills. Maybe your work won't need the higher grades of Cypress. So much the better for your pocketbook. Your lumber dealer knows what’s what. Tell him what you intend to build or repair, and, “The grade you need is the grade you’ll get.” These are “dollar-stretching” day* with prudent people. And don’t worry. You’ll not be sacrificing everlasting ness by using the lower grade* of “TideWater” Cypress. Buy it by the trade-mark, shown below, on every board or bundle. Write us for list of FREE PLANS for farm building*. Southern Cypress Mfrs/Assn. 225 POYDRAS BLDG., NEW ORLEANS, LA. YOUR LOCAL DEALER WILL SUPPLY YOU. IP HE HASN’T ENOUGH CYPRESS LET US KNOW AT ONCE. I ' ■ - '■ - Mary jane Xiampton Auditorium. The College management announces a charge of fifteen dollars for the rent of the Mary Jane Lampton Auditorium. This applies to all entertainments, col lege, or town, including graduating re citals. This charge is a sinking fund for the upkeep of the building. Six or seven hundred dollars have already been spent for various repairs on the audi torium. Herblne corrects biliousness, indiges tion and constipation. It is a fine her bal medicine that drives out impurities and restores healthy conditions in the system. Price, 60c. Sold by Price Drug go. aad BrooUwvea Drug Co, 12'a and 6 Cash for Wool In Brookhaven I am prepared for the next fifteen days to pay 12 H for clean wool and 6 " .-i for all burry wool. Bring it In now and get the cash. M. H. Thompson, Brookhaven, Kiss. At Hattiesburg that city has offer ed to the local King's Daughters the property formerly used as a Detention Home to be utilised for a tubercular hospital. The property has been ac cepted but will be sold and a more suit able site chosen. Krs. T. C. Hannah, formerly Kiss Carrie Terry, of Hngok haven. la chairman of the committee on * pUas Vs (yrvbst vbe enterprise. .. , - **> -,l. • ' ,.':v .