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

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RESULTS ARE CERTAIN TO COME
FROM LEADER ADVERTISEMENTS
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EKLY
TOP WEED THE LEADER TO KEEP
DP WITH ALL THE LOCAL HEWS
THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR OF PUBLICATION.
BROOKHAVEN, MISSISSIPPI, SATURDAY, AUG. 19, 1922
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE *2.56 BY THE YEAR.
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GOOD NEWS
...-FOR-—
Hotels, Boarding Housesv
and Large Families
A TOWEL SALE
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
August 23rd and August 24fA
I
50 Dozen Nice size Huck
Towels that sell every
where for 15c sale price
only 10c each
25 Dozen large size Turk
ish Bath Towels that sell
everywhere for 35c,
sale price only __25c each
25 Dozen Extra large size
Heavy Turkish Bath
Towels that sell every
where at 50c, sale price
only 39c each
or by the
Dozen
$4.50
The price we offer these towels at
is extremely low, in fact they are
much under market value and we
advise you to buy your full supply
during this Sale—Aug. 23rd-24th.
AYLWARD'S
'THE HOUSE OF BARGAINS"
Lincoln Countian Finds "Rotten Pol
itics" Outside of Mississippi.
Dear Leader
No doubt you will be surprised to
hear from us away down in South
west Texas. Yet we look forward
with a great deal of interest for the
Leader, and assure you we appreciate
the contents of your most valuable
paper.
Crops are very poor on account of
dry weather, no rain in 9 weeks. Will
finish picking this month, and will
get about 25,000 bales against 64,
000 last year in this country.
We have just passed through the
hoti^st political campaign that we
have ever had any experience with.
But with the assistance of the good
women and the Κ. Κ. K. we were
able to sweep the State of Texas on
July 22nd with but few exceptions
and we are now on the home stretch
Aug. 26th, to finish cleaning i"> the
negro vote which were permitted In
a white primary—something we have
never witnessed before.
Excitement In this city on July 22
ran high, on account of the anti
K. Κ. K., assisted by the negroes and
Mexicans trying to put men in office
who favored whiskey, bootlegging,
and gambling and it took the com
bined effort of the good citizens as
blsted by the 9 State Rangers to keep
them from stealing it. For
example, where we live, our box
ran 3 to 1 in our favor and they had
evidently planned to steal this box
as they refused to finish counting
Saturday night. We stood guard all
night Saturday night and would not
allow them to leave with the box un
til Sunday about 6 o'clock p. m.
The einriin hprt Increased to about
500 and demanded the count to be
lead aloud. Six shooters, high-pow
ered rifles, sawed off shot guns, were
to be seen on every hand. There
would.have been blood shed If the
State Rangers hadn't Njeen here. The
good people had decided not to allow
them to steal this election as'they
had done here before. The W. C. T.
U. stood with us with plenty of eate
and coffee, the whole time.
The above Is an example of what
happened at mapy other boxes In the
county. Wife and I were in thit
campaign every day and part of the
night for about four weeks, before
the election. I thought I had ex
perlenc« In rotten politics in Missis
sippl, but nothing to compare witli
what we have Just gone through witt
here. My opinion is that the tinu
has come for a clean-up from consta
ble to president or we are gone as ε
nation of people.
You can publish this in your vpa
per if you wish.
Yours for clean politics,
Nola White.
CAUSE OF APPENDICITIS.
When the bowels are constipated
the lower bowels or large intestlnef
become packed with refuse matter
that if made up largely of germs
Τbe** germs enter the vermiform ap·
pendix and set up inflammation
which 1» cou. m on! y known as appen
e «MU*. T»fc* Cbamtmrlain's Tableti
ι η w»4 keep your boweli
iH mâ fm ktrt little to feai
éroto
y ^
| MT. ZION NEWS. |
* *
Hon. Julian East of Jackson was
a visitor Sunday. "Julian" as he
was once called by the older boys,
has developed into a great man men
tally and physically. We are always
glad to welcome back into our midst
those whom we knew and were one
of us in earlier days.
The many friends of Miss Hattie
Lou Montgomery are glad to know
she is recovering after an operation
at the King's Daughters' Hospital in
Brookhaven.
Mrs. J. L. Montgomery and Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Furlow attended
church near New Red Star Sunday.
Floyd Britt, a recent graduate of
Clinton, will leave in September to
take charge of one of the schools In
Hinds county. A host of Floyd's
friends will follow him in his new
work, expecting great things of him.
Sidney Minton will leave for Hat
tiesburg where he will complete
his studies at the Normal College
this session, while Misses Ethel and
Ivy Smith will teach at Qrafton Hall.
Miss M. L. Lee and Miss Ethel Britt
will be members of the faculty at
Friendship. A great number of the
boys and girls enrolled at New Sight
Monday.
Mr. Versle Smith is spending a
few days with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Smith.
And So.,.
Mt. Zion Sunday School Organizes
a B. Y. P. U.
Senior—Miss Ethel Smith, presi
dent; Willie Minton, vice-president
and leader of Bible Readers' Course;
DntTnn Dni.1 Λη. ... .
Brltt, treasurer; Vera Montgomery,
organist; group captains: Edna
Smith and Riley Brltt. Eighteen
members.
Intermediate—Alma Keenan, pres
ident; Albert Mlnton, vice president;
Amy Newell, secretary; Carnie
Smith, quiz leader; group captain:
Alpha Montgomery*
Miss Ivy Smith is president of the
Junior organization with twelve
members.
Our Sunbeams are growing. Fif
teen members now. Miss Ethel
Smith Js leader and Miss Alma Keen
an assistant. They meet first and
third Saturdays at 2:30. There are
also 25 members in the W. M. U.
The Sunday School is graded with
96 members. Sidney Minton Is sup
erintendent. Our church sent two
members to the Baptist Convention
at Hattiesburg, Miss Alma Keenan
ind Miss Pearlie Allen.
This B. Y. P. U. will go over too
Macedonia second Sunday in Septem
ber and give a program.
Reporter.
HOT WEATHER DISEASES.
Disorders of the bowels are extre
mely dangerous, particularly during
the hot weather of the suminei
months, and in order to protect yout
self and family against a sudden at
tack, get a sottie of Chamberlain's
Colic and Diarrhoea Remedy. It car
be depended upon. Many have teeti
ûed to Its excellence. ,
Mrs. Mary A. Smith, Aged 92, Dies.
After nearly a century of mortal
life, more than half of which was
spent in widowhood with its grave
responsibilities of home and chil
dren, Mrs. Mary Smith met at the
end of the way the last enemy, thru
a simple accident that proved fatal
and that filled her last days with
great pain and suffering. Mrs.
Smith was in her 92nd year. She
had not been able to walk for some
time and was almost blind, but had
recovered to some extent and in try
ing to cross her room last Sunday
Tell and fractured her hip from the
effects of which she died Friday
morning, August 18, at 4 o'clock.
The death occurred at the home of
one of her two living daughters,
Mrs. J. L. Sutton, of the Mt. Moriah
neighborhood, the other being Mrs.
Harper Williams, of Klrby. A son,
Mr. Derrell Smith, prominent in our
county, is also left to mourn. A
brother, Mr. Madison Smith, whose
condition has been critical for some
time, Is also a resident In this coun
ty,
Mrs. Smith belonged to the heroic
band of women and mothers of the
old South. Her husband, Martin
Smith, died during the Civil War,
leaving her with six small children
to rear and support. She occupied
the old home in the vicinity of which
she died, until a few years ago when
she removed to the home of her
daughter, Mrs. J. L. Sutton. - Her
early married life was spent on Fair
River. She often visited in Brookha
ven with her grand-children, Mrs.
J. M. Magee and Mr. Homer Sutton.
She leftves thirty-six grand-children,
ninety-five great-grand-children and
ten great-great-grandchildren.
Mrs. Smith is the last member of
her immediate family, her only eis
ter, Mrs. S. H. Chandler, mother of
Mrs. D. Sartin and of Messrsv £. H.
and D. S. Chandler, of Brookhaven,
having died in 1912. The maiden
name of Mrs. Smith was Hickman of
the well-known family line of Lin
coln county.
Mrs. Smith was never dependent
on her children for support, having
'looked well unto the ways of her
household" and possessing means
she wisely used. '
For many years Mrs. Smith was a
member of the Mt. Moriah Baptist
•Church and was buried in its church
/aid this morning, the pastor, Rev.
I. H. Anding, officiating tenderly and
.evereuily as he faced the long rec
ord of the loyal life happily passed
on to be more intimately with the
things of the Spirit, "Where congre
gations ne'er break up and Sabbaths
never end."
Beautiful flowers covered the last
resting place of the deceased, whose
name linked 'he past with the pres
ent and expressed the Ideals and
principles embodied in the Book of
Books. May her rest be sweet.

Examination Notice.
The first fall examinations for
teachers will be * held, beginning
Thursday, August 31st. Teachers
iesiring to stand the examinations
will please be on hand promptly
Thursday morning.
L, P. May, Superintendent.
FRANCES BIRKHEAD
FILES THIRD SUIT
Governor Russell is Served With
ê
Papers as He Goes to
Oxford to Vote.
Memphis, Tenn., Aug. 15.—Miss
Blrkhead of New Orleans today filed
suit for $50,000 damages against
Governor Lee M. Russell of Mississ
ippi in the United States District
Court for Northern Mississippi at
Oxford. Miss Birkhead, as in her
two previous suits against the gov
ernor, alleges seduction under prom
ise of marriage.
Service was made by federal court
officers on Governor RusselJ when
he returned to his home at Oxford
to vote today. He accepted the ser
vice and the trial was set for De
cember 3rd.
The allegations made in the suit
filed today are identical with those
in the two previous suits filed by
the young woman against the gov
ernor.
The first of these, riled in the
United States district court for
South Mississippi, was thrown out of
court on grounds of lack of jurisdic
tion and the second, filed in the state
circuit court at Oxford, is set for
"POINT WITH PRIDE"—BUT
DON'T IGNORE FACTS.
The above is the caption of an in
teresting article in Ford's Independ
ent, the prelude to which runs as
follows
The occasion was a civic celebra
tion pulled oft to give a community
a cnance to brag lustily of itself.
After eloquent passages that includ
ed "God's Country" and the "Finest
People on Earth." the orator of the
day waved a hand loftily and ex
claimed :
"Look upon these monuments of
civic enterprise, these transcendent
evidences of community progress!"
meaning the city's fine streets, its
parks, schools and public buildings.
As the crowd's applause died down
a squeaky voice in the telltale tone
of a "crank" came from somewhere
in the crowd :
"Yes, and monuments of debt."
Monuments of debt. That is what
the average American municipality
is as a governmental or business in
stitution today. There scarcely is
one that owns more than an "equi
ty" in the streets, the parks, the wa
ter works, even the schoolhouses and
city halls themselves, which are so
often pointed to with pride. Own
ership in greater part more often lies
with money-lenders, usually money
lenders at the seats of big finance
far away from those evidences of
"progress," than with the citizenry
that boasts of them.
The debts of villages, towns and
cities in America total somewhere a
round the staggering sum of ten
.billion dollars!
The article continuing says that
city interest payments are seven
times as laree as lihrarv rosts In
1919 the interest cost was more than
one third of the school cost. Today,
approximately 12 per cent of all net
municipal revenues goes to pay inter
est. Interest now amounts to more
than half of the proportion of mu
nicipal revenues. This statement of
the Census Bureau refers to cities
of 30,000 or more. There are 227
such cities- in the U. S. These cities
owe beyond three billion of dollars.
More and mçre the American city
is leaning on the extended arm of the
money lender to pay its way. The
underlying cause is the continued in
crease of the cost of municipal gov
ernmental operations. It is not all
due to graft, or to waste or to poli
tics. The items of cost that have
grown most have to do with enter
prises of the most commendable kind
—sanitation, public health, parks,
paved streets, playgrounds, and a
bove all, schools. The per capita ex
penditures of the maintenance and
operation of schools doubled and
more than doubled in the majority
of big cities between 1914-'2ϋ. Ii
did that in our town.
In other words the public has been
propagating or demanding from its
city government more than it was
willing to pay for. Hence "bonds".
The tax iaising power of every city
is put in pawn when it sells a bond.
The Independent continues: "Ci
ties pay more to money-lenders than
to teachers, librarians, doctors, en
This article refers to large cities—
Brookhaven is no city, by compari
son—but how different is its policy
from that of the big cities mortgag
ed to the money-lenders?
And yet who ever heard of a mu
nicipality "going broke" or of one s
bonds becoming worthless? It is a
great game—this civic enterprise and
modern progress I
It is tiu-tf ίο stop and consider.
Coming generations will be loaded
down with uie debts of their vaunted
"fore-fathere". Brookhaven is very
small by comparison, but it is "keep
ing up" witn big cities in more
senses than one.
gineeis and other workers" and
"the total of municipal debts is more
than Ave times the value of munici
pal enterprises" and then adds, "How
much of your tax-money goes for in
terest?" Do you know how much
interest Brookhaven is paying on its
modern enterprises?
lûverybody s life is afTected by the
cities and the burdens entailed by
(Jebt do not rest solely on the com
munities that benefit. "If'continued
the ofiending cities ultimately must
country be put in bondage for the
.support of the cities," Bays the wri
ter.
98 Year Old Woman Casts First
Vote.
Mrs. Mary Solomon, 98 years old,
casi her ûrut vote at Senalobia. Mrs.
doiomou came to Mississippi from
xeunesfeee in 1832 and resides with
in two miles of where her father
look a farm. She remembers when
such men as Jefferson Davis, John
A. Quitman and Sargent S. Prentiss
were candidates for the office of U.
S. Senator from Mississippi. She
heard bargent S. Prentiss deliver his
famous speech at Holly Springs,
Miss., in 1838. There was a circus
in town and Prentiss stood on a lion
cage in addressing the crowd. Mrs.
Solomon says the lion would roar a
iong with the crowd thak
Prentiss. Mrs. Solomon has taken a
lively in'«rest 1μ the present election
and has beard each of the candidates
speak.
With her years of accumulated
wisdom we should like to know who
Mrs. Solomon voted for.
For Sale Cheap. — Young cow—
good milker. See S, fore, Phone 498.
BAD AUTO SMASH
WHEN BRAKES FAIL
Truck and 14 People Go Into An
8-Foot Ditch Near New
Sight School.
What might have been a fatal ac
cident to any one or eeveral mem
bers of a truck load of fourteen peo
ple bound for Chatawa, Miss., occur
red on the big hill Just this side of
R. L. Womack's on the West Wes
son road at 3:30 Thursday after
noon. When the truck stalled on
the heavy grade, the brakes refused
to hold, and the entire lot of passen
gers with the driver of the R'eo
truck went over an eight-foot em
bankment as the car went backward
i down the hill and careened over on
I its side.
Great excitement naturally pre
vailed among the occupants of the
machine Just after the accident, some
Imagining that they were seriously
hurt, when they were not. Those
who. did receive injuries were Mrs.
Sharf and Mrs. Fox. They were
immdiately carried tto the King's
Daughters Hospital for treatment.
Others with minor injuries took
the cannon ball south at 5:15 in or
der to get to their homes or closer
to them than they were here.
The truck load of people was one
of two that had left Chatawa Thurs
day morning with a crowd of New
Orleans people and others from the
town of Chatawa to spend the day
at Brown's Wells and was on the re
turn trip when the accident occur
red. All of the fourteen occupants
of the machine were women and
children with two exceptions.
The car was driven by Garland
- " Λ
was in the employ of H. A. Howell,
who owns a fleet of taxi cars at that
point. Byrd, who had been in Den
nison, Tex., for some months prior to
hie coming to McComb two months
ago, was almost distraught for sev
eral hours after the smash-up. He
stayed by the roadside with his dis
abled machine, alternately crying
and bemoaning the unfortunate cir
cumstance. He was under the im
pression that he had been the cause
of the death of several members of
the party.
For a long time he refused to be
lieve to the contrary, notwithstand
ing many explanations were offered
from those passing. It was dark be
fore he could be persuaded to get in
to a car with S. J. Mathis and come
to Brookhaven to receive attention
for his own injury—a badly cut leg.
VARDAMAN'S LEAD
7,566 OVER STEPHENS
Second Primary September 5th
—How District Candidates
Ran.
At this writing the tabulation of
votes in the August primary are a
bout all in—also congratulations
from the defeated candidates to the
winners in the various races.
However, Hon. Floyd Loper has
not yet paid his compliments to Con
gressman Ross Collins who is still
■tEainiing the victory toy 160 votes ma
jority over Loper and Mrs. Arnold.
In the Second District Hon. B. G.
Lowrey, incumbent congressman won
by 1,100 votes over Editor A. C. An
derson, of the Ripley Sentinel.
In the Fourth, Jell Busby won ov
er the venerable T. U. Sisson and in
the Sixth Webber Wilson, district at
torney tor three years, won over Jeff
Collins, "low pressure" man of the
State Legislature.
In the Seventh, Hon. Percy E.
Quin's majority over Hon. Hugh V.
Wall remains 5,362 as stated in Wed
ηΰείΐον'ο Τ οο/Ιλ»· *ν»Λ
ity announced so far, of any candi
date, save Hon. James K. Vardaman's
the leading candidate for the United
States Senate, whose majority was
announced yesterday to be 7,566, Mr.
Vardaman having received 72,154
votes and Stephens 64,588.
Stephens Vnd Miss Kearney who
constituted the Vardaman opposition
polled together in round numbers
i3,U00 more votes than did their op
ponent.
Judge W. H. Cook's majority over
Hon. Edgar M. Lane is claimed to be
about 10,000.
Quin s majority by counties is
showed by the following, excepting
in Wilkinson county where it is said
to be 376.
Quin Wall
Amite 1107 670
Franklin 823 364
Adams . 1352 111
Walthall 625 730
Jefferson 629 162
Claiborne - 694 174
Copiah 1910 1096
PiKe 1929 809
Lincoln 1535 1732
10604 6648
For Circuit Judge the vote stood
by counties, as follows
Simmons Miller
Copiah 1144 1871
Lincoln 1851 1364
Pike 2306 1017
Walthall 981 373
6282 4625
/The re-election of Chancellor V. JTf
Stricter by a majority of approxi
mately 125 over hie opponent, Hon.
xK»Witt Enochs, was a conspicuous
achievement in the face of the strong
'backing of the latter.
Pictures of Miss Kearney who re
ceived more than 17,000 votes for the
U.S. Senate were^ placed at the mast
heads of the anti-Vardaman papers
yesterday, Miss Kearney having urg
ed in her message of thanks to the
people the rallying of her friends to
the Stephens banner.
Thûi-û nrûvn ICA AAA βηΨΛβ κβοί 4w*
round numbers, whereas 170,000
were expected.
The btate Democratic Executive
Committee will meet Tuesday to tab
ulate the vote and to officially an
nounce the results.
The date of the second primary
will be September 5th.
A message from New Orleans yes
terday afternoon told of the critical
condition of Mr. J. W. McGrath. At
midnight however, Mr. McGrath had
regained consciousness and although
his physicians were unable to ac
count for the prostration that prece
ded his unconsciousness, he was con
sidered. improved. Brookhaven and
Lincoln county friends are awaiting
with anxiety further news of Mr.
McGrath's condition. Mr. McGrath's
sisters, Mmes. Storm and Moodie left
for his bedside yesterday afternoon.
Mr. Geo. Greenwood is in Brook
haven with Mrs. Greenwood and his
attractive daughter, at the George
Bowsky home.
THE SUPERVISORS
IN AUGUST SESSKffi
Official Proceedings of Count}
Solons as Taken From the
Minute Book.
(Coutlnued from Wednesday)
Friday morning, Aug. 11, 1922
The Board met pursuant to adjourn
ment. There were present the same
as yesterday.
Reductions in Personal Assess
ments.—It is hereby ordered by th«
Board that the following reductloni
in Personal Assessments be made, to
wlt:
S. P. Oliver be assessed with 1 autc
$150.00 and machinery $250.00, to
tal $400.00,-amount of reductior.
$610.00.
R. C. Gulley, diamonds, $200.00
Erroneous.
Chas. M· Brlster, 1 piano from
$250.00, to $150.00—overvaluation.
J. B. Stubblefleld, 3 mules $300.00
to $225.00—erroneous.
Hoffman Bros., merchandise, etc.,
from $8850.00 to $5685.00—erro
neous.
Mrs. P. W. Powell—1 auto from
$600.00 to $500.00—overvaluation.
Reductions in Land Assessments.
—It is Jiereby ordered by the Board
that the, following reductions in
Land Assessments be made, to-wit:
J. E. Reeves—Se V4 of sw % less 2
acres, Sec. 15-5-7, Building $150.00
—erroneous.
S. J. Callender—Ne& of ne hi and
w^4 of nw»4, 28-8-6. Building burn
ed—$330.00.
B. R. and D. F. Gilly—Lot 5 and
n% of Lot 6, Blk 27, City of Brook
haven, from $30,000.00 to $25,000.
0 0—over-valuation.
w. aaiiey ssmun—Lot 3 S ol. Τ
and Lot 1 S of Τ less 5 acres on S
end, Sec 33, Τ 8, R 7—over-valea
tion.
Mar Brown—ne1^ of ne *4 of nw*4
less 2 Vt a, 12-7-7, house burned—
$200.00.
T. J. Watson—ββ*4 of sw*4 and
8% of se >4, 8-8-5, house destroyed
—1150.00.
Mrs. Joe Heuck—S% of Lots 72,
73, 74 and 7 5, Hosklns Add. from
$100 to $50—over-valuation.
Thos. Byrnes—Nw% of se 14 and
5 acres In se cor of sw>4 of ne% and
se >4 of ne% less 17 acres and 7
acres in nw cor of ne >4 of se 14 30
5-9, from $500 to $375—over-valu
ation.
Β. Β. M oak—Nwi4 of sw*4, 27
5-7, from $370 to $200—bldg. er
roneous.
Arthur Lee—1 acre in sw«4 of
swfc, 19-7-8, from |250 to $100—
over-valuation.
Road Petition.—Aug. 1, 1922. To
the Board of Supervisors, Lincoln
county, Brookhaven, Miss.—We the
qualified electors petition your hon
orable body to discontinue the old
China Grove road from railroad
crossing east of Ruth to Mrs. Bar
bara Lawrence's place. —T. C. Clark,
and 30 others.
It is hereby ordered by the Board
that the above petition be filed by
the clerk for 30 days as required by
law.
Accounts allowed.—C. C. Woodall,
work on bridge etc. Diet. 4, $5; Drs.
Higdon & McLeod, examining luna
tics, $10; Tropical Paint Co., paint
tor court house, $39.60; C. B. Per
kins, supplies as per blU, $9.50; Aus
tin-Western Co., 2 shares for plow,
chg Coon McG., $21; Austin-Western
Co., parts for grader, G.R., Dist. 4,
$5.82; Miss. Ptg Co., deed in trust
records, etc.. $186; Burroughs Add
Mch Co., attention to adding ma
chine, $17.55; Miss. Ptg Co., sup
plies Circuit Clerk, $133.05; Century
Carbon & Rrbbou Co., supplies Cir
cuit Clk., $7.50; Troy McGehee, gas
etc as per bill, $6.29; Max Prie
batsch, supplies G.R. Dist. 4, $1.05;
Gen. Elec. & Plbg. Co., supplies court
house, $9.29; Dolphus Hart, work on
bridge, Dist. 4, $7; C. C. Woodall,
same, $5; Martin Wallace, same, $4;
Hughey Smith, work on road Dist.
5, $5; L. P. May, salary Supt. % mo.,
etc., $78.33; Henry N. Levy & Co.,
supplies Supt. Education, $67.75;
The Leader, pub. notices, etc., $43.
02; The Leader, Stationery Supt.,
$12.75; The Leader, same Elec. Com.,
$48.20; The Leader, same Cir. Clk.,
$9.50; The Leader, same Co. Agt..
$9.10; The Leader, same \''y Clk.,
$14.75; J. C. Grice, lbr Diet. 4,
$224.75; Brookh^ven Hdw. Co.,
paint court house, $3.50; W. E. Rol
lins, loss of cow dipping Dist. 4, (on
twice) $25; R. C. Applewhite, con
veying prisoners, $18.10; R. C. Ap
plewhite, conveying lunatics, etc.,
$44.30; R. C. Applewhite, victuall
ing prisoners, $20.40; R. C. Apple
white, salary sheriff, $266.66; Mrs.
R. C. Applewhite, sal. deputy sher
iff, $106.66; R. P. Applewhite, same,
$133.33; R. C. Applewhite, salary
janitor, $75; Walter Turnbough, ex
cess tax land sale, $27.39; W. H. Day,
paint, labor etc., Court House, $277.
26; Β. B. Brieter, lbr Diet. 4. $55.
20; R. C. Maxwell, 60 yds gravel
Dist. 2, $3; T. A. Brown, labor G.R.
Dist. 4, $1.50; Rennle McCaffrey,
same, $1; R. E. Moak, cash paid on
road machine, G.R. Dist. 4, 65c;
-Cumberland Τ & Τ Co., phones Court
house, $30.26; L. L. Redd, lumber
Dist. 4, $84; John W. Greer, lumber
Diet. 3, $137.67; Abrams Merc Co.,
supplies paupers, $52.50; Abrams
Merc Co., supplies Dist. 4, $4.75;
Abrams Mrc Co., supplies Dist. 5,
$2.60; Ira Brister, cleaning vat, etc.,
$10; S. T. Kimble, bldg bridge etc.,
Dist. 5, $4; Aulcie Bridges, work on
bridge Dist. 2, $3.50; E. P. Nations,
lumber Diet. 5, $66.84; A. H. Case,
work on roads, Dist. 5, $200; H. L.
Davis, hauling lumber, etc., Dist. 4,
$23; A. A. Cohn, attorneys fee Au
burn bond issue, $50; N. Loi ton,
hauling lbr Dist. 3, $2; R. C. Apple
wnite, ice dook, court nouse,
Aaron Lofton, temporary relief, pau
pers, |16; Bogue Chltto Lbr Co., lbr
Diet. 4. 1304.30.
Road Petition.To the Hon. Board
of Supervisors of Lincoln County,
Miss. Gentlemen:—We, the under
signed citizens of Dlst. 2, of Lincoln
County, hereby respectfully petition
your honorable body to have laid out
a new public road, commencing a
bout 6 3-4 miles from Brookhaven
on the upper Brookhaven and Monti
cello public road at the Ephraim Na
tions old place and to run south a
beut 2 hi miles to intersect the new
public road at Arthur Nations place.
This road will prove off great bene
fit to the community through which
it will run and we trust that your
honorable body will grant this re
quest. —R. E. Newton and 17 others.
It is hereby ordered by the Board
that the above petition he filed by
the Clerk for 30 days as required by
law.
It is ordered that the Board do
now adjourn until tomorrow (Satur
day) Aug. 12, 1922 at 8:30 o'clock
a. m.
Saturday morning, Aug. 12, 1922,
The Board met pursuant to adjourn
ment. There were ρ recent the same
<■
The Brookhaven Squadron
Goes To
MONTICELLO, MISSISSIPPI
SUNDAY, AUGUST 20tli
To Conduct A Union Service at the
Baptist Church at 3:00 o'clock p. m.
I'll Automobiles Leave Postoffice at
1:15 p. m.
YOU ARE INVITED.
Phone Chairman Sidney Penn bow
many yon can take in your car.
^ ■■
as yesterday.
Addition to Stock Law Diet. No. 4
—It is hereby ordered by the Board
that the following lands be added to
and Included In the Stock Law Dis
trict of Beat 5, as now established,
to-wit:
Zack Smith—Se%, sec 11, and
wV6 of nw\4, sec 13, and wV4 of
sw%, sec 24, all in Τ 6, R 6 E.
E. J. Nettles—EV6 of sw%, sec 11
Τ 6, R 6 E.
J. E. Cowart—E% of ne *4 less 10
acrcs on S end. Section 14, Τ 6, R
6 E.
Said lands lying by and adjoining the
present stock law district of Beat 4
as now established. Also land of J.
E. Alderman—Nw% of swVi, Sec.
12, Τ 6, R 6 E.
In the matter of the sale of $8,
000.00 of East Lincoln Consolidated
Sclyjol District Bonds. This matter
coming on to be heard and T. H.
Perkins having filed his bid for the
purchase of the $8,000.00 of East
Lincoln Consolidated School District
Bonds in the following words, to
wit:- Gentlemen I herewith offer for
lue φο,υυυ.υυ ui c.a,ai Jjincum ouu
solidated School District Bonds, par
and accrued interest to date of deliv
ery and $100.00 premium. Respect
fully, T. H. Perkins.
And it appearing to the Board that
the above bid of T. H. Perkins is the
only bid and that same is a reason
able bid and in compliance with law
and the highest and best bid there
for; It is therefore ordered by the
Board that T. H. Perkins be and he
is hereby declared to be the pur
chaser of said $8,000.00 of East Lin
coln Consolidated School District
Bonds at and for the price named in
his said bid. Done this Aug. 12, 1922.
Order of Board of Supervisors. ■—
State of Mississippi. Lincoln County.
Supervisor's Court, Aug., 1922
Term. — The Board of Supervisors
met in the Chancery Clerk's office
in City of'Broqkhaven, said county,
on the 7th day of August, 1922, be
ing the first Monday of August, 1922
and it continued in session from day
to day, hearing objections to assess
ments, taking testimony of witness
es and examining books, records and
paners with reference to the assess
ments of property. It made such
changes in hte assessments (as fixed
by it on the rolls at its July, 1922,
meeting) that it was satisfied should
be made to fix the assessments of pro
perty at its actual value so as to es
tablish an equality and uniformity
or taxation according to vaiue among
the tâxpayers of said county. Now,
being satisfied that said assessment
roll contain assessments fair, equal,
uniform and just according to the
actual value of the personal property
therein described. It is therefore
hereby ordered that said personal roll
and the assessments therein now
contained be and they are hereby ac
cepted, approved and made final, and
that the final recapitulation of said
personal roll be certified to the State
Tax Commission on the blank· fur
nished by it. Done this Aug. 12th,
1922.
(To be continued.)
Special Election Notice. Territory to
Be Added to Arlington Consoli
dated School District
In conformity with an order of
the Board of Supervisors of Lincoln
County, passed at the August, 1922
meeting, notice is hereby given that
an election will be held at Sasser's
Mill in Lincoln County, and within
the territory hereinafter described,
ing In said territory the3CN)3)3-4
at which election will be submitted
to the qualified electors reeldlng In
said territory the question whether
or not they shall become a part of
Arlington Consolidated School Dis
trict and taxed for its proportion
ate part of the total bonded debt,
and the proportionate part of the ex
pense of maintaining the consolida
ted school in said district and trans
portation of pupils, said territory be
ing described as follows
NV4 of aeU of se%, section 12,
Τ 6, R 6; Ν 4 of sw»4 and nw^i
of se Hand 17 acres on W Bide of
ne ^ of se ^. Ε Ά of ne Κ sec. λ wU
of nw %, aw μ of ne^4, η V» of ββ Κ,
se *4 of se^4 And 6 acres in SE corner
of ee Κ of ne Κ, Sec 5; e% of nw%
and four acres on S side of aw \4 of
nwii, and wft of sw% sec 4; nw>4
of nw^4 and sw>4 of nwVi sec 8;
all in township Β Range 7 East.
J. H. Rawls,
Ben P. Smith,
L. F. Noble,
Election Commissioners, Lincoln
County, Miss.
HUNGER, THE BEST SAUCE.
Sauce Is used to create an appetite
or relish for the food. The right
way is to look to your digestion.
When you have good digestion you
are certain to relish your food.
Chamberlaln'B Tablets improve the
digestion, create a healthy appetite
apd cause a gentle movement of the
bowels.
Members of the prominent law firm
of Nai'l & Yawn have been in Mon
tlcello this week, «Misting la tht
Rltchie-Alnsworth <sm«.
Notice to Well and Pump Contractors
Proposal wanted for Water Works
Plant Improvements. City of Brook
haven. Mississippi.
— Sealed proposals will be received
by the Mayor and Board of Alder
men of the City of Brookhaven, Mis
sissippi, on or before eight (8) P.
M., on Tuesday the 5th day of Sep
tember, 1922, and then publicly op
ened, for furnishing all materials
and equipment and constructing cer
tain Water Works Improvements for
the said City In accordance with spé
cifications on file In the office of the
Mayor of the City of Brookhaven,
Mississippi. .
The proposed improvements will
consist of the furnishing and Instal
lation of a water well and pumping
equipment, electric motors and con
trol apparatus, piping and valves.
Each proposal must be accompa
nied by a certified check for three
(3%) per cent of the amount of bid,
made payable to Hon. F. A. Camer
on, City Clerk. Brookhaven, Missis
sippi as evidence of good faith.
Specifications, form of proposal,
and contract, may be seen at the of
fice of the Clerk, City "Hall, Brook
haven, Mississippi or specifications
will be mailed upon application to
the Consulting Engineers, The Kra
mer Engineering Company, Magno
lia. Misaisainni The rlaht la PûOArv.
ed to reject any and all t?ids, and to
waive all formalities and to make
such award as in the opinion of the
Board is to the best interest of the
City of Brookhaven, Mississippi.
R. S. Butler, Mayor.
F. A. Cameron, Clerk.
The Kramer Engineering Company,
Consulting Engineers.
Magnolia, Mississippi.
SAME OLD STORY BUT A GOOD
ONE.
Mrs. Mahala Burns, Savanna, Mo.,
relates an experience, the like of
which has happened in almost every
neighborhood in this country, and
has been told and related by thous
ands of others, as follows:· "I used
a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic and
Diarrhoea Remedy about nine years
ago, and it cured me of flux (dysen
tery.) I had another attack of the
same complaint three or four years
ago and a few doses of this remedy
cured me. I have recommended It
to dozens of people since I first used
it and shall continue to do so for I
know it is a quick and positive cure
for bowel troubles."
Prisoner»' Uplift and Welfare.
Dr. Α. Β. McDonald, founder of
the Prisoners' Uplift and Welfare
Movement, passed through Brookha
ven Thursday on his way to Hattles
•burg. The object of Dr. McDonald'·
work Is as follow·:
Crime prevention; constructive
prison reform; the restoration of the
offender to good citizenship.
Mr. McDonald organizes in the
prisons of the South "The Prisoners'
Brotherhood." Cards are Signed, Bi
bles are given each prisoner and 77
per cent are making good In and out
of prison, Mr. McDonald states.
He will return later In the fall to ,
our city for a week end and place
his work before the officials and the
public.
S. 0. S. PICKED UP
FROM MEMPHIS
Solid Carload of Sweet Dreams
Goes to Hessig-Ellis Drug Co.
Hordes of Mosquitoes in Mis
sissippi Delta Section.
It has developed that when
mosquitoes become troublesome
in any locality the demand for
Sweet Dreams is instant.
Large quantities are quickly
sold by dealers which fact re
veals clearly that Sweet Dreams
is recognized as the one stand
ard misquito remedy.
By purchasing a solid carload
AÎ Rwûfif nroamc? 1
—— — — —— M»v
lis Drug Co. unquestionably dis
play their faith in this great
mosquito remedy.
—and now as for you, the con
sumer, do you think that you
would make a mistake if you
put 85c in an item in which a
keen business man has just put
nearly $10,000.00?
The greatest mosquito reme
dy ever made—Sweet Dreams·.
Never stains. Never fails. Sold
by Hoffman Bros., Mclmu.,
Drug Stow and Price Drug

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