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• Buy at Home propaganda, as Mark Twain observes, is like the feeling of .the public—those who talked most about the weather rarely ever did anything. Aesop’s Fables are inter esting stories and have good morals. Some years ago when we had a surplus of energy and had not devel oped much wisdom there came into our hardware store a good salesman who was selling stock certifi cates in the Montana Consolidated Gold Mining Cor poration. He told a wonderful story of the possibili ties of the gold mine. He also explained the economi cal operation of the milling machinery which was pro pelled by power from a waterfall in a Montana moun tain. The proposition appealed to us and we bought some of the Montana Consolidated gold stock. Today we have this beautiful certificate, which resembles a Victory Bond with a gold seal and a blue ribbon on it, in our safe. We prize this certificate as much as some would the photo of a loved one, although we have nev er received a dividend on the stock. A party in Chi cago wrote us that the Montana Consolidated Gold Mining Corporation owned their own printing equip ment and had condescended to let many others have some of these certificates. We hold this certificate as a diploma, as we are now a post-graduate in a bunco game, as it never developed into a “Get Rich Quick Wallingford” proposition. We are like the meddle some son of the Village Blacksmith who went into his father’s shop and picked up a hot horseshoe, and said: “Father, I dropped it without any one telling me.” We are not interested in dry oil wells, as we do not be lieve they can be put to any practical use, as they are too deep for post holes. The moral of this true story is: BUY AT HOME. , You can see what you are getting, and if you happen to make a mistake the money is left at home. Rail road fares and long distance telephone messages are expensive in trying to settle your differences. If you need Hardware telephone us. We give you quick service, sell you good goods and your money back if you are not satisfied. C. B. PERKINS, HARDWARE z z zz|z|z|z|z|z|z|z|z|z|z|z|::jz|z|z|z|zjz|zjzjz|z|z|zjzjz|z eez Local JSews Items zee u ■—:—:—i:—j. ;; l__i Miss Emma Bee has been ill this week. Mr. and Mrs. Gilly have been suffer ers with grippe. Eskimo Pies—The new confection— all the time at Dunning’s. Miss Della Kelly, of R 4, was an ap preciated caller of yesterday. Miss Lucile Cassedy is at home from Sophie Newcomb for the week-end. Dost.—Cameo brooch. Pink with ptnny picture on back. Return to Dead er. For Sale.—Despedeza Seed at $4.50. —J. F. Williams, Box 447, Brookhaven, M lss. Dr. Solon G. Wilson of New Orleans has been with his mother who has been ill, but is improving. For Sale. 4— Fine lot of Rhode Is land Red hens.—6 to 12. Not for eat ing purposes.—Ring 560. There will be a recital at Friendship School Saturday night, Feb. 4th given by four young ladies of Whitworth Col lege. If you want the best extracts and spices that money can buy Watkins is the kind to try.—Ring Mrs. E. J. Ma gee, Phone 176. Bunte’s Hard Candies—the very thing for that party. Get them at Dunning’s. Hot Drinks and Cold ones too, at Dunning's. The faculty of Whitworth College will again keep open house to friends on Wednesday, Feb. 1st, from four to five-thirty at Cooper Hall. GOV. POSITIONS OPEN—Men, Women. Experience unnecessary. Honesty resuired. Good pay to start. Write T. McCafferty, St. Louis. Rev. A. F. Fogartie attended the Gypsy Smith meeting the first of the week. While in New Orleans, Mr. Smith, was bereaved in the death of his aged father. Does your roof leak. If so call the Lincoln County Lumber Co. They sell all grades of cypress and red cedar shingles. Stop! Look!! Listen!!! I will pay fif ty cents each for old Confederate en velopes the postmark bearing any date from April, 1861, to November, 1861. Address K. D. M. care Leader. Mrs. Hyman Zwirn has entertained charmingly the past week, honoring her son-in-law, Mr. Brickman, of New York and her daughters, Mmes. Brickman and Roos, the latter of Texas. , Complete line of Coty’s Perfume and Powders. Brand new stock.—Dunning’s. Young men, women, over 17, desir ing government positions, $130 monthly write for free list of positions now op en, R. Terry, (former Civil Service Ex aminer) 863 Continental Bldg., Wash ington, D. C. Cypress and red cedar shingles in stock for immediate delivery.—Lin coln County Lumber Co. Mr. J. J. King made us a present of a dozen January grown apples. They were rosy-red, perfect in shape and had the flavor of apples—but, alas! they were as large as a large persimmon! But they were “the second crop" and this Is January 28. Dr. R. E Hi.gdon is in Chicago per fecting his study of throat diseases. Tresh line of Jacob’s, Norris’ and El mer's Candles just In.—Dunning’s. For Rent.—Land for trucking and qther farming. Apply to Mrs. L. M. West. Box 64. Spring millinery in our beautiful show windows. Brookhaven never lags in the procession. Mr. C. N. Shaw was over from Ste phenson on a week end visit at the R. L. Boadwee home. Dr. I. L. Parsons has returned from Indianapolis where he went on a mis sion for the American Legion. Mrs. John l^ogan of McComb has been a guest at the home of her pa rents, Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Magee. "Be Photographed This Year On Your Birthday” by A. D. Sauer, Member of P. A. of A. Phone 609, Perkins Apart ments. Drop In at that cozy place—Dunning’s —either before or after the show. Al ways good service and polite attention. It’s warm there. Miss Emma Lea enjoyed a visit home from Norfield bringing with her an as sociate teacher. Miss Welch, who was fortunate in being a guest of the hos pitable Lea home. Why worry when* you can get stove wood for $5.50 cord. When I say cord I mean a rack 24 feet long, 4 feet high and 18 inch width, or lire wood 16 feet long 4 feet high and 2 feet width all for $4.50.—Sherman Red, Phone 43.. The rainy season is here. Put on a new roof and keep dry. Use cy press and red cedar shingles. The Lincoln County Lumber Co., can de liver them immediately. Mr. D. Sartin, our well known and painstaking City Tax Collector, who served eighteen years as Secretary of the Baptist Sunday School and resign ed the first of the year, has been chosen treasurer of the church to succeed Mr. C. J. Kees who has left to make his home at McComb. Mrs. Sam Abrams and Miss Lillian Abrams are sight-seeing and entertain ing their guests, Mrs. M. Selick and daughter, in New Orleans. Mrs. and Miss Selick are residents of Kansas City and had bqen visitors to the Ab rams family several days prior to their departure for the Crescent City Thurs day. Messrs. W. P. Bonds and A. B. Fur low can testify to the fact that the weather that now is growing colder and gloomier every minute—is a repli ca of the St. Louis sort they went thru the first of the week. Our weather foi" the greater part this season has been like a politician—shifting with every wind that blew. J. M. Wood who ■ represented the Board of Trade at a conference of rep resentatives of Hattiesburg, Laurel and Brookhaven in Hattiesburg, reports that fine progress is being made toward the organization of a traffic bureau for the three cities. One Brookhaven firm is said to have recovered over $2,700 in November in overcharges in freight rates, and other pay fifty per cent com mission for the checking qf freight bills and collection of overcharges. ICOALt t OAK GROVE NEWS. | Our school Is doing nicely since Christmas which everyone enjoyed. We held our second literary society meeting Jan. 20. 1922. We enjoyed a' talk from SupL Elisey. Also Messrs. Prentiss Smith, R. E. Newton, Claude Nations and Miss Relie Lofton were visitors. We are glad to hear of Charley Na tions being well after recent illness. We have welcomed into our commun ity Mr. Monroe Nations and family. We are very sorry to give up Mr. and Mrs. Legers and children. Mrs. G. H. Case And boys were week end visitors to th# N. S. Entrican home. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Carr, of Montl cello were recent visitors of Mrs. Ma mie Smith, our teacher. Mr. Oliver Entrican from A. & M. College and Mr Clarence Entrican from Louisiana were Christmas visitors of friends in this vicinity. Following is the Honor Roll for the third month: Primer.—Roscoe Newton, Lucile Lof ton, Ruth Lofton. First Grade.—Marshall Newton, Em mett Lofton. Second Grade.—Grade Rials, Albert Nation, T. L. Kees. Fourth Grade.—Ethel Nations, Ber nice Strickland, Richard Newton. Fifth Grade. — Eugen e Strickland, Melvin Nations, Clifford Givens, Shel ton Nations. Sixth Grade.—Leroy Nations, Carlos Nations, D. M. Jacks. Seventh Grade.—Earle Jacks, Aubrey Givens, Lottie Nations. Eighth Grade.—Edna Jacks. Roberta Chandler, Charlie Nations, Estus Na tions, Versie Nations. Honor Roll for Fourth month Primer—Roscoe Newton. First Grade.—Marshall Newton, Em mett Lofton. Second Grade.—Grade Rials, T. L. Kees, Albert Nations. Third Grade.—Mary Strickland, Beu lah Rials, Corilia Rials. Fourth Grade.—Bernice Strickland, Richard Newton. Fifth Grade. — Eugene Strickland, Shelton Nations. Sixth Grade.—Leroy Nations, D. M, Jacks. Seventh Grade.—Abury Givens, Earle Jacks. Eighth Grade.—Edna Jacks. —XXX. Worth Considering. The question is not so.much how you contract a cold, but how to get rid of it with the least loss of time and incon venience. If you will consider the ex perience of others under similar cir cumstances, who have been most suc cessful in checking their colds, in their beginning, you will secure a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy without delay, and use it faithfully. There are many families who have used this prep aration successfully for years and hold it in high esteem. It is excellent. Woodmen to Enjoy Picture Show and Banquet. District Deputy Edgar Green an nounces that the entertainment for vis iting Woodmen on next Thursday, Feb. 2, will include a free picture show at the Arcade at two o’clock, at which time the film "Milk As A Beverage, As Food and As Medicine” will be shown in connection with the regular program. This entertainment will be free to vis itors, new members and those securing one or more new members. After the show the party will be shown around town, visiting the cream eries and other interesting points as guests of the Kiwanis Club. Mr. W. M. Turnbough is chairman of the Com mittee on entertainment. The plans for the banquet are being pushed and it promises to be one of the most delightful occasions in the history of the Camp. Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy. This is a pleasant, safe and reliable medicine for coughs and colds. It has been in use for many years and is held in high esteem in those households where its good qualities are best known. It is a favorite with mothers of young children, as it contains no opium or oth er harmful drug. Try it when yoia have need of such remedy. There wede 6.529 bales of cotton gin ned in Lincoln County from the crop of 1921 prior to Jan. 16, 1922, as compared with 9,528 bales ginned to Jan. 16, 1921. the government reporter, Judge Pepper, states. To drive out worms that are eating away the strength and vitality of your child, use White's Cream Vermifuge. It expels the worm without injury to the child. Price 35c. Sold by Price Drug Co. and Brookhaven Drug Co. Brookhaven friends of Dr. N. R. Thompson will be interested in the marriage of his friend. Mr. Milton Burr Gore, who visited here several years ago. Miss Dorothy Sparks • and Mr. Gore were married in Chicago, January seventh. A Students’ Recital will be held at Whitworth College next Monday after noon at 4:45. Mary Alice Bennett, Pauline Laird, Amanda Bee, Sadie Mai Guess, Josie Frizell, Dorothy Middleton are local students who will appear on the program. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Penn have been cordially greeted by Brookhaven friends the past few days. Mr. and Mrs. Penn have been guests of Mr. Penn’s pa rents' home, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Penn, while visiting here from their Greenville home. The Oscar Dowling Food Products Co., are going to offer to contract with our farmers to raise califlower and pep pers as well as cucumbers. It won’t be long before we are making our own cheese and canning our home-grown pi mentos. Why not? Rev. T. W. • Adams has shown his capacity for service in the first issue of The Megaphone, the Brookhaven Dis trict paper referred to in our Wednes day issue. It is a publication worth while to the denomination of this vicin ity. Thanks to editor Adams for a copy. n T T/ooo Avnanio 4a watfa Utn family to McComb Monday. Mr. Kees will be one of the officers in a new banking institution, the State Bank & Trust Co., which opens for business next Thursday. While Brookhaven re grets to lose Mr. Kees and his family as residents our neighboring city will profit by our loss, Mr. Kees being thoroughly experienced in the banking business which he was engaged in for years until his late' association here bwith the Kees-Overland Co. Mr. B. F. Pollard who has his home contiguous to the brick-yard, was smi lingly exhibiting the product of one of his birds of .the Rhode Island Red va riety. The egg was four inches long and large around as about the largest egg you ever 'saw. Last fall, Mr. Pol lard tells, his wife set a hen on a si milar freak egg and it produced two separate and normal biddies—otherwise twins. Mr. Pollard carefully consider ing his poultry prospects, wrapped his I egg up and took it back home. lion, and Mrs. T. Brady, jr., attend ed the Sullivan-Salmen wedding in Sli dell leaving Brookhaven early Friday morning. Four thousand guests are ex pected, blanket Invitations having been extended the communities of Bogalusa, Slidell and Picayune. The ceremony was planned to be performed out of doors and a tent was prdtided in case the weather-man proved he was ne re specter of persons. Columns "pre-nup tial"' about the great wedding have ap peared in the Times-Plcayune the past week and have vied in interest with Oypsy Smith'* sermon*. ■ - - \ , Battery Dope There are a lot of places offering to give your bat tery a fresh start in life by putting “dope” in it. As a matter of fact there isn’t any kind of dope made that will take the place of recharging and proper care. If your battery does really need acid it is far cheaper and safer to come to Battery Head quarters to have it put in. Whether your battery is a Wil lard or not, bring it to us—if it can be done at a saving to you, we’ll set it on its feet in the quickest possible time. Brookhaven Battery Co. 110 Monticello St. Phone 451-1 * NEW SIGHT NEWS. * -* Dr. Slaughter has been busy for the past few days, giving health examina tions to New Sight pupils and finished with a lecture on health. Dr. I. W. Cooper, one of Brookhaven's noted speakers and president of Whit worth College, spoke at New Sight last Sunday evening, Jan. 11, on his trip to the Holy Land. His speech was very much appreciated by all New Sight community. New Sight basketball team had a de lightful trip to Norfield Friday evening but the weather would not permit them to play. Therefore the game was post poned until Friday week. New Sight looks forward to a delight ful time at Henck's two weeks from Friday. New Sight will give a program and there will be a blsketball game be tween the teams of the two schools. Mr. T. J. Mayfied, teacher of mathe matics, was called away Friday to his home at Mt. Olive on account of the death of one of his immdiate relatives. Exams are on next week. We are glad (?) to see them coming. —Reporter. Herbine 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 Co. and Brookhaven Drug Co. A warm friend of the New Sight Con solidated School ardently commends the response Mrs. Willoughby is inspiring in her singing classes. We congratu late New Sight on having secured some of the best talent In the State in her music department. Mrs. Willoughby really represents a type of teacher that in some respects is becoming extinct. Her Qualifications are emphasized by love of her profession and a sincere in terest in promoting every pupil in her charge. Take a dose of Herbine when you are bilious or constipated, or your stomach is out of order. It is a marvel of promptness in correcting these condi tions. Price 60c. Sold by Brookhaven Drug Co. and Price Drug Co, HURT ALL OVER Texas Lady Couldn't Sit, Stand or Lie With Any Comfort. Says “Cardui Did World of Good." Bartlett, Texas.—Mrs. "Nannie Mes ser, of Route 3, this place, states: “About three years ago I was In a very critical condition. I had been Buffering for some time. To tell how I hurt would be impossible. "I just hurt all over. I couldn’t sit, stand or lay with any comfort, my back, sides and head all gave me a great deal of trouble. “I was especially bothered with a light swimming in my head. My people were very uneasy about me and sent me to my relatives to see If a change would do me any good. “I stopped1 at a sister-in-law’s and she be\ng a great believer in Cardui, asked me why I didn’t use it I de cided to try it . . . "I had only taken a few doses when I felt it would do me good. This gave hopes and I used it right along and it did me Just a world of good, since which time I have never ceased to praise Cardui.” Cardui is for simple female com plaints and womanly pains and has been found to benefit in thousands of such cases, when not due to malfor mation or that do not require surgical treatment. Try it NC-136a ■ A niUC. When irregular or sup Li\l/lCiiJ ■ pressed use Triumph Pills Safe and dependable in all proper cases. Not sold at drug stores. Do not ex periment with others; save disappoint ment. Write for “Reiief' and particu lars, It’S free. Address' National Medi cal InaHtnta. Ifllwankae. Wts ♦ j :: Got Something f ii You iiWant to SeD? i > < i < > * ( | •' Most people have a piece < > J 3 of furniture, a farm imple- 3 3 ] 3 ment, or something else ;; < • which they have discard- <» 3 3 ed and which they no Ion- J [ j; ger want. ] | < 3 These things are put in i 3 the attic, or stored away 3 E 3; in the tarn, or left lying ; [ < > about, getting of less and 3 3 less value each year. 3 < ► < < > i i i • < « > < < ► « < > i. i —-. — —.■=< ■: WHY NOT ii :: SELL THEM?: < > <i 3 3 Somebody wants those J! 3 [ very things which have J become of no use to you. < 3 3 Why not try to find that J T somebody by putting a ; want advertisement in • I THIS NEWSPAPER? 3 Home Demand Supplied for Product! and Soil Fertility Built Up and Maintained. (Prepared by the United States Departs ment of Agriculture.) More than 9,500,000 pounds of but ter was made by 93 creameries in the Southern states in the year ending De cember 31, 1919. Thirty' of the 54 cheese factories scattered throughout the mountain region turned out 481, 000 pounds of Cheddar cheese. Silos, modern dairy barns, and purebred dairy cows are becoming common. “Fifteen years ago dairying as an in dustry had been scarcely started in the southern states,” said a specialist in the dairy division, United States Department of Agriculture. "The South probably has made more prog ress in the last 13 years than any other section of the codntry. The in crease in the number of dairy cowa from 1907 to 1920 was more than 50 per cent. ' The increase for the en tire United States durlrng the same period was 10.0 per cent. While the increase in number ol cows has been large, it is pointed out by men working co-operatively with the federal government and the state agricultural college that the Improve ment in quality has been of even great er Importance. Purebreds have been shipped in every year in large num bers, and great Interest has been shown in the use of purebred sires. There are now 48 bull asociatlon3 In these states. The latest census fig ures available show there are 5,184 head of purebred dairy cattle in South Carolina and 9,586 In Virginia. “Dairy development began in ths southern states shortly affter 1906," said one of the specialists, “but the Improvement was slow at first It was difficult to convince growers In my territory that there was anything for them In dairying. But an object lesson was found that finally cba vinced them. On’ one side of a road was a field of cotton that yielded two bales per acre; on the other side a field gave half a bale. The farm that grew two bales to the acre had kept cows for five years, and the manure had produced the change. Farmers were taken from miles around to see these two fields. “This little demonstration illustrates the purpose for which dairy cows were I n mi ii—mini.. nm ii .in ....minimi—«I Purebred Holsteins on a Louisiana Farm—Cows Hava Been Dipped Reg ularly for Ticks Without Loss in Milk. recommended In sections of the South —not to make dairying a major Indus' try, but rather to establish a system that would supply the home demand for dairy products, and at the same time build up and ^maintain soli fer tility, both by supplying manure and by enforcing a proper rotation ol crops. This would make possible the production of cotton and other staple crops at greater profit. This was the aim of the southern dairy extension work, the first large scale extension project attempted, which was started under the direction of the dairy di vision of the Department of Agricul ture in 1906, and carried forw£nd co operatively by the department and the state agricultural colleges. One of the first things corrected was the poor feeding methods. Cot tonseed meal and hulls formed the basis of the ration; farmers had pc knowledge of balanced rations; silos were few In number, and it was not known generally that they could be built by farm labor. A few silos were erected in 1906 as demonstrations, and the Idea began to grow slowly in pop ularlty. The value of silage compared witr cottonseed hulls was very striking even In the days when hulls were onlj $4 or $5 a ton. A dairy farm neai Biloxi, Miss., where 40 tons of sling* were fed Instead of cottonseed hulls reported a saving of 1260 for the win ter. “From a local standpoint,” writes one of the federal agents of the dairj division, “tlie establishing of dalryinj In the boll-weevil districts of Misslssip pi has been one of the greatesi achievements. Anyone acquainted wltl the despondency of farmers in 1915 In southern Mississippi, and who wai enabled later to see the change wrough by the dairy cows, will agree that en thusiasm for dairying is well foundec In a region that was floundering fo: some means of a livelihood, nov changed to a country in which rh farmers are supplying whole milk fr New' Orleans and other points. Th means cootl methods are heins use* WEDDED IN JAIL, ESCAPES Man, Who Wooed From Behind Bar% Left Through Tunnel, Desert ing Bride. Columbia, Ky.—Fourteen-year-old Nannie Bell West is minus a new hus band and Jailer A. W. Tarter is short a prisoner as the result of the escape of Albert West, who was held in jail on a charge of felony. While in jail, West courted and won the heart of Nannie Bell, who carried food and flowers to the prisoners. He confided to the jailer that she had said “yes,” and asked if the Jailer would kindly obtain him a marriage license. The jailer would and did. He escorted Albert and Nannie to the Baptist church parsonage, across the street from the jail, where Rev. Leslie Smith married the couple. Then Albert kissed his bride and returned to his cell. That night an unidentified person tunneled through the wall of the Jail, opened West's cel) door end be, with another prisoner, •scaped, _. ... ... | * ., ; \r a,;': -• V " i t 1 V Dainty Flour is dependable It is milled from sound wheat , • 'T'HOSE who use Valier’s Dainty Flour some *■ times wonder that their neighbors worry so about their baking these days. If they only knew why! , Flour to be good must be milled from good wheat and good wheat is scarce. The crop was injured last spring by an unseasonable freeze. What was not harvested early was wet by fre quent showers. Stored damp, it did not dry and cure properly. Much of it is musty. I But those who use Dainty have no trouble. We bought a supply of fine prime soft winter wheat before the showers came. It is stored in the big elevators beside the Dainty mills. Because this fine wheat cost so much more than ordinary wheat, Dainty must cost a little more than ordinary flour—perhaps a cent a day more if you bake often. But isn’t the fine baking that Dainty produces—isn’t its reliability worth that? Your grocer carries Dainty—ask him for a sack—it costs much less than it did last year i Sale or liana Under Deed or Trust. State of Mississippi, County of Lincoln. Whereas, on the 6 th day of January, 1918, John Barnes executed a deed ol trust to me, as trustee for C. C. Evans to secure an Indebtedness there in given for the purchase price of land hereinafter described, and default having been made in the payment'of said notes, and the holder C. C. Evans having declared all of said notes due and payable according to the terms of said deed of trust, which is recorded In Book. 102, page 279, of trust deed records In the office of the Chan cery Clerk of Lincoln County, and be ing requested to foreclose said deed of trust and sell said land, notice is here by given that on Saturday, the 28fh day of January, in front of the court house in the town of Brookhaven, Lincoln County, Mississippi, I will offer for sale and sell for cash to the highest bidder, at public auction, to satisfy said In debtedness, the following described pro perty All of the West % of the NE% of Section 23, Tp. 6, Range 6, Lincoln County, Mississippi. Said land is sold for the purpose of paying said indebtedness, together with cost and attorney's fees, and the title to the same is supposed to be good, but I will convey only such as Is vested in me as trustee. Witness my signature this the 28th day of December, 1921. E. R. Gardner, Trustee. F. D. Hewitt, McComb, Miss., Attorney. Whereas, on the 28th day of March, 1918, a deed in Trust was executed by Ned Scarborough and his wife, Agnes Scarborough, to W. M. Turnbough & Sons to secure an indebtedness therein mentioned, said Deed In Trust being re corded in the Chancery Clerk’s Office of Lincoln County, Miss., in the record of deeds, Book 103, Page 231, and whereas, on the 7th day of February, 1919, the said Deed in Trust and note was transferred by the said W. M. Turnbough & Sons to S. Lewenthal & Son .and whereas, default has been made in the payment of said indebted ness, I, the undersigned substituted Trustee, will on Tuesday, the 14th day of February, 1922, within the hours pre scribed by law, offer for sale at the front door of the court house in the city of Brookhaven, Miss., at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the following described real estate ly ing and being in the County of Lin coln, State of Mississippi, to-wit: Nwli of swi4 and sH of sw% of nvr\i of Section 14 Township 7 Range 8 East. (North-West Quarter of South West Quarter and South Half of South West Quarter of North-West Quarter) containing 60 acres more or less. The titl# is believed to be good but I will convey only such title as is vest ed in me as substituted Trustee. Witness my signature this the 20th day of January, 1022. E. W. BLUE. Substituted Trustee. Posted at the Court House the 20th day of January, 1922. *— TOPISAW NEWS. if-— Although we have been very quiet for a long time we are working just the same. Our school is one of the best in the county. Everyone has the school spir it. and all are working together with the determination to accomplish some thing. We have one of “the best ball teams in the county. We played a game a gaist Ruth School Friday last. Score 18 to 5 in our favor. Several of our pupils have been out of school since Christmas with chicken pox. Quite a crowd attended church at Topisaw Sunday last and listened to a fine sermon from the pastor, Reverend Terry. —Reporter. A bad wound, burn or cut should be cleansed of dirt or impurities and dress ed with Liquid Borozone. It heals the r— . " "■ .. flesh with marvelous speed. Price 30c, 60c. and $1.20. Sold by Brookhaven Drug Co. and Price Drug Co. Joint Service of Local Protestant Churches Sunday Evening. The Methodist, Baptist, Prsbyterian and Episcopalian churches will all unite in a community service at the Lamp ton Auditorium tomorrow evening at seven o'clock. Rev. A. F. Fogartie will preach the sermon and a community choir will be organised, with Miss Har grave as leader. Rev. W. H. Lewis will preside. A cordial invitation to attend the ser vice is extended by every member so interested as to feel that he or she is a part of the projected movement, to every other one interested In the for ward march of the Christian civilisa tion that is our boast and that Is demonstrated in part by fidelity to Sabbath observance in the House of God. Brookhaven Is "going to church” to morrow evening. I | "A SAWMILL WORTHY OF ‘ THE WOOD ETERNAL’.” | Most nurserymen, fruit and truck gardeners know, and others are learning fast, that for strawberry plant beds and other hot-bed uses, for sheds, outhouses and around the barnyard nothing equals 87 BRAND PECKY CYPRESS “theetemallest part of the 'wood eternal’. ” “Pecky,” the cheap y est grade of cypress because of appearance, is all heartwood and so combines longevity with economy. For fence-posts, irrigation work, rice-farming, sheet-piling, greenhouse benches, dams and other innumerable uses where immunity to rot (and not “good looks”) is the first essential, “Pecky” Cypress has no superior. Note: This is the first advertisement of a series on "buying the grade that fits the job.” Tell us what you want to build and we'll tell you the most economical grade to use for the purpose. A service that’ll sate you money. WILLIAMS LUMBER CO., Inc., Ponchatoula, La. SOLE MAKERS OF THE "tr* BRAND OF GENUINE "OLD TIMS" 1 THE UNFAILING REMEDY FOR BAD COLDS, GRIP, | CONSTIPATION, LIVER AND KIDNEY TROUBLES. = This Coupon is worth BOc to you in purchasing a $1.25 bottle of Osage Indian Laxative 3 Tonic. This together with 75c in cash is good for a $1.25 bottle at the Drug Store whose s=s name appears below. After taking according to printed directions and you do not think it ) S worth the price you paid for it, bring back the empty bottle and we will refund the 75c. sss It will work bile from your system that is poison to your liver and kidneys. We will pay 3 $100.00 reward if it gripes or makes you sick. You can eat anything desired while taking it.