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The Semi-weekly leader. (Brookhaven, Miss.) 1905-1941, April 19, 1922, Image 1

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074065/1922-04-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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Dr DontMT Rowland '
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RESULTS ARE CERTAIN TO CONE
'
FROM LEADER ADVERTISEMENTS
*
...1___ _
THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION.
^j!lllllilllll!lllll!llllllllllill!lll!IIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIII!lllllllllllllllllllil!!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllltllllllllll{^
I' 'I] |
I McGRATH’S OFFER! |
| Ladies’ Suits fa $ 13.95 I
| Only 50 left to close out at this 1
1 , price. Navy Blue and colors; j
1 Tricotine and Tweed. Values |
1 to $39.50. : Sizes 14 to 42. 1
i Only $ 13.95. 1
l Ladies’Suits, $29.95 |
g Only 25 in lot. Values up to $65.00. g
Navy and tan. jSizes 16 to 42. Tricotine.
| Only $29.95. |
| McGrath, Style Leaders |
BROOKHAVEN BASEBALL
TEAM IS READY TO GO
_ |
Line-Up is Completed—New Players’
Faces Will Predominate in
Coming Contests.
The Brookhaven Baseball Associa
tion directors have completed the .
line-up for the team for the opening j
of the season. Those who will com-1!
pose the aggregation and will report j
for duty on May 1st here are:
Pitchers Wheat, Clark, Jones and i
Tatum. The other positions are com
posed of the following line-up:- .
Fish, 1st base; Castaing, 2nd base;
Lane, 3rd base; Foss, short stop;
Townsend, catcher; Cupit, right
field; Smith, center field; Montgom
ery, left field.
Most of the players are new ones
to the baseball public in this section, i
- With the exception of Montgopiery, S
Jones, Fas and Cupit, all the faces j 1
will be new when the “umps" calls J
“play ball" before the large crowds i
' .i I1’. — ' 1 . . ->,
LARGEST STOCK! LOWEST PRICE! BEST SELECTION I
ESTABLISHED OVER 60 YEARS
A. STAFFJLER
• BROOXHAVEN, MISS.
CHINESE STERLING SILVER GOOD LUCK RINGS to bring
the wearer good luck, health, happiness, prosperity, long life.
Everybody is buying them. Price $1.00 and 75c.
EASTER GIFTS—
La Tausca Pearls.
Complete line of Waterman’s Fountain Pens and Ever
sharp Pencils in plate silver and gold. Prices from $1 up.
Genuine Beautiful Line of Black Onyx Rings set with Diamonds
BROOKHAVEN’S BEST JEWELRY STORE
STAPPLER’S.
Iff
Don’t let your feet be first
to show your age—!
—Feet grow old quickly in
' ill-fitting shoes.
—Shoe men see it every day
—young people with old
feet and older people with
younger feet. ^
—It’s all in the way shoes fit.
—The life and the spring in
your step can be broken ,
down by errors in fitting
your feet.
—Get your shoes at a store
where they know your
feet.
I M
.'■ .JI; ::T?; ' .I§S
^'•n, .:W*' •!‘',i&:':.>:>#iv^,i,''s',.- -c * vr:• ^;:• *&■ %;s
ilways in attendance here. Cas
taing, who will play second, is re
membered as playing the same posit
ion with the Jackson (Miss.) team
for a time last year, while Fish at
irst is an entirely new face in this
section, he also being the manager
)f the local team and. is an addition
'rom the South Atlantic League of
ast season.
All of the ball clubs in this sec
ion seem to be slow in getting to
joing this season and no dates have
>een so far set on this account. This
'act has had no appreciable effect,
hough, in dampening the ardor of
he most devout devotees of the game
vho spend much time in discussing
he efficiency that each player may
ihow in the games that are yet to be.
Dentist at State Convention.
Dr. N. R. Thompson left Monday
light for Meridian to attend the
;tate Dental Association annual
neeting and will return Friday. Mrs.
5itts is in the office to make engage
nents.
SLAYER KILLS SELF
AS HANGMAN WAFTS
Mancy Kelly, Murderer of Two
Still Raiders, Cheats
„ Gallows.
Leakesville, Miss., April 14.—Man- I
cy F. Kelly, condemned murderer of '>
Jacob F. Green, United States pro- i
hibition officer, and W. Lawrence '
Dunham, marshal of Richton,. sawed
the Circuit Court officials of Greene 1
county the trouble of banging him <
when he slashed his throat fatally i
as the procession of those who were I
coming to hang him were entering 1
the jail here today. The deed was J
done with a tiny pocket knife which <
he had concealed in his shoe. *
In a note left by Kelly, he said <
that he did not wish to be hanged J
for the crime, ‘‘the rope looked too *
big.” J
The suicide was committed in the 1
presence of a deputy who was open- 1
ing the door to allow Rev. F. W.
Johnson, a Methodist preacher, to 1
confer with the condemned man. t
Kelly was brought from Hatties- I
burg to the jail here last night by *
Sheriff Webb Walley and a deputy, <
J. N. Sowell, and was lodged in the 1
death cell. From the first news that
h© W3.S to hfi hanppH FriHnv ha S
maintained an appearance of the ut- E
most composure, eating and sleeping i
regularly, it is said. '
This morning all arrangeemnts 1
were campleted for his execution, t
The trap and the rope were all in
perfect condition, Sheriff Walley hav- *
ing attended to those details before «
Kelly was brought here. The board a
of supervisors, the sheriff and his <
deputies and the legal number of wit- (
nesses were to witness the hanging. I
Rev. Mr. Johnson was coming to 1
the ^condemned man with Sheriff
Walley as the'time for the execution t
drew near. The prisoner’s wife was (
leaving the cell. In the time between (
when Mrs. Kelly left and the deputy 1
opened the door, Kelly had slashed 1
his throat. Mrs. Kelly said her hus- 1
hand had told her he had obtained t
the knife from a fellow prisoner in
the Jackson Jail, who had showed c
him how to conceal it in his shoe. 1
Kelly showed signs of nervousness (
as he heard the procession of offl- 1
cials draw near. Suddenly,' and with- »
out any warning, he grabbed the t
knife, opened it and slashed his *
throat, making a deep cut. Rev. Mr.
Johnson gave the alarm and the phy- *
sician who was with the official par- c
ty rushed up and gave what attention i
was possible to the dying man. *
The hanging was scheduled for 1 <
o’clock. At -1 o’clock Kelly had died t
from loss of blood, having slashed 1
himself at about a quarter of one. <
Kelly is tiie first to die as the re- 1
suit of the crime for which he was 1
tried. Henry Bond, another of the 1
party of alleged moonshiners, is un- 1
der sentence of death. Both he and 1
Kelly were wounded in the battle 1
with the officers of the law. Kelly
hflH rnnintnino^ a rrt net nhoHnata nnH 1
lowering disposition since his capture 1
and never had been a pleasant pris- '
oner, though taking his coming exe- <
cution in an apparently fatalistic 1
manner, according to officers.
The officers had attempted to raid 1
a still which he and Bond, in com- 1
pany with Will Morris and Johnny ’
Adams were running, evidence show- >
ed. Adams will be tried at the May 1
term of Circuit Court at Leakesville. i
The officers were found face down- i
ward in the mud, near the still, on !
their knees, headed toward the moon- <
shine apparatus, which showed that
they had .died fighting, according to 1
the evidence at the trials. Both bo
dies were riddled with bullets.
The prisoners have been kept away
from Leakesville, where the Reeling
is high, and Kelly is the first to have
been brought back following the trial
of himself and Bond. <
Action by the Supreme Court on
Bond's case is expected soon.
Flowers for Sale. f
Spencer Sweet Peas, ten cents per
dozen stems. Easter Lilies soon.
Twenty-five cents extra when de
livered. Please do not call over
neighbors’ phone. Orders may be left
at Layton’s Studio.
Mrs. W. J. Layton, Storm Ays'.
STATE FEDERATION
NOW IN SESSION
Club Women of State are Gath
ered in Brookhaven — the
Officers.
The Leader, as It goes to press,
pauses to extend a cordial welcome
to the ladies of the M. F. W. C., who
have come to Brookhaven in the in
terest of their organizations all over
our beloved'State.
The State Officers are as follows
President, Mrs. S. M. Covington,
Summit; 1st Vice-Pres., Mrs. O. H.
Wood, Batesville; 2nd Vice-Pres.,
Mrs. W. F. S. Tatum, Hattiesburg;
Recording Secretary, Mrs. J. M. Pow
ell, Belzoni; Corresponding Secre
tary, Mrs. L. Salusbury, Summit;
Treasurer, Mrs. E. E. hurks, Hazle
hurst; Auditor, Mrs. W. Clark,
Clarksdale; Custodian, Mrs. Rucks
Verger, Guilport; Gen. Fed. Director,
Mrs. B. F. Saunders, Swan Lake.
Th« National federation has head
quarters in the City of Washington
funds for the equipment of which are
being raised by Mrs. B. F. Saunders
General Director for our State.
The Federation publishes quarter
ly a Bulletin with Mrs. J. C. Hardy
is editor. Among the twenty-four
’Star-Clubs” who have every member
is a subscriber is the Climbers’ Club
3f Brookhaven. The Bulletin also
v\vpq mihlifilfv tn fha anhlnvAmfinl nf
$100 contributed by this local club
the starving children of the Far
East and $100 to the Brookhaven
Municipal Band.
Local Club presidents Mines. W. H.
Frizell, of the Peripatetics and Mrs.
D. E. Bennett, of the Climbers will
preside at stated meetings. Mrs. J.
H. Johnson will lead the singing and
:he College faculty is well represent
id on the program.
The meetings are open to the pub
ic.
INTRODUCTORY MEETING
The League of Women Voters in
iompliment to federation officers, vis
ting delegates, and husbands of lea
gue members, invited the public to
lear Mrs. B. F. Saunders of Swan
_iake, president of the State League
>f Women Voters and State General
Director of M. F. W. C., speak at the
.•ampton Auditorium.
Mrs. T.Brady, president of the
Irookhaven League presented to the
LUdience the other distinguished vis
tors seated upon the platform, as
veil as the speaker of the occasion.
fhey were Mrs. Katherine R. Coving
on of Summit, president of the Fed
iratlon of Women’s Clubs; Mrs. A.
fly, Summit, of the Federation Pro
;ram Committee; Mrs. J. M. Powell,
lelzoni, Recording Secretary of the
federation; Mrs. Lizzie George Hen
lerson, Greenwood, of the Central
Committee of women’s drganizations
if Mississippi; Mrs. I. L. Parsons,
Irookhaven, delegate of the Peripa
etics, and Mrs. Saunders who is a
orjner federation president aa we£_
s leader of the League of Women
Voters of Mississippi. «
Mrs. Brady, in her Introduction of
drs. Saunders said that the Federa
ion of Women’s Clubs and the
ieague of Women Voters could never
ie.widely different in aim, and that
lub life had done much to prepare
romen for citizenship. *
Mrs. Covington in a brief sp'eech
tated that she was thoroughly in
ympathy with the League of Wo
den Voters, and that Mississippi
Cornell had need of organizations
dth the power of numbers behind
hem.
Mrs. Saunders in beginning ac
nowledged the flowers presented by
local club, the Peripatetics. She
aid that there is room for both the
rganizations referred to by Mrs.
lovington and Mrs. Brady, since the
<eague concentrates upon women’s
ew duties as citizens.
In part, the speaker stated that to
e better citizens we must be better
Ihristians, and that nine tenths of
Christ’s doctrines taught one how ta
Ive in this world. The vote is one’s
oice in the government;—a better
ype of individual voter is needed for
etter government.
In regard to Mississippi Mrs. Saun
ers said that the state is on the
erge of bankruptcy, that it is one
f the most illiterate states in the
rnion, that some of its railroads are
n jeopardy of their existence, that
he spread of loathsome diseases
hreaten future generations.
The speaker said that of the bills
ostered by the Mississippi League
f Women Voters, the one establish
ng equal guardianship of children
>y father and mother was passed at
he last sitting of the legislature;
he one requiring a health certificate
ireliminary to marriage failed. The
me requiring the presence of wo
nen upon the teit book commission
lassed with amendments added in
he House. The Shepherd-Towner
>111 will receive such support from
dississippi as greatly td extend the
vork for children and mothers.
She deplored the factionalism of
dississippi which caused a candidate
o be selected mainly for ability to
>eat some other candidate and a bill
w WV JUU5VU l/J A VO vl Aglli| A MlUvi
han Its merits.
Mrs.- Saunders stated that the
jeague was non-partisam and non
actional; that three million of the
vomen of the United States belonged
o it; and that the late Dr. Anna
loward Shaw and Mrs. Carrie Chap
nan Catt werfi the leaders whose
bought developed the League. Mrs.
daud Wood Park is the present lead
sr, with headquarters in Washington.
A selection by the High School Or
shestra, a piano solo by Miss Hazel
3arge and a vocal solo by MIsb Josie
rrizell were given.
The stage was beautifully and ela
jorately decorated in rose and white,
;he federation colors, and a large de
;orative seal of the federation was
tuspended above it..
Mp-If you need Paint, Var
nishes, Stains, Enamel,
or Alabastine, phone or call
at C. B. PERKINS
HARDWARE STORE
“They sell the best and tell
how to apply in easy manner.”
WHITWORTH SHOWS
FINE DEVELOPMENT
Twenty Year Administration of
• I
President Cooper Most
Successful. __
In closing his two decades of ser
vice as President of Whitworth Col
lege Dr. I. W. Cooper takes pride in
announcing the approaching bril
liant commencement exercises, May
21-22.
Dr. Cooper has served one year
longer as the College president than
did the lamented Dr. H. F. Johnson
whose earnest devotion to the inter
ests of the great denominational in
stitution and to the denomination
/itself has been emulated by the
present able presiding head.
In order to impress something of
the material development of the Col
lege during the past ten years, The
Leader will state that improvements
to the amount of approximately
1200,000 have been added to the
College property. An unusual fea
ture of Dr. Cooper’s administration
is found in the fact that during the
twenty years of his incumbency
there has not been a single dollar of
indebtedness for current expenses.
This record, doubtless, cannot be
duplicated by any other institution.
There has been an enrollment of
306 students during the term 1921
22.
Dr. Cooper takes pleasure in an
nouncing that Dr. A. F. Watkins,
president of Millsaps College, will
preach the commencement sermon
Sunday, May 21. Prof. Reece Lin,
also of Millsaps, will deliver the lit
erary address.
Following are degrees and certi
ficates to be conferred :
A. B. Degree:— Katherine Abney,
Vallie Alsup, Virginia Cooper, Mil
dred Davis, Pearl Drury, Mamie Gray,
Lucile Lane, Laurie Lewis, Myrtle
May, Rubye Powell, Mary Lou
Rawies, Ellen Steele Satterfield.
English, Diploma:— Ruth Corley,
Irene Day, Bessie Fountain, Burleigh
Goodman, Ethel Goodman, Edith
Guess, Alice Hunt, Edith Lipp, Bet
tie Vee McRee, Helen Nicholson,
Gertrude Pope, Lida May Smith, Bal
four Sumrall, Carrie Lee Townsend.
Piano:— Hazel Barge, Marjorie
Benzler, Maggie Flowers, Edith Lipp.
Voice:— Maggie'Flowers.
Expression:— Gladys Kirkwood,
Carrie Lee Townsend.
Household Economics:— Helen
Hawkins, Bettie Vee McRee, Sara
Wadsworth.
Diplomas in Bookkeeping:— Dor
ris Brister, Marjorie Osterberg, Ma
ry Stark, Annie Laurie Patrick,
Juanita Watkins, Bryant Wilson.
Diplomas in Stenography and
Typewriting: — Kathleen Beasley,
Caroyln Cato, Marselle Hardy, Dor
othy Laird, Sarah McKinley, Gladys
Noble, Zexa Parker, Myrtle Payne,
Maurice Spears, Mary Starky, Hen
rietta Ulbricht, Myrtle Warren.
Certificates in Stenography and
Typewriting:— Dorris Brister, Ma
mie Day, Mary Hobbs, Andrew
Smith, Juanita Watkins.
Normal Diploma, Physical Edu
:ation:— Vallie Allsup, Mildred Da
vis.
Certificate in Voice:—Josie Frizell.
Normal Certificate in Voice:—
Miss Mary Byrd.
Certificate in Violin:— Camille
Alford.
MOLD EXAMS FOR
SO.-MISS. FIELD DAY
Literary Events Contested for—
Nearly Every School Rep
resented.
The examinations which were the
ipening contest of the Southwest
Mississippi Schoolmasters’ Club were
held at Brookhaven by Mr. H. M.
ivy, State High School Inspector at
2:00 o’clock last Friday. Mr. Ivy
had had the questions prepared. by
high school teachers in another part
Jf the State and he personally con
iucted the examinations and receiv
3d the papers and sent them by ex
press to the teachers who made out
the questions. Almost every school
in the Southwest Schoolmasters’ Club
sent a full quota of representatives
tnd there were a number of visiting
superintendents present.
All is now in readiness for the big
3vent of Southwest Mississippi—the
Field Meet which will be held at
Brookhaven on April 28th. Hazle
hurat and Summit A. H. S. will play
}ff the finals in boys basketball,
rhere are nunpbers of teams enter
ing the girls baseball, boys’ volley
bail, girls basketball and tennis for
both boys and girls. All of the games
3xcept baseball will be played hi the
forenoon. The track events will oc
sur immediately aftdr dinner. The
baseball game will come off at 4:00
p’clock in the afternoon. That night
Eit the Lampton Auditorium there
will be held a contest in Piano, Ex
pression, Declamation and Chorus.
Practically every school In the entire
district will have entries. At the
elose of this program the announce
ments of winners in the examina
tions that were held on the 14th, in
the games, and in the literary con
tests will be made, the medals, pen
nants lind banners awarded and the
cup will be awarded to the school
winning the greatest number of
points.
The finals In debate will be held at
McComb Friday night, April 21st.
From the way schools are participat
ing in this initial field meet of the
Southwest Mississippi Schoolmasters
it appears that this meet will be the
great annual event for school people
in this section.
Lovell’s Swimming Pool Opens.
Mr. E. R. Lovell opened his Fair
River swftnming pool for the first
time this season last Sunday. While
bathers were not numerous, there
were a few who took to the water
other than those who Just went out
to see what was going on.
Mr. Lovell expects to make a num
ber of Improvements on the grounds
within the next few weeks, among
which will be the building of several
cottages which he will rent to par
ties who wish to spend days out at
this resort.
CHANCERY COURT
HAS A BUSY WEEK
Many Cases Disposed of By
Judge Strieker—Full Report
to Date.
Chancellor V. J. Strieker came
down from Jackson Monday morning
and convened the April Term, 1922,
of the Chancery Court. The docket
at this term is light as compared to
some of the dockets in recent years
and most of the business before the
court will be disposed of during a
three-day session of the court. Some
litigated cases will be heard during
the second week of the term.
The following cases have been
disposed of to date:
Geo. W. Turnbow vs. Archille Da
mico, et al.—Bill for the sale of
real estate for division. Motion of
complainant for sixty days time in
which to answer cross-bill, sustain
ed.
Lucius Turner vs. Hence Smylie.—
Bill to confirm title to real estate.
Motion of comnlalnant for slxtv davs
In which tp answer cross bill, sus-r
tained.
Mrs. Rena J. Trotter vs. F. Kles
gaard, et al.—Bill to remove cloud
from title. Motion for decree pro
confesso, sustained.
Loring H. Smith vs. Mrs. Louisa
G. White, et al.—BUI to confirm ti
tle of complainant in E V4 of SW%
Section 10, Tp 7, R 7, East. Motion
for decree pro confesso sustained.
Emily Jones, et al vs. R. E. Furr.
—Bill to cancel trustees deed and
confirm title in complainants. Mo
tion of defendant for sixty days time
in which to answer sustained.
Mrs. Rena J. Trotter vs. F. Kies
gaard, et al.—Final decree concel
ing deed, and confirming complain
ant’s title to lands.
Mrs. Fannie G. Matlock vs. G. A.
Matlock.—Decree for divorce.
Loring H. Smith vs. Mrs. Louisa
G. White, et al.—Final decree con
firming complainant’s title to EV4 of
SW!4. §ec. 10, Tp 7, R 7 E.
S. C. Rushing vs. Lincoln County.
—Motion of defendant for sixty days
time to answer bill of complaint,
sustained.
H. C. Mills, Ex-Parte, Mrs. Bet
tie S. Coker.—Writ De Lunatlco In
quirendo.—Jury and verdict in the
following words, “We the Jury, find
the defendant sane, and recommend
that she be not placed in one of
the State Lunatic Asylums."
Charlie Walker vs. Cora Walker.—
Decree for divorce.
Sallie Agnes Shaver vs. Earl Jas.
Shaver—Deere for divorce. Com
plainant awarded custody of child,
Ruth Marie Shaver, permanent ali
mony and attorney’s fee.
Ex-Parte M. W. May, Trustee.—
Anual account of trustee approved
and allowed as stated.
Louis Cohn & Bros., vs. Fred Me
Palin lUntinr. n#
sixty days time in which to answer
cross-bill, sustained.
Tane Mhrttn vs. Tom Martin. —
Decree for divorce.
Ex-Parte, Mrs. Ophelia Thames, et.
al, Partition ^of Land.—Decree ap
pointing S. B. McNair, Guardian ad
litem for three minor children.
Richard McCall vs. Dora McCall.
—Decree for divorce.
Edith Jones ys. Other Jones.—De
cree for divorce.
J. M. Wood, et al. vs. F. C. Ob
erschmidt, et al.—Decree directing
assignees to pay Bishop Richardson
sum of $61.90 in full for services.
Other Hall vs. Lula Hall.—Decree
for divorce.
Mrs. Jessie Mallctt vs. Chas. P.
Maliett.—Decree for divorce.
Mrs. Laura O. Byrd, Deceased vs.
Mrs. C. E. Holloway, Administratrix.
;—Final account of Adimlnistratrix
approved and allowed as stated. Ad
ministratrix and sureties on her bond
discharged.
Est. I. H. Smith vs. Mrs. Cora Lee
Smith, Executrix.—Executrix allow
ed sixty days in which to file inven
tory.
Bennie Godbolt vs. Mary Godbolt.
—Decree for divorce.
James Coleman vs. Luck Hilliard,
et al.—Motion for decree pro con
fesso sustained.
Emily Wells, by next friend, vs.
Houston Wells.—Decree for attor
ney’s fee, and temporary alimony of
$10.00 per month.
Bessie Johnson vs. Luther John
son.—Decree for divorce and payment
of attorney fee.
Est. R. D. Moreton, Deceased vs.
S. E. Moreton, Administrator.—De
cree authorizing the Administrator
to loan sum of $10,000.00 of estate
in his hands.
Mrs. Hattie Arnold vs. Walter Ar
nold.—Decree Tor divorce.
Harrison Gray vs. Julia Gray. —
Decree for divorce.
Alline Nelson vs. Prentiss Nel
son.—Decree for divorce.
Charlie Conerly vs. Lovey Wells
Conerly.—Decree for divorce.
Lillyne Mae Julia Harmon vs Mal
colm Graham Harmon.—Decree for
divorce. Defendant ordered to pay
attorneys' fee and permanent alimo
ny of $25.00 per month.
James Coleman vs. Lucy Hilliard,
et al.—Final decree ordering sale of
lands and appointing R. C. Apple
white Commissioner to sell.
Furlow, et al.—Motion oi defendants,
Louis Cohn, David Cohn, and Emil
Cohn, and Louis Cohn & Bros. Jot
time in which to answer sustained.
Johnie Majors vs. Elizabeth Ma
jors.—Decree for divorce.
Willie Hall vs. Lilie Hall.—De
cree for divorce.
'A. Pitts and Mrs. M. E. Pitts vs.
Mrs. Maggie Delaney, et al.—Decree
pro confesso against Mrs. Maggie
Delaney ordered.
A. Pitts vs. Mrs. M. E. Pitts vs.
Mrs. Maggie Delaney, et al.—Final
decree cancelling deed and confirm*
ing title of complainants in land.
Mrs. Floyd Morgan vs. Est. Bes
sie Morgan, Floyd Morgan, Nobia
Morgan, minors.—Decree ordering re
duction of amount of bond as Guar
dian.
Louis Cohn & Bros. vs. S. W. Se
niors, et al.—Decree for complain
ants in sum of $222.58,-and direct
ing sale of the lends and personal
property of defendants, and Geo. C.
McClendon appointed a commission
er to make sale.
Bx-P»rte, S. B. McNair, «t al.—Pe
■, -vi* ■" ...
U»!L.A.srarBco.,iHcJis?|l
$1.00 “NOTHING OVER ONE DOLLAR” ARTICLES |
Saturday Special 1
April 22nd I
An assortment of 50 different patterns
and styles in fancy and solid colors, val
ues to 25c a yard, special for Saturday
ORGANDIE, per yard_10c
These goods are now displayed in our
windows. An inspection will convince
you that to get your selection you must
come early. You will n<?t be able to buy
again at this price.
And a Value for Men—
PIN CHECK TROUSERS—
Well made, fast color, blue and white
check, all sizes. Special for Satur
day ...* $1.00
V
We have a few CEDAR BAGS left. Pack
away your winter garments, blankets,
etc., in these dust-proof, moth-proof
bags. Buy yours now_10c
MHTIl A.SIBIIHCO.,nc. =f
l-1 • -J
■ lllllllllllllllllllllillllillllllllllllllllllllllillililillllllllllillllllllllllllllllll ■
I “Play Ball”-- |
Don’t fail to look at our line of Rawlings
H Base Ball Goods and Louisville Slugger
Bats. They are high class—but not
high priced. Special discounts to High
=5 School and Club Teams.
| - |
1 Brookhaven Hardware g
g Company g
= East Side R. R. Ave. = .
■ IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIII1III ■
0
| Trade in Your Old Watch 1
I for a New One I
« . S
OR TRADE IN YOUR OLD WATCH
FOR PART PAY ON A BETTER ONE
5
' — I am in position now to offer you the top price for
35*
your old watch in exchange for a new watch or I will =
_ trade you a better watch than you had, taking in the =5
old one (just as you would do in buying a new car.)
55 If you have an old laid-away pocket piece bring it
55 to me and I will give you the cash also for it—and it
g will be liberal. There's no use keeping something that
== is doing you no good at all (unless it is an heirloom.)
ss I can supply any jewelry need that is possible for
I any jeweler to do or repair anything that it is possible
=5 to repair in a jewely store.

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