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The Semi-weekly leader. (Brookhaven, Miss.) 1905-1941, April 05, 1922, Image 1

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074065/1922-04-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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BESPITS ~ ~:»-^^Lqxj yrvn tttk ttatter TO mra.P ^1
EBOM LEADER ADVERTISEMENTS I WW UP WITH ATT, tot. LOCAL NEWS
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THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR OP PUBLICATION. * BROOKHAVEN, MISSISSIPPI WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5,1922 • SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.50 BY THE YEAR.
- ___ • ' < _Ai , —
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|| McGrath's Shoe Section ||

| _ The newest in Men’s Oxfords, Saddles
| with perforated toe tips. Plum color,
11 rubber heels, fits the foot. Price $8.50.
j | OTHER STYLES $4.50 AND UP.
McGRATH’S-Style Leaders
__ U IIIIHtllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllll ■ I
. — ............ .........-............. -—— ..................
rmimmmmimmmimmimmtmmiiHi
Business Houses Improved.
Summit, Miss., March 24.—H. K.
Dunn and O. J. Lotterhos, two hold
ers of business property in Summit,
have had their store buildings mod
ernized and Improved. The Hyman
Mercantile Company has had one of
its store buildings remodeled and Dr.
J. M. Curtis has moved in his stock
of drugs. J. H. Kirchner has pur
chased the house of Eugene Atkinson
and has occupied it. Enoch Williams
has bought the house of J. C. Ford
and is improving it. E. A. Causey
has completed a new residence.
Mrs. John Foltz of New Orleans
has leased the large building former
ly known as the Foltz Hotel aqd will
open an up-to-date hotel.
Wesson Elects Marshal.
Wesson, Miss., March 31.—In a
special election held here yesterday
to elect a town marshal to fill out
the unexpired term of John J. Furr,
deceased, Porter P. ChannelJ, got 51
votes and his opponent, B. F. Talbert
got 45, electing Mr. Channell by a
majority of six votes. The primary
election for the nomination of all
town officers for two years will be
in August.
V ^ -
Better Printing at The Leader.
iiimmmmmimmmmiimmmimmimi
... % -—.. ■ ■ —
Parent of Man Accused of Killing is
Sent to Hospital.
Waynesboro, Miss., March 31. —
Mrs. Keller, mother of Charles A.
Keller, who is accused of shooting
and killing George P. and C. L. Odom
and wounding A. J. Page and How
ard Norman at State Line Monday,
was tried by a jury of lunacy aijd
sent to the insane hospital at Meri
dian for treatment.
Mrs. Keller’s mind seemed normal
when she appeared before the lunacy
jury but several witnesses testified
that recently she had been seen walk
ing in the woods in a nude condition
carrying a shotgun and they thought
under the circumstances she should
be sent to the hospital for treatment.
Howard Norman, who was marshal
of State Line at the time of the
shooting, died, at the Turner Hospital
in Meridian.
Youths in Assault Case Freed.
Magnolia, Miss., March 31. — Sid
ney McEwen and Lonnie Brister, two
youths tried in District Court here
this week on charges of criminal as
sault and violation of the age of
consent, were acquitted when the
jury brought in, a verdict of not
guilty'today.
^llllillltlllllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIttttlttllllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllll^
| Women's Ready-to-Wear %
Miss Fannie Maxwell, Mrs. Annie E. Hubert, in Charge.
West Entrance James Thompson Residence, East Cherokee. SS
SPRING COATS, CAPES. DRESSES, COAT
SUITS, BRAMLEY DRESSES.
Goods Shipped Every Week from New York Exchange.
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ESTABLISHED OYER 50 YEARS
A, STAFFLER
BROOKHAVEN, MISS.
CHINESE STERLING SILVER GOOD LUCK RINGS to bring
the wearer good luck, health, happiness, prosperity, long life.
Everybody^ buying them. Price $1.00 and 75c.
EASTER GIFTS—
La Tausea Pearls.
Complete line of Waterman’s Fountain Pens and Ever
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*
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by carying more money than is ne
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for the Footpad. -
KBEP IT IN BANK.
Here it is won’t spend
it bo quickly. few dollars in your
pocket is all you ordinarily need.
Instead, carry a check book. A thief
wouldn’t give 2c a bushel for all the
check boolm in Christendom. Thus
your Bank Account will protect both ^
you amfyour money.

Deposit your money with us where it
is guaranteed against loss of any and _
every kind. 1^
4% INTEREST ON SAVINGS | THRIFT |
ookftaven Bank & TrustlCo.
“THE GUARANTEED BANK”
.. a
SIAMESE TWINS DIE
WITHOUT OPERATION
Relatives Refused to Permit It
—Seven Minutes Between
Deaths.
Chicago.—Josefa and Rosa Blazek,
the Siamese Twins, died early today.
They died as they were born and as
they had lived—together. No opera
tion was attempted to prevent their
death.
Dr. Benjamin Breakstone, chief
suregon of the hospital, said Josefa's
death occurred at 2:25 a. m., and Ro
sa’s at 2:32. .
The end of one of the strangest
cases known to medical science came
about 2:30 o’clock this morning. At
two o’clock Dr. Benjamin Breakstone
announced that he could no longer (
feel the pulse of either and that .
death was a matter of moments. He !
also declared that an operation which '
had been contemplated to save the
life of one should the other die, (
would be useless, as each twin was ,
beyond saving.
Through vesterdav and last night
Dr. Breakstone and other physicians ^
had pleaded with Franz Blazek, bro- (
ther of the twins and with Franz
Blazek, 12-year-old son of Rosa, to ,
permit the operation. Under the
state law of Illinois an operation may.
not be performed without the con
sent of relatives. Both the brother (
and son refused to agree to the op
eration.
Dr. Breakstone believee that if the (
operation had been v permitted he
might have saved the life of Rosa. (
Rosa, who was conscious most of
the time, also opposed the operation
and pleaded with physicians to al
low her to die.
“If Josefa dies there Is nothing for
me to live for,” Rosa said.
Josefa was kept alive for many
hours by artificial respiration. Rosa
gradully became weaker and physi
cians finally despaired of saving the
life of either.
BECAME ILL TWO WEEKS AGO.
The twins became ill about y two
weeks ago, each ' suffering from
jaundice. They had about recovered
when a relapse occurred and two
days ago their lives were virtually
despaired 'of.
Born in Cvecho-Slovakia, 43 years
ago, the twin had traveled in Eu
rope for many years. Several years
ago they came to the United States.
They had been appearing here In
vaudeville for several weeks prior to
their illness.
The two were joined together at
the hip by a structure of bona and
tissue. Many noted surgeons had ex
amined them with the view of de
termining the possibility of separat
ing them by a surgical operation. The
verdict has ‘ always been that such
an operation was likely to cause the
death of one or both of them. Al
though joined together, physicians
8ai<H each one had a separate, indi
irl/lnol Knilv -urftVt nnlv tvn nr thrAA
organs In common. Throughout their
illness, it was noticed that,.although
ill with the same condition, mani
fested different physical reactions,
such as temperature, respiration .and
pulse beats.
By their work in vaudeville and
in museums, the twins had accumu
lated a fortune of $200,000. It is
expected that the son of Rosa and
the brother of the two will inherit
this, although the twins left no will,
so far as has been learned.
Rosa was married and was the
mother of one son. Little is known
in this country concerning the mar
riage or the husband, who is under
stood to have died. The son is a
normal boy, physicians declare, He ,
was at the'bedside when death came
and wept silently.
- a Acknowledge God.
There were about fifty people in
the main dining room af the Edwards
House on last Wednesday evening,
when the- reception committee to
Governor Co*, composed of about a
dozen people .entered. The party
was led by Lieutenant-Governor Cas
teel, and Ex-Gov. Cox. The party
assembled around the table set a
side for them, all1 eyes were upon
them. "Dr. Zeller, will you return
thanks,” said Lieutenant-Governor
Casteel, and as "Grace was being
said,” every head in the dining room
was bowed. It to seldom that this is
done in a public dining room, but
that Governor Casteel struck a re
sponsive chord, was shown by the
fact that the other diners joined in
silent thanks.—Clarion-Ledger. '
FARM BUREAU HOLDS
MEETING SATURDAY
Truckers Sign Agreements to
Ship Co-operatively—Will
' — Standardize Grades. v
The Farm Bureau held a meeting
Saturday to secure the truck grow
ers' agreement to ship their produce
co-operatively through the Bureau.
Rev. N. F. Jacks presided. Meade
Mathis, local agent of the Bureau,
Henry Legett, county demonstration
agent, S. P. Oliver, E. A. Herring and
others spoke in favor of this method
of handling truck, and urged the a
doption of contracts for such ship
ping.- The truck growers endorsed
the plan offered by signing the con
tracts. They also agreed upon the
price at which the bureau is to sup
ply hampers, crates, shipping service,
etc. Competent inspectors will be
selected, and produce presented for
shipment will be rigidly graded. The
aim of the growers and Bureau is to
establish Brookhaven’s place as a
market equal or superior to the older
1.1 uvAiug vouiuio xu aujvimn5 wuu
ties. A spirit of optimism and con
geniality pervaded the assembly. Ap
preciation of truck jgrowers for the
“squeedunk” or whistle which warns
them of the approach of cold weath
er was expressed to the city govern
ment and business men.
The Farm Bureau has shipped
three car loads of turnips at satis
factory prices, and within a few days
English peas and carrots are expected
to mature in shipping quantities.
Cabbage in .car lots is expected by
April 20. Better prices for turnips
are expected when other vegetables
can be packed with them in the car.
it is estimated that three hundred
and fifty cars of truck will be ship
ped from Brookhaven, and the head
quarters of the Farm Bureau are
bumming with activity.
Ellis Byrd has been employed as
bookkeeper.
About live hundred tons of fertili
ser have been sold by the organiza
tion to date, and more will be used
cy growers of cotton.
While hampers and crates have to
3e bought at present from plants in
Copiah county, it is expected that
the success of the trucking opera
ions will result in the establishment
)f a local veneering plant.
Diploma Recital.
Miss Marjorie Benzler, piano pu
?il of Miss Gertrude Mutton, was
presented in her Diploma Recital at
;he Lamp ton Auditorium Thursday
svening. The attractive program
'urnished charming entertainment
'nr t V) P fripnHa whn hravoH tho ola.
nents to hear the lovely young girl
vho played with great spontaneity
ind spirit and delighted her audience
o an unusual degree for even a grad
late of Whitworth. Miss Benzler’s
:harming personality added to the
ither attractive feature* of Utf.
ivening.
Exquisite flowers adorned the stage
ind expressed the approbation of
idmirers.
Following is the program:
Fantasie C minor—Mozart, (sec
>nd piano accompaniment by Grieg
llayed by Miss Corrie Waits); Ron
lo Capriccioso Op. 14—Mendelssohn;
lavotte—Gluck-Brahms; Tambourin
— Rameau-Godowsky; Golliwog's
FFake Walk—Bebussy; Barcolle, Ot>.
50, No. 1 — Rubenstein; Concert
3tude, Op. 36—MacDoweH; Concer
to in A minor—Godard, Allegro vi
vace, Allegretto non troppo, (orches
tral part oix second piano.)
Miss Benzler is a niece of Mrs. E.
H. Bowen and came to Whitworth
;ast year from her home in Iowa. The
ibsence ffom the recital of Mrs. Bow
;n, who was called to her former
home by the death of her mother a
Fortnight ago, was regretted.
S. J. Douglass, Dies at Wesson.
Hazlehurst, Miss., March 31.-*— S.
J. Douglass, of Wesson, 76 years old
who for fifty-five years had been a
prominent business man of this coun
ty, died at his home. He was an un
cle of Geo. W. Douglass, formerly of
ttiis city, but now a merchant at
Greenwood. Burial was made in the
Wesson Cemetery, funeral services
being conducted by the Baptist pas
tor.
King’s Daughters Hospital gets
all profit from aluminum sale
Thursday, April 6, at Brookhaven
Hardware Store.
DELINQUENT TAX
SALES PUT OFF
Mississippi Legislature Rushes
Measure to Stop Monday
Action.
A notable feature of the Saturday
afternoon session of the House was
the passage of the Senate bill extend
ing the time for sales of lands for
delinquent taxes from the first'Mon
day in April until tne nra Monday in
May. The hill got through just Jn
the nick of time, as these sales, both
state and municipal were scheduled
under the former law to take place
Monday.
In order to speed up action and
get out the word in time to stop the
sales advertised for Monday, the bill
was enrolled prior to its passage by
the House and Governor Russell, who
previously promised to give it his
signature, approved the measure
within a few moments after the
House roll call. Secretary of State
Poiyer, and his clerical force were at
work until a late hour sending out
certified copies of the new law to the
tax collectors of the various counties.
' It was feared that in some instanc
es these certified copies would , not
reach the county seats In time to
prevent Bales. Many legislators sent
telegrams back home to the tax-col
lectors, notifying them.
It was a physical impossibility for
the secretary of state"to send certi
fied copies to the tax collectors of
municipalities, and in many of the
cities and towns the delinquent sale
no doubt took place. The new law
provides for the holding of the sales
on the .first Monday in May without
re-advertisement,
U si Z
TEACHERS ELECTED
EOR CITY SCHOOLS
Edgar S. Bowlus Chosen Super
intendent — Other Facul-'
ty Members.
There were Just fifteen applica
tions before the School Board for the
office of Superintendent of City
Schools at its last meeting. The ma
jority of -the applicants appeared in
person and only one," Mr. Edgar S.
Bowlus, of Aberdeen, held the M. A.
degree.' He is a graduate of the Uni
versity of Maryland. Mr. Bowlus
was elected. He is a gentleman in
his early thirties and has a wife and
two children. He will locate in
Brookhaven about June'first. After
his arrival several vacancies in the
faculty will be filled.
The following members of the fac
ulty were elected:
E. S. Bowlus, Superintendent.
Elmer E. Jeter, Principal.
D. L. Blackweider. Physical Direc
tor.
Elizabeth Baugh, Home Science
Teacher.
High School Teachers.—Miss Eu
nictuA-nding;; Miss Mamie Harris,
Miss Lucile Harris, Miss Amma Cain.
Grammar School Teachers.— Miss
Mamie Martin, Miss Emmie Greer,
Miss Jessie Greer, Miss Mamie War
nack, Mrs. Vara Ross, Miss Ruby
Parsons, Miss Ruby Newman, Mrs.
Bert Smith.
Primary Teachers. — Miss Anne
Decell, Supt.; Miss Lula Sasser, Mrs.
Henry Legett, Miss Annie Granberry,
Mrs. Maurice Reeves,- Miss Ruth
Jones, Mrs. Robt. Bee, Miss Annie
Burns.
School No. 2 (Pearlhaven.)—Miss
Myrtle Blue, Miss Maud Middleton.
Anj average reduction of eleven
per dent was made in,salaries. The
Board ruled that to each teacher
who attends a university or college
summer school for the full six weeks
term there will be given one hundred
dollars payable at the close of the first
school month of the ensuing session.
Hon. T. Brady is president of the
School Board and Mr. W. L. Finney,
secretary.
BOARD MEETS WITH COLORED
PEOPLE.
Last night there were about two
hundred colored people at the City
Hall to meet the School Board and
talk over school matters. After a
great deal of discussion it was de
cided to retain “Prof. Gullage” who
has been principal of the Brookha
ven Colored School for twenty-seven
years and has been of untold service
to his race and to this community
where he has always stood on tile
side pf good morals and law and or
der. ~
.. . ----
CAPT. RICHMOND *P. HOBSON
at First Methodist Church Monday,
April 17, 7:30 p. m.
Capt. Richard Pearson Hobson, re
nowned naval hero and America’s
greatest soldier orator will speak at
the Methodist church in Brookhaven,
Monday evening, April 17, The lec
ture will be free.
For years Capt. Hobson has been
one of America’s greatest Chautau
qua celebrities. He is laso an author
of distinction.
Capt. Hobson served eight years to.
Congress. He has the honor of hav
ing introduced the original measure
for the Prohibition Amendment to
the Constitution of the United States
and he was in charge of that reso
lution when it was first voted upon.
As champion of Prohibition, Nktion
voice has been heard in every state
in the union repeatedly.
STATE NORMAL AT 1
A. H. S. POSTPONED
.-i / -
Action Caused by Storm Damage
Many Visit Scene of
Tornado.
Mr. T. J. Cathey, who has ably
superintended the A. H. S. for sev
eral. years and who had plans pre
pared for the conduct of the Normal
announced for June 6, has informed
the Leader that “all plane for the
Normal are called off for the pres
ent.” - ^
This announcement will be receiv
ed with regret by the two counties
most interested and by teachers of
this vicinity who anticipated the
summer term.
A visit to the scene of the awful
wreck at the A. H. S., left in the
trail of the cyclone, will convince
any one that the damage, while not
Irreparable, is great and that it will
take time and work to replace it.
A number of stalwart A. H. S.
boys have already done much toward
the ultimate end, clearing the way
for the real work to begin. -
The great crowds who visited the
site Sunday remarked repeatedly, as
they stood in the presence of tCe
evident power of the storm's destruc
tive force, on the inexplicable fact
that no life was lost.
Wesson has been the loser lately
thru Are and flood and storm, the
last bringing to mind the cyolone of
1883 in which many were killed,
KILLS STEPFATHER,
YOUNG WOMAN SAYS
Supposed lulling Follows Row
Over Splitting Up of
Family.
Meridian, Miss., April 2. — Mrs.
Lottie Maxwell, 20 years old. Is in
jail here, having been arrested this
evening following her alleged confes
sion that she had killed her step
father, A. C. Gould, last Thursday
morning at the Gould home, three
miles east of Graham’s SwitchTn this
county.
It was reported at the time of the
killing that' Gould had lost his life
by the accidental discharge of his
pistol. Late Saturday, Tom Maxwell,
31 years old, and Lee Fairchilds, 15
years old, the latter a stepson
of Gould, who were at the Gould
home when Gould’s death occurred,
were arrested as suspects, brought
to Meridian and placed in jail.
This morning Sheriff John M. Mar
tin and District Attorney Martin
Miller again visited the home, where
after they had closely questioned
Mrs. Lottie Maxwell, Sheriff Martin
states, Mrs. Maxwell finally admited
having fired the fatal shot with a
shotgun that belonged in the house.
According to the Bheriff, the
young wife, who is the older of three
children of Mrs. Gould by a former
marriage, the other two being Mrs.
Tom Maxwell, 17 years old, and Lee
Fairchilds, 15 years old, stated that
her stepfather and her mother were
about to separate. They had decided
upon a division of their belongings,
except that Mr. Gould had expressed
determination of taking with him a
child by marriage to her mother, a
little four-year-old girl, according to
Mrs Maxwell’s story.
When he attempted to carry out
this determination Thursday morn
ing, Sheriff Martin says Mrs. Max
well told him, she grabbed up a shot
gun, stuck the muzzle of the wea
pon close to his body and fired, the
entire contents entering just below
the left shoulder blade, causing in
stant death.
Sheriff Martin stated that after
the killing, according to the young
woman’s admission, her young step
brother, Lee, was induced to carry
the shotgunu to a nearby creek and
throw it into the water, after which
the plot to have it appear that the
Jeath of Gould was due to an acci
lent, was planned. .
The plot probably would have been
successful had it not been that before
;he body of the dead man was burled
i post mortem was held and the dis
:overy made that his death was not
lue to a pistol wound as claimed,
>ut to a shotgun wound the sheriff
said.
Tom Maxwell and Lee Fairchilds,
who were arrested as suspects, will
>e released on bond to appear as wit
lesses when the trial of Mrs. Max
well is held, it was stated by Sher
iff Martin, who also said that he did
sot think there would be any other
irrests, since the admissions made
by Mrs. Maxwell.
Mrs. Maxwell was separated from
her husband.
HUSBAND SHOOTS WIFE,
COMPANION—KILLS SELF
Triple Tragedy Enacted in Claiborne,
Louisiana — Wounded Pair
Dying.
Claiborne, La., April 2. —■-Ralph
Coster and a woman whose identity
has not been definitely established
were shot and probably mortally
wounded tonight by William Camp
bell who then turned the gun on
himself and ended his own life. Phy
sicians stated that the injured couple
In all probability would not live thru
the night.
The shooting occurred in the road
in-front of a rooming house where
it is alleged Coster and the woman
had been living as man and wife.
The authorities have information
which leads them to believe that the
woman was the wife of Campbell.
A note found on Campbell’s body
road as follows:
"Found them on Mandevllle road
living as man and wife. His name
is Ralph Coster, 1821 North Clai
borne street, New Orleans. Her peo
ple at 1661 N. Dorgenois street.”
This note was written on a scrap
of paper, and found on the body of
Campbell, gave the apparent motive
for the killing.
t — t «
GOV. RUSSELL WINS
OVER OPPOSITION
• •** *
Bill to Practically Abolish Rev
enue Agent Now Finally
Put to Sleep.
Jackson, Miss., March 29.— Gov.
Russell today hurled his veto of the
state officers' salary bill into the
TTa...a maam Atwl 14- nrao ImmA
diately taken up and failed to pass
over the veto. The governor frankly
placed the chief grounds of his veto
on the fact that the bill meant prac
tically the abolishment of the office
of State Revenue Agent, who was
placed on. a salary of $5,000 and 5
per cent commissions. He cited and
quoted from numerous decisions of
the supreme court to show what the
functions of the office meant to the
state and took some Bhots at the in
surance companies. , ,
The bill was read in full by Clerk \
Geo. Power, and at the conclusion of
the reading Mr. Dorroh, chairman of
Fees and Salaries immediately moved
that the bill be reconsidered and
passed over the veto. No opposition,
was offered and practically no dis
cussion was had. On a roll call the
vote stood 64 to 63 against the pas
sage of the bill over the veto.
This leaves the-salary matter still
up in the air to some extent. The
1920 law is of course in effect un
til it is repealed. It is probable that
seme further effort will be made, to
pass a salary bill, but many members
regard such a proposition as a waste
of .time, as the bill vetoed would
only have cut about $20,000 from the
payroll, meaning about two-thirds of
a mill reduction. *
s iiHtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH 0
■ .“«» A. SUIITHCO., me. 1
E5 H-00 ( | “ITOTIIiUG OVER ONE DOLLAR” ARTICLES' =;
S |g
1TENNIS 1
| SHOES— |
I WHITE PUMPS—
Ladies’, sizes 3 to 8, pr_$1.00
Misses’, sizes 13 to 2, pr._$1.00
..Child’s, sizes 7 to lO1/*, pr-$1.00
WHITE LACE SHOES—
Men’s sizes 6 to 11, pr___$1.00
Boys’ sizes 3 to 6, pr_$1.00
Youths sizes 13 to 2, pr._$1.00
WHITE OXFORDS—
Youths sizes 13 to 2, pr_
Misses sizes 13 to 2, pr_
g
BLACK OXFORDS—
HI Ladies’ sizes 4 to 8, pr_
Men’s sizes 6 to 11, pr._
Boys’ sizes 3 to 6, pr_
Youths sizes 13 to 2, pr.__
5255 • 555
BASEBALL GOODS
We have received our first shipments, with more
to follow.—Inspect these goods and our prices
and you will say—they are priced the Smith
Have you bought your CEDAR BAG? Protects
your garments from Moths and Dust.
ILl L. A. SMITH CO., inc. £kW I
H $1.00 “NOTHING OVER ONE DOLLAR”' ARTICLES §§
0 IllJIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllilllllllllllllillllllllllllllll 0
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$CR M
TIME
Now is the time to screen your home before
; warm weather sets in, and the flies infest
your house. : i : '
We have a door to fit every size and the
purse of afi.
Large stock all sizes wire cloth—adjustable
• screen window frames, hinges, hangers,
springs, tacks, etc.
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT.
SEND US YOUR ORDER.
% —
/
BROOKHAVEN
HARDWARE CO.
EAST SIDE PHONE 233
THIS IS THE SIGN
that shows where to buy the most famous
chocolates made in America.
It appears only on those selected stores that
are agents for Whitman’s, and get their supplies
direct from the makers.
The best candies, the best service, at.
Hoffman Brothers
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