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The Semi-weekly leader. (Brookhaven, Miss.) 1905-1941, August 02, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074065/1922-08-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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rhe Semi-Weekly Leader.
PUBLISHED WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS.
PAUL M. HOBBS, »
MRS. B. T. HOBBS, f
Official Journal of Lincoln County
and the City of Brookhaven, Min.
xnva distance noma ho. si
Per Tear (In Advance)_$2.50
Six Months (In Advance)____ 1.35
Three Months (In Advance). .76
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 2, 1922
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
The Leader is authorised to make
the following announcements:*
For Congress (7th District)—
HUGH V. WALL
PERCY E. QUIN

For Supreme Court Judge, Southern
District—
EDGAR k. LANE
w. a. uuuft.
For Circuit Judge (14th Diitriet)—
D. M. MILLER
E. J. SIMMONS
For Chancery Judge (5th District)—
DeWITT ENOCHS
V. J. STRICKER
If you can’t carry a tune just call
It Jazz. It’ll pass.
Don’t worry over present day Ills
of transportation. After a while we
will have freight by air.
What chance is there for the av
erage man if his income is to go
down and his living expense's go up?
Lincoln County Sunday School and
B. Y. P. U. Convention at Moak’s
Creek on first Saturday and Sunday
day in September. Watch the Lead
er for program.
No newspaper ought to be afraid
to print anything about public offi
cials that ought to be printed. Any
paper ought to be ashamed to black
guard and lie on any public official,
or any body else. — Hinds County
Gazette.
The Jackson Flying Squadron has
thirty cities and towns on its wait
ing list. Jackson’s great revival has
spread over the State its inspiration
toward the only life worth living —
the life that seeks to serve one’s fel
low men.
«<•
“We rea bored by society," an
nounced one apple-cheeked miss in
a Jaunty red hat who happened to
be a daughter of ex-Governor Brew
er, “so we thought we would like
to try politics, and some of our peo
ple are so shocked."
It’s the State Plant Board that
co-operates with municipalities in |
ant campaigns and are ready all the
time to do this anywhere, State En-|
tomologist R. W. Harned writes the
Leader. The State assisted at Ha
zlehurst in the anti-ant campaign.
The report of Mrs. Freeman
Brougher, secretary-treasurer, be- j
fore the Hinds County Tuberculosis j
Committee at a meeting yesterday
afternoon at the Carnegie Library
showed a total of $1,548 derived j
from the sale of Christmas Seals, be-1
tween last October ana tne present
date. A11 but $200 of this amount
was secured in Jackson.
The Rotary Club of Jackson has
engaged Mrs. Logan McLean as of
ficial pianist of the organization, and
she will direct the musical program
for the weekly meetings. Mrs. Mc
Lean is also the pianist of the "fly
ing squadron” a work in which her,
talents not only contribute much to.
the success of the program but ini
which she manifests a keen personal
interest.
Dr. W. H. Ramsey, public health
unit leader of Forrest'county, has re
signed his position and accepted the
appointment to take charge of the
• Mississippi Home for the Feeble
Minded at Elliaville. Dr. Ramsey is
now visiting Eastern and Northern
Health centers and especially a home
for the feeble-minded in Massachu
setts with a view to efficient service
at the Mississippi home.
How has the ant-poison served our
homes? At our house we are tol
erably free of the pests inside but no
amount of poison has rid an oak tree
of the multitudinous trail that mov
es constantly up and down the j
trunk. Let us hear from all the anti
ant neighborhoods with a view to
keeping up the fight, before we are
completely covered up by the carpet
of ants that threatens us.
Read "The Passing of a Great
Rce” and "Outwitting Our Nerves"
—they’re at the public library. And
while you are there look over the
splendid additions recently made to
the book-shelves by the Library’s ex
cellent book-committee. Our sedate
men and thoughtful women can avail |
themselves of the literature they like
while the lover of fiction can revel;
In the very latest supplies of the
best. Visit the Library and learn
what It has for you.
The masses must stand between
the misguided laborer who resorts to
force to assert himself and the con
scienceless representative of big bus
iness who ignores the law. Both'
are a menace to society. Neither ex
treme can And excuse for crime in
what the other does. After the gov
ernment has made laws to reduce
violence, the people muBt stand solid
ly for obedience to those laws. Force
can be employed only by the govern
ment. Democracy stands for govern
ment.
A record for steadiness on a Job
is believed to be held by J. T. Kyle,
engine foreman for the Illinois Cen
tral System at Memphis, Tenn., who
has reported fo rduty and worked
every day for three consecutive
years. This means that he passed
up all Sundays and holidays and was
fortunate enough to escape all sick
ness. Mr. Kyle, according to the
August issue of the Illinois Central
Magazine, has been in the service of
the Illinois Central System for 27
ywars.
THE PEOPLE ON TRIAL.
More interest is manifested in the
contests for judge and chancellor as
well as in the race for the supreme
court Judge in the southern district
at Mississippi than haB ever been
jtnown since the judges were made e
lective by the people.
There is .only one supreme court
Judge to be elected this year,vJudge
Cook, of the southern district, who is
a candidate not only for the unex
pired term, but for a full elective
term of eight years lftginning May
10, 11024. While a supreme court
judge is nominated and elected for
and from one of the three supreme
court districts of Mississippi, when
be takes the oath and ascends (he
bench, hlB vote and influence are po
tential to effect the life, liberty and
property of every human being in
Mississippi.
I.
Por this reason, interest of the en
tire state attaches to the result of
the primary in the southern district,
auu ima iiuejeai is nut connnen iu
the bar, but to liitlgants and people
generally. The incumbent, Judge
Cook, is opposed by Representative
Lane of Smith county and chairman
of the house of the powerful commit
tee on insurance by appointment of
Speaker Conner. He was one of the
most active members of the legisla
ture, having been named on very im
portant conference committee also
by Speaker Conner.
Lane ie energetically engaged in
his campaign. v
Judge Cook, who could not tfegln
to campaign until the supreme court
adjourned on July 10# is reported
as speaking in as many places as it
is possible before-the primary.
II. .
There is more than district-wide
interest, also, in the race for circuit
judge in the various districts of
the state, as well as that for chan
cellor. This interest results from
the fact that judges and chancellors
exchange court holdings, at which
time it is possible for many judges
and chancellors to sit upon the life,
liberty and property of the men and
women who had no ^roice in their
nomination or election, and for that
reason, the people seem to be im
bued with the hope that the very
best men for these positions— men
disassociated from and unsupported
by trusts and combines—w}ll be nom
inated in every district in Mississip
pi. And above all things, no man
who drinks white mule, or consorts
with the drinkers of vendors of white
mule Bhould be allowed to disgrace
the judicial ermine.
HI.
The supreme court of. Mississippi
has six members. Where the court
is evenly divided in any case, the
decision of a circuit judge or chan
cellor is sustained, making him prac
tically a member of tb«U court. In
other words it takes an affirmative
vole of four of the six members of
the supreme court of Mississippi to
reverse on opinion of a circuit judge
or chancellor. For this and abvious
other reasons members of the bar in
each of the 17 circuit court districts
of the state aB well as in the 10 chan
cery court districts are expressing
the earnest desire that the very ab
lest legal talent that is offering for
circuit judges and chancellors will
La fn«rAi<nkl» Vi Af tVlfl
pie when they come to cast their
primary ballots on August 15.
IV.
Visitors to the capital from all
parts of the state report that in many
of the'districts for circuit judge and
chancellor, as well as in the south
ern district, where the race is be
tween Judge Cook and Repiesenta
tlve Lane, that the paramount issue
is trusts and combines. This issue
seems also to be a piegnant one in
the race for United Stales senator,
and for congress in those districts
wnere the incumbent congressmen
have opposition, and in the sixth dis
tiict wneie the race is between Jeff
CollinB and Webber Wilson.
V.
It is being said everywhere that
the people" aie on trial. The people
by their votes, took the appoint
ments of judges and chancellors
out of the hands of the governor, and
piade them elective by their own
votes. The argument was that this
was a government of, by and for the
people; and that no governor, whe
ther influenced fey trusts and com
bines or corporate interests or not—
should be allowed to name judges
who sit upon the life, liberty and
property of all the people. It was
pointed out that there yere three co
ordinate branches of the govern
ment—executive, judicial and legis
lative; and that the Judges should
receive their commissions from the
same source that governors and leg
islators got their—the sovereign peo
ple.
VI.
Today their lesson confronts them.
Shall the judges and chancellors
read tneir titles Clear irom tne peo
ple; or shall they be under obliga
tions to sinister trusts and combines?
"When the righteous are in au
thority the people rejoice; but when
the wicked beareth rule the people
mourn.”—Hinds County Gazette.
The Ann Judson Circle, the young
est of the W. M. U. family circles,
very much enjoyed the meeting Mon
day afternoon with Mrs. Green C.
Melton at the hospitable home, Mrs.
Melton will vacate tomorrow with,
her family. There were fifteen pres
ent and delightful refreshments of
punch, sandwiches and cake were
j TIEJJGAKVZY® L
New Orleans
/ „
3UROTG CRIME AT THE SOURCE.
The Playground and Recreation
Association of America recently is
med a statement claiming that Juve
aije delinquency all over the nation
is disappearing as the result of play
ground work. The kids Whose minds
have been turned in the direction
at athletic sports and competitions,
are not going to seek an outlet in
gang raids and law breaking.
If you can hold these youngsters
until they are close to manhood, they
are never likely to be lawless. Arm
ing citizens to deal with burglars
and bandits may temporarily check
the crime spirit but it does not wipe
It out. The only way to get ahead
of it permanently Is to destroy law
lessness among growing boys. Play
grounds are the greatest force work
ing in this country toward that end.
And Brookhaven has the playgrounds
and the sports where the boy and |
the girl can express themselves In
wholesome happy sport, and exhaust
their exuberance of spirit and their
prowess and ambition to exploit
inemwiveB ill (tauiea aiiu wuioijw.
In last. Sunday's Messenger, Pas
tor Lewis said:
There probably was never a time
or place In this world when or where
It was not a problem to rear child
ren. This is true even in a home
where parents are God fearing and
who have high* Christian Ideals. It
is tragic for children to come into
a home and pass through the home
training period, where the parents
neither fear God nor regard man.
Of towns or cities, Brookhaven
may justly be considered as a place
which offers a more favorable place
to train boys and girls in ways of
right conduct and high character
than most other places. At the pres
ent day we have advantages not
enjoyed by parents a generation ago.
We have eliminated the open sa
loon with its temptations and blight
ing effects and dangers. The home
dances and public ball room do not
entice and demoralize our young peo
ple as they formerly did. It is be
lieved that profanity and indecent
stories are not so common as they
once were.
Besides these facts, which we may
call the negative phase, we have in
creased positive advantages. We
have a better and more complete sys
tem of public school education. Hence
less ignorance and more enlighten
ment. The church is reaching more
people with its improved and varied
service. Our ministers are better ed
ucated. We have more frequent op
portunities of hearing the Gospel.
The Sunday Schools are far more effi
cient, and more nearly a hundred per
cent of all the people attend the
Sabbath schools. Other church so
cieties »and influences are at work
which do much good to the young
and to society which were formerly
not known or used.
And, we may add there is a whole
some public sentiment growing that
commends and upholds the strong,
vigorous, upright youth who fearless
ly follows a high standard of mor
als. He is the sort of man, business
men want in their offices and stores
and parents want for sons-in-law.
The only way to cure crime at its
source is to bring the right influences
intn Ufa Af vniinff nGnnlG.
* a * Cures Malaria, Chills,
kkk Fever, Bilious Fever,
U U U Colds and LaGrippe.
i
Tennis Oxfords in White
and Black, all sizes,
for children_75 cents
for Ladies and
Boys_95 Cents
SAMPLE SHOE STORE
Bad Complexions Made Good—“My com
plexion was very bad from poqr health
and being out in the sun and wind. 1
have used one bottle of Magnolia Balm
and already there is a great improve
ment; I will .continue using it. Respect
fully. (signed) Mrs. L. Herty, 214 N.
Union St.. Natchez, Miss., Hagan’s
Magnolia Balm is a pure liquid face
powder and toilet lotion. Clears, and
beautifies the skin. 4 colors; Brunette,
white, pink, rose-red. 76 cents at drug
gists or by mail. Lyon Mfg. Co., 42 So.
Fifth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.—Adv.
Novelty Club.
Mrs. Jack Hardy was the charm
ing hostess of the Novelty Club last
Wednesday afternoon.
In the rooms beautifully decorated
with baskets of marigolds and ach
emonles, novelty contests were held,
Mrs. Will Brennan winning first
prize and Mrs. Simms Watson the
booby. At the conclusion of the
games delicious cream and cake were
served.
Mr. John A. Penn continues un-*
able to be about as has been his
wont. Both Mr. Penn and his con
frere, Mr. A. M. McCallum, of Un
ion Church, are looking forward to
the time when they shall have recov
ered their usual strength and acti
vity. Meantime their friends can
cheer them with messages ana visus
and make attractive the hours for
the "shut-ins.”
KEEP YOUNG
People with bad backs and
weak kidneys are apt to feel old
at sixty. Many old folks' say
Doan's Kidney Pills help them
keep young. Here’s a convinc
ing case.
J. D. McFarland, farmer, Lock
Box 46, Lucien, Miss., says: “Af
ter I had the “flu”, my kidneys
were out of order. I felt weak
all over a^id was miserable. It
seemed as though my back were
ready to fall to pieces because
it was so painful. The kidney
secretions passed freely getting
me up often at night. My son
had used Doan’s Kidney Pills,
so he advised *ne to try them.
Doan’s soon gave me relief and I
felt more like myself again.
Since then, an occasional use of
Doan’s has proven reliable when
ever I have felt a little of the
eld trouble.”
Price, 60c, at all dealers. Don’t
simply ask for a kidney remedy
—get Doan’s* Kidney Pills—the
same that Mr, McFarland had.
Foster-Milbum Co., Mfrs., Buf
falo, N. Y.
^— -- gg ^
'\V- 45m **$,.' r
They are GOODl
--—i—- j
HOW IT ISN’T DONE .
The Leader has had embarrassing
experiences of the sort noted in the
appended article taken from the
Hammond Vindicator..
Readers(?) have sent in or
brouKht to this office articles care
fully clipped that they wanted pub
lished, when the fact was, they had
already been published in the paper.
Again, friends have given us news
items that were no news at all for
the simple reason, they had already
been given our readers.
A wedding written up, a funeral
account, etc., after publicity had
been already given are among the
surprising requests made by read
ers who really don't read or "over
look." .
Now here is how the Vindicator
refers to a similar experience
Oscar Donaldson reads the Vindi
cator on the installment plan. He
made about four trips to this office
during the past week to read certain
articles overlooked. A lady dropped
in the store the other day and asked
Oscar if he read so and so in the
Vindicator. He had not. In a few
moments Oscar was down this way
looking the paper over. The next day
a gentleman dopped in the store
and inquired if Oscar had noticed a
certain article in. the Vindicator.
Once again he had to exolalm that
he overlooked it. A second trip to
this office was then made. The two
following days the san e questions
were put to him and finally he came
down and spent an hour reading last
week’s paper. Hereafter Oscar will
look the paper over carefully before
passing it up.
Everything rushes these days and
so the reader rapidly scans his pa
per and misses what he most desires
to see. Read carefully.
You can save yourself not only
trouble but MONEY by reading ev
erything (including ads) in the
Leader.
Little Miss Aylward Receives Social
Favors at Pensacola.
Claiming as much interest as many
of the grown-up visitors in the city
is pretty two-and-a-half year old
Mary Ellen Aylward, who with her
parents has recently arrived from
Brookhaven, Miss., for a visit to her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
mund Fox.
On Thursday afternoon this little
girl was the Inspiration of a lovely
party when her cousin, Mary Eliza
beth Fox entertained in her honor gt
;-.er home on West Garden street.
The hours between 4:30 and 6:30
o’clock proved very happy ones and
ilary Elizabeth and her two young
friends. Abbie Julian Johnson and
Lillian Massey found much pleasure
in leading the tiny guests in games
and contests. One event which prov
ed quite amusing was seeing just
who could find the most animals in
an animal cracker hunt. The prizes
were a<t last awarded to Billy Ames
and Sylvia White, who counted the
most in their box.
Refreshments of ice cream, cake
and candy proved very tempting to
the little playmates.—Pensacola Sun
day News.
Farmer Shoots Boy’s Head Off Mis
taking Him for Burglar.
Tylertown, Miss.r July 27. — Buf
ford Thompson, a farmer, residing
at Darbun, Miss., last night, mistak
ing his 4-year old boy for a burglar,
shot and killed him with a shot gun.
The child was sleeping on a small
bed next to the one oAuaied by his
father and during the night his head
became wedged between the iron
railing of the bed. The boy awoke
screaming. ,
The father tried to reach over
and draw the child to him but could
not do bo on account of the young
ster’s head being fast between the
railings.
Thinking that someone was hold
ing the child, he crept around the
head of his bed with his shotgun and
feeling the head of the child in the
dark, thought it was the head of an
Intruder and fired after aiming so
as not to shoot in the bed where he
thought the child lay.
The charge blew off the head,
parts of it being found in an adjoin
ing room.
Notice.
My camp at Fair River will be
open to campers and swimmers the
entire summer. During the encamp
ment of the Boy Scouts, beginning
Aug. 7th, no camp homes will be
available, but visitors and swimmers
will be cordially welcome.
There are nine camp bouses on the
grounds practically complete, and
parties desiring to rent same will
please communicate with me as ear
ly as possible.
—E. R. LOVELL.
Piles
CVREO
I In B to 14 Days
■ All Druggists are authorized to
I refund money if PAZO OINT
I MENT fails to cure any case of
I ITCHING, BLIND, BLEEDING
I or PROTRUDING PILES. Cures
I ordinary cases In 6 days, the
I worst cases in 14 days.
1 PAZO OINTMENT Instantly Re
■ lieves ITCHING PILES and you
I can get restful sleep, after the
■ first application. 60c.
! 5,000 HEAR DEBATE
I BY QUIN AND WALL
: Brookhaven Man Speaks in Ty
iertown in Behalf of James
K. Vardaman.
Tylertown, Miss., July 29.—More
! than 5,000 people yesterday attended,
the picnic and political rally here,
and were treated to a deluge of
political oratory such as is seldom
heard in one day, candidates for ev
ery district office being present or
being represented. All business hous
es of the town were closed at 11
o'clock for the remainder of the day,
and the entire town and surrounding
country, as well as large crowds from
the neighboring towns and counties
turned out for the festivities of the
day.
B. F. Moak, master of ceremonies,
presented the speakers, the first be
ing A. A. Cohn of Brookhaven, who
appeared in the interests of James K.
Vardaman for senator. He was fol
lowed by the speaker of the day, for
mer governor Bilbo, who delivered
an address along nonpolitical lines.
Thomas Mitchell of Magnolia ap
peared in the interest of the candi
dacy of Hon. E. J. Simmons for cir
cuit judge and was followed by Judge
D. M. Miller, candidate for re-elec
tion to that office. W. B. Mixon and
Judge R. W. Cutrer, candidates for
chancery judge addressed the crowd
and were followed by Judge W. H.
Cooke of Hattleshurar. candidate for
supreme court judge.
Those speakers arousing the great
est interest were Hugh V. Wall and
Percy E. Quin, candidates for Con
gress, who engaged in a joint de
bate which at stages grew heated
and acrimonious. Both candidates
were cheered by their followers.
Music for the occasion was pro
vided by the Mississippi Industrial
Institute Band of Columbia, while an
airplane' with spectacular stunt per
formances entertained the crowd in
the afternoon.
An event of the day was a baseball
game between the crack teams of
Tylertown and McComb which re
sulted |n a victory for McComb, 1 to
0 in eleven innings.
Mount Zion Baptist Bevival.
The special annual meeting of the
Mt. Zion Baptist Church began Sat
urday at eleven a. m., Rev. W. B.
Holcomb, pastor, being assisted by
Rev. £. P. Morris, of the Port Gib
son Baptist Church. Large congre
gations have been attending morn
ing and afternoon services. Several
evening services have been held—one
at the church, one at Grafton Hall
and one at New Sight school houses.
Visitors from Brookhaven, Mont
gomery, Wesson and other localities
have been in attendance.
After only a few days nearly a
dozen additions were received to the
church roll.
On last Thursday a movement was
set on foot to purchase Pastor Hol
comb a car that he may better sup
ply his large afid Important field,
which consists of Wesson, Mt. Zion,
and Mission Hill Baptist churches.
Mt. Zion launched the movement
and will assume one half of the cost
confidently believing that the other
churches will do their respective
parts.
Mt.' Zion seems to be setting the
pace for pastoral automobile service
in suburban churches of the county.
Cars shorten the distance, but some
day we hope to see consolidated
churches with pastors snugly loca
ted in the midst of the people who
are now scattered among, perhaps,
four or five church organizations.
Notice to Banka in Lincoln and Adjoin
ing Counties.
To the taxpayers of Lincoln Coun
ty, Mississippi.—Notice is hereby
given and published by the Board of
Supervisors of Lincoln County, Mis
sissippi as provided by Chapter 227
of the Laws of Mississippi of 1920,
that at their August, 1922 meeting
they propose and Intend to borrow
the sum of 510,000.00, (Ten Thous
and Dollars) in anticipation of tax
es for the purpose of defraying the
expenses of the county, and to issue
their negotiable notes therefor, ma
turing not later than February 15,
1923, which shall bear interest at a
rate to be fixed by the Board of Su
pervisors, not exceeding Bix per cent
per annum and will borrow* said
money and issue said notes unless
ten 'jytr cent of the adult tax pay
ers of the County, exclusive of those
who pay poll taxes only, shall protest
against the Issuance of said notes.
Ordered this the ?rd day of July A.
D. 1922.
3. B. McNAIR, Clerk.
Miss Katherine McGrath Wins
Distinction.
Canton is so near to Jackson and
interests so closely interwoven that
it will be very pleasing to friends in
the capital city to read an item taken
from the paper published by the stu
dents of the University of Virginia
summer school:
“One cannot pass this part of the
program without commenting upon
the presentation of Miss Katherine
McGrath of the classis dance “Offer
ing.'' Too much cannot be said of
the beauty, bewitching charm, wil
lowy form and delicate grace dis
played by Miss McGrath lh her
dance. Her dancing reminds one of
the delicate interpretative skill of
Isadore Duncan.” The most diffi
cult numbers of the program were
performed by Mls3 Phol’s students
from the Mississippi State College for
; Women whose abvlous talent needs
j little comment. Limitless credit is
Hue Mias Phnl mil hnr talented as
sistants. Among her gselstants is
Miss Eugenia Howell, who has work
ed with untiring energy to make this
the most pleasing entertainment of
the summer quarter, — Clarion-Led
ger.
■.■#—II I HIM
Mr. G. C. Melton has gold his pret
ty bungalow cottage on W. Congress
to Mr. W. Ed Smith who will occu
py it with his family.
*.....«
Children’s Strap Slippers or
lace Oxfords in all styles
and sizes from (J*1 AT
$1.25 to_vlelW
SAMPLE SHOE STORE
Hi-—.-..
> How The Master Driver
Became Master Tire Builder
IN 1903, driving the “999” racing
car, Barney Oldfield started his
career of victories that later
- earned him the title of “Master
Driver of The World.” To over
come the tire weaknesses that made
racing difficult and dangerous, he
studied tires—specified materials—
supervised construction.
Today, Barney Oldfield is known
as the “Master Tire Builder.”
Starting with the crude tires which
carried the “999” one mile in sixty
seconds, Oldfield gradually de
veloped his famous Cords—a set of
which covered 500 miles at eighty
eight miles an hour without a
change.
In three years Oldfield tires have
won every important race on Amer
ican speedways. They are the only
American tires that have ever taken
first place in the French Grand Prix.
They have won for three consecu
tive years in the 500-iriHe Indian
apolis Sweepstakes. So far in 1922,
Oldfields have lowered four World’s
Records and seven track records.
The Wichita Test Run gave evi
dence of Oldfield superiority in tour
ing—when a set of four Cords cov
ered 34,525 miles over rutted, frozen,
winter roads—a performance at
tested by the Mayor of Wichita.
See your dealer and get a set of
these rugged tires that Barney Old
field has developed and perfected
-through a lifetime of practical tire
experience. Their performance will
convince you that they are “The
Most Trustworthy Tires Built1*
1
Books on tka gkalvaa of tka Brookka
(This Is the last of a series of
stallments of the list of books on
shelves of the Brookhaven Public Li
brary. This has been published in
The Leader with a view to having
the members preserve the completed
list for reference.) i
WHITE, TRUMBULL — Slider
and Gold. I
WHITE, WM. ALLEN — A Cer
tan Rich Man; In the Heart of |a
Fool.
WHITSON. JOHN H. — The Cas
tle of Doubt.
WIGGIN, KATE DOUGLAS — Rle
becca of Sunnybrook Farm; Mother
Cary’s Chickens; The Story of Wait
still Baxter; Penelopes’s Progress;
Penelope’s Postscript; Ladles in
Waiting.
WILLIAMS, BEN AMES — The
Great Accident; The Sea Bride.
WILLIAMS, JESSIE L. — The
Married Life of the -Fred Carrols.
WILLIAMSON, C. N. and A. M.—
The Shop Lady; The Chaperon; Port
i mi_tt_xv_««__
a uv iivauivi iuwu,
Every Man’s Land; The Lion’s
Mouse; Angel Unawares; Lady Bet
ty Across the Water; Rose Mary In
Search of a Father; The Powers of
Maxine; The Lightning Conductor;
The Motor Maid; The Golden Si
lence; Lord Loveland Discovers A
merlca; It Happened In Egypt; Sol
dier of Legion.
WILSON, HARRY L. — Ruggles
of Red Gap; The Man from Home.
WILSON, L. W. — Thr End of
Dreams.
WISTER, OWEN — The Virgin
ian; Lady Baltimore. -
WOODROW, MRS. WILSON —
The Beauty; Sally Salt; The Hor
net’s Nest.
WRIGHT, HAROLD BELL — The
Shepherd of the Hills; The Calling
of Dan Matthews: The Winning of
Barbara Worth; The Re-Creation of
Brian Kent; The Uncrowned King;
Their Yesterdays; Eyes of the World;
When a Man’s A Man.
WRIGHT. MABEL 0. — The Wo
man Errant.
WYLIE, I. A. R. — Children of
Storm.
YOUNGE, CHARLOTTE M. —
Hannah Moore.
YOUNG, F. BRETT — The Cres
cent Moon.
Drilling to Begin Soon.
Dr. Fletcher Fletchinger, Super
intendent of the Choctaw Oil Well
Company, was here last week and
advised that the drilling outfit Is in
transit and that drilling operations
will really take place by the 28th of
the month.
The doctor also said the minds of
quite a good number of the people
in the county had been poisoned by
the false report of some pessimist
that the company did not have suffl
cient funds with which to carry on
drilling operations. Such a report
should not, of course, be circulated
and on the other hand every fellow
should look forward with anticipa
tion to the development of one of the
biggest oil fields in the whole coun
try.—Fragfclln Advocate.
Franklin Sunday School Young Folks
Spend Day at Playgrounds.
Just the biggest, brightest, bus
iest bunch 'of beaming young people <
Brookhaven has seen for a long time !
wps out at the Playgrounds yester
lay. '"s- J
They were Sunday School children ]
ind young folks from Meadvtlle—a 1
juartef of a hundred of them—and I
were chaperoned by Mrs, R. B. Ben- i
nett, Mrs. HoUlnger and Hon. R. B. 1
Bennett who “chaperoned” the la- 1
lies. i
The McGrath Store entertained the ,
whole company with cream and cake ’
and candles and thus, contributed an
unexpected and delightful feature to
the charming day. It was worth the
price of the Playgrounds enterprise
to see' those children enjoying the
squlpment out there and the com
munity hopes they will come again.
Henry Campbell, a Brookhaven ne
Gtvo was burned to death In a fire at
Hattiesburg last Sunday. He was
* sleep in the second story and is be
lieved to have been suffocated by
unoke, as he could have easily made
bis escape had he awakened. He
was about 35 years old.
The Leader prints Everythin*
I
% '
%
We realize the necessity for attending the needs
and desires of clients of our profession in a careful and
refined manner. It is our aim to carry out our duties in
such a way as to relieve those in sorrow of every de
tail possible.
Our equipment is of modern type and well-kept.
C. B. Perkins
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER
Day Phone 35 ' Night 393, 6, 198 ,
' \
THE BROOKHAVEN CREAMERY COMPANY
PAYS THE HIGHEST MARKET PRICE FOR
PjLTflY
_ BRING YOUR HENS AND FRYERS AND TALK
I TO MR. BECKER ABOUT THE POULTRY
INDUSTRY. x .
Brookbaven Creamery Co.
.-INCORPORATED
BROOKHAVEN, MISSISSIPPI
■—
' 1 1 "1 1,1 ^
Thirsty Days are Coming!
Warm days, when the thermometer climbs upward, call for
cooling drinks. Then you will
VISIT OUR SANITARY FOUNTAIN
All kinds of refreshing drinks, ice cream, ices and sundaes.
PRICE DRUG CO.
| PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS
Exactly the Drugs Tour Doctor Orders is What Ton
Get Here — No More, No Less. y
l^^ftUICK^SERVICE PH0NE^102-—PROMPT DEUVERT^ |
Camp DeMolay.
The following boys have register
ed from Brookhaven, for Camp De
Molay:
Will Abshagen. John Alford,
°pence Alford, Kent Bowen, C. L.
Bowen, Eben Bee, John W. Heuck,
Hiram Cassedy, John Day Canter
bury, Roger Coleman, Gerald Har
rington, Stanley Guess, Herbert Dew
inthal, Frank Dee Parsons, Arthur
Middleton, David Moreton. Clyde
May, Claude Smith, G.'S. Sandifer,
Jack Seavey, Harry Tibbs, Charles
Turnlpseed, and Kirby Wooten,
We now have in all, seventy-five
voung Mlsslssipplans registered for
this camp with places for fifty more.
What to Wear.—Wear your scout
•ujtfOr your ^oldest clothes, andean
lars or ties, for they don t mix well
in camp.
Bedding._Bring a oomfdrt and
Mesa Kit.—Don’t forget to bring
a plate, knife and fork, spoon, and
i a good, big drinking cup. I would
suggest that you bring the regular
army mess kit, if you can get one.
The Oufltt. —- Extra pair of old
shoes, night shirt or pajamas, suit of
old clothes, safety pins, tooth brush,
comb and brush, small mirror, two
bath towels, bathing suit, change of
underclothes, shirts and stockings,
cold cream, mentholatum or vase- >
line for sunburns, cake of floating
soap, Bible or other good book, a
cheap watch if you have one, no line
watch or jewelry should ^be carried.
ingUckfe. ll

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