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

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86074065/1922-12-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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Mother Tell*
How to Make
A Baby Bright
"If your baby la bad and cross it’s
a sun sign he needs Teethlna,-' says
Mm. Clair McConnell, of Norman
Park, Ga. “That’s the way It always
was with my little boy. When he was
fretting and cross I would give him
Teethlna and then he was bright and
laughing again.
“Teethlna is wonderful for them
when they get older, too. I give it
to my seven-year-old boy and you
never saw anything do -so much good.”
The most frequent cause of fret
ting, cross babies is painful disorders
to their little tender bowels. Give
them Teethlna. Your mother used It.
It’s perfectly harmless.
Sold by all druggists, or send 80c
to Moffett Laboratories, Columbus,
Ga., and get a package of Teethlna
and a wonderful booklet about Baby.
•—Advertisement.
Arabian Coffee Crop Good.
The return of more stable political
conditions In the Yeman regions of
Arabia, which for years have been
torn by tribal warfare, Is partly re
sponsible for reports In Aden that the
coffee crop will be unusually large
this year, and may very possibly ex
ceed the prewar figures, Consul M. P.
Cross, Aden, has Informed the Depart
ment of Commerce. The demand at
Aden for coffee is very strong at
present, and there Is every reason to
believe that the price levels will be
maintained, for the local production
never suffices for the requirements of
those who demand Arabian coffee.
For apeedy and affective action Dr. Peery’a
“Daad Shot" haa no equal. One dose only
WU1 clean out Worma or Tapeworm. Adv.
A Careful Patient.
A woman whose throat had troubled
her for a long time grew Impatient at
the slow progress she was making and
made complaint to her doctor.
“Madam,” said the physician, “I can1
never cure you of this throat trouble
unless you stop talking and give your
throat a complete rest.”
“But, doctor,” objected his patient,
“I’m very careful what I say. I never
nse harsh language, or anything of that
kind.”—Philadelphia Ledger.
Starts blood coursing through
the congested spot This relieves
pressure ana soreness. The pain
vanishes. In its place is warm,
flowing comfort
Try Sloan’s on strained and bruised
“uaclea- It allays neuralgia and back
ache. Breaks up colds in cheat. Keep
It handy.
Sluanli Un\ment-kills paint
checks colds before they de
velop Into serious ailments. It
eoothee tired, scratchy throats,
loosens disagreeable phlegm
end soon breaks op the cold.
Mow—don't lot your cold linger
oo—ask your druggist for
Dr, KINGS DISCOVERY I
-a syrup for coughs & colds J
- • * • —
i
- WATCH
THE BIG 4
Stomach-Kidnvj «-umi i*Lit
Keep the vital organs health]
regularly taking the world's
standardremedy for kidney, liver.
* .
PESSIMISM SHIPS
UUSAHNEPARLEi
RUNS TRUE TO FORM BY DEVEL
OPING FLOCK OF “CRISES."
AMERICA PARTLY BLAMED
Amb. Child's Speech Has Strengthened
Turkey—Doubts As to Exact Role
Russia Will Play Also Be
cloud Situation.
Lausanne.—As a result ot the execu
tion of six Greek officials charged
with being responsible for the debacle
in Asia Minor, at Athens, former Pre
mier Venizelos, it is reported, intends
to resign as chief minister of the
Greek delegation at the Lausanne con
ference.
M. Venizelos has been in touch with
an important member of the British
delegation, who assured him that it is
understood Greece’s position here has
been rendered untenable by the exe
cutions.
The former premier turned as white
as marble and remained speechless for
more than five minutes when a cou
rier dashed into the committee room
with the news.
The Russian delegates shed crodo
dile tears.
“We are shocked at such an act.
One would never have charged the
reds with committing such an act, not
even their worst enemies,” one Rus
sian said. Fears are now expressed In
conference circles that Greece will go
Bolshevik.
Lausanne.—A spirit of uncertainty,
a nuie or pessimism, are apparent in
the near east conferences, yet the
chief delegations have pointed out
that the work of the conference was
steadily continuing and that the va
rious delegates were gradually and
helpfully getting a clearer understand*
ing of one anther’s views.
The gloom has been due to & variety
of causes, most of which are outside
the conference itself. Reports of
French precautionary preparations for
the occupation of the Ruhr, rumors
that the Brussels reparations confer
ence will be postponed, the announce
ment that the revolutionary tribunal
at Athens had oondemned the leaders
to death and the insistent claim that
the Mosul oil dispute was seriously
holding up the work of the commis
sion, all have contributed to make Lau
sanne uneasy.
American official intervention—‘in
sistence on the open door in the near
east—continues tff affect the calm of
the conference. It appears especially
to have afforded great moral support
to the Turks in their general demand
for treatment on a basis of equity.
Futhermore, doubtq as to the exact
role Russia will play have excited ap
prehenslons.t The Russians have an
nounced their active support of the
Turks in all Turkish claims. To what
extent they will be able to participate
In the conference still remains In
doubt.
England and France seem determin
ed not to permit more than a discus
sion of the straits, but it is reported
that actual decision on the Russian
petition is held up until the Italian del
egates hear from Premier Mussolini,
who has been advocating great free
dom of speech at Lausanne.
HOME FOR ILL VETS.
American Legion Plans to Equip Con
valescent Institution.
Lakewood, N. Q.—The American Le
gion and Women's Auxiliary contem
plate the purchase of the Gowdy farm,
now owned by Miss Emily Summer
Haines, for the establishment of an
American Legion convalescent home,
the first of its sort In the United
States. The actual sale of the prop
erty is expected to take place at an
early date with money raised by the
sale of popples on armistice day and
from entertainments. The Gowdy farm
Is along the Toms river on the Toms
river seaside road.
Death Rate Lowered.
Washington.—Figures for practical
ly all states within the death regis
tration area of the country, as an
nounced by the census bureau, reflect
the decreased death rate for the to
tal area in 1921, as compared with
the preceding year.
Prince Eric on Ranch in U. 8.
London.—The Daily Telegraph’s Co
penhagen correspondent, in a dispatch
to his' paper, states that Prince Eric
of Denmark, who is traveling incog
nito, Is now living on a ranch in the
United States.
8eek to Admit Refugees.
Washington.—Amendment of the im
migration quota law to permit admis
sion of Armenian, Syrian and Greek
refugees from Turkey was proposed In
a resolution by Senator Walsh, demo
__x. sr_i_
Hits Broken Rail, Derailed.
Wichita, Kan.—A broken rail is be
lieved to have caused a derailment
north ot Wiohita of Santa Fe passen
ger train No. 12. None of the 200
passengers was more than slightly In
jured.
Methodists Have 76 Hospitals.
Chicago.—Reports made to the an
nual meeting of the board of hospitals
of tjie Methodist Episcopal ohurch
showed that the 'board maintains 76
hospitals with IT,775 beds, 37 homes for
the ageh, with 1,794 guests, and 44
homes accommodating 3,281 children.
Fire Sweeps Block.
V Alexandria, La.—Fire wiped out al
most an entire block of buildhigs In
the business section of Boyce, La., 14
miles north or here. The loss is esti
mated at 150,000.
Yucatan Egypt of America
Yucatan is “the Egypt of America.”
As early as the beginning of the
Christian Era the people there built
stone structures of excellent masonry,
true angles, and smooth, vertical face's.
They had astronomical observatories,
an accurate calendar and a better sys
tem of numerals than the Romans.
When the people of northern Europe
were living in reed huts the Mayas of
Xwatin to have been on the
■ 4 ■ 1
SENATE REFUSES
L0ARF1AFRICI
SCORE NOW 8TANDS PROGREfl
8IVES ONE, HARDING NOTHING.
REED RIDDLES PROPOSALS
Says Liberian Loan Really a Loai
to Cannibals and Effort to Annex
Negro Votes In U. 8.—“A
Piece of Graft.”
Washington.—The Senate has Jns
adopted a resolution to recommit thi
resolution authorising a $5,000,00'
loan to Liberia, democrats and pro
gressive republicans uniting to defea
the administration forces in the firs
major legislative contest of the extri
session.
The motion to recommit the reso
lut'on to the finance committee with
out instructions, which was offeree
bv Senator Simmons, democrat, o
North Carolina, was adopted, 42 to 33
Republicans who voted with the dem
I oerats were: Cameron, Capper, Fer
nald. liarreld, Jones, Ladd, LaFol
lette, McNary, Nicholson, Norris
Toindexter, Sutherland and Watson
Senator Reed, democrat, Missouri
returning to the Senate, attacked the
loan proposal as “a piece of graft’
behind which, he said, was a deslri
to aid tlie international bankers hold
ing Liberian notes and an endeavoi
to obtain negro votes "by indirect ac
■ tion." He pictured Liberia as a lane
of cannibals, and said he doubtec
whether the Liberian government
bad any security to offer for the loai
"other vhan the heads of our mis
sionaries."
The vote was generally interpretec
as killing the resolution, which wai
uuTucaieu uy lue state aeparimem
and was passed by the House Iasi
May. Attached to the measure a<
an amendment was a provision au
thorizing an appropriation of $20,000,
000 for reclamation work in the wesi
and another for employment by th<
Interstate Commerce Commission o:
35 additional locomotive boiler In
f pec tors.
Prior to the vote on the motion tt
recommit the Senate rejected, 38 tc
34, an amendment offered by Senatoi
McNary, to send the resolution bad
to committee with Instructions tc
eliminate the Liberian loan feature
and report back the reclamation and
locomotive boiler inspection pro vis
ions.
Few Turkeys Left.
Chicago.—Turkeys are selling tc
Chicago consumers for the annual
Thanksgiving Day feast generally al
69 cents. These prices were report
ed to H. F. Jones, executive secre
tary of the National Poultry, Buttei
and Egg Association, who declared
that there were not enough turkey*
in the country to go around and that
the federal reports showed the tur
key family was decreasing, due large
ly to intensive farming.
Senate Fight Impends.
Washington.—After disposing of the
Liberian loan resolution the senate
proceeded with the next measure on
its legislative program—the Dyer an
ti-lynching bill—but got no furthei
than a motion to take it up. The
fight over the Dyer bill, which was
passed by the house last session, is
expected to occupy the remainder ol
the special session.
Coca-Cola Pays Dividend.
Atlanta.—Directors of the Coca
Cola conjpany at their quarterly
meeting here declared a dividend oi
$1.50 on common stock, payable Jan.
2 to stockholders of record Dec. 16.
This is at the rate of $6 a year, the
.highest yet declared by the corpo
ration.
Watchman’s Body Missing.
New Orleans.—Fire authorities are
continuing the search for the body
of a barge switchman who is believ
ed to have lost his life when the
Chalmette grain elevator of Southern
Railway Company on the Mississippi
river was damaged by fire to the ex
tent of $160,000.
Clara Is Sentenced.
Los Angeles.—Mrs. Clara Phillipp,
convicted of murder in the second
degree for killing Mrs. Alberta Mead
ows with a hammer, was sentencedd
to serve 10 years to life in Che state
penitentiary at San Quentin.
Elliott Dexter to Wed.
Los Angeles—Adelbert Elliott Dex
ter, motion picture actor, and Mrs
Vlnn P TTntprmpvar fnnnor wlfa ni
Alvin Untermeyer, New York attor
ney, have obtained a marriage license
here.
| Will Carries Endowments.
Richmond, Va.—Three million dol
lars of the six million dollars estate
of the late Major H. Dooley is be
queathed for endowment of a hos
pital and two orphanages for girls,
according to terms of the will filed
for probate here.
Madden Gets Decision.
London.—Bartley Madden, the New
York heavyweight, won the decision
from Guardsman Henwill, the Eng
lish fighter, in a 15-round bout at
the National Sporting Club.
$150,000 Fire Loss at Houston.
Houston, Miss.—Fire of unknown
origin swept the mammoth lumber
mill owned by Phillips A Toomerand
operated by Ashton Toomer, situated
just west of Houston. The loss to
the mill is estimated at between
$100,000 and $150,000.
Would Retire Pitney.
Washington.—The Senate haB pass
ed a bill to permit the retirement of
Associate Justice Pitney of the su
preme court, who has been 01 for
some time.
verge of true civilization. The cause
of their decline is unknown. When
the conquistadores came, soon after
the*year 1500, their temples, palaces
and cities were already in ruins.
Jimmie Has His Say.
Small Jimmie gained permission to
dine with company one night by prom
ising perfect silence; not a word was1
to come from his corner.
Almost as soon as the guests were
seated I perceived that Jimmie was,
attempting to break Into the coaver-j
Is New Fur Effect

I Mole and Seal, Ribbon and Brak
Evolve Striped Model.
ftlovsl Standing Collar Mada of Tubu
lar Strips Braided to Form
Desired Width.
Our own American designers are do
ing some wonderful things with fun
i observes a fashion correspondent li
the New York Tribune. A new treat
ment In furs, particularly mole am
Hudson seal, Is achieved by jolnlni
vertically narrow strips of the fur wltl
grosgraln ribbon and then applyin
I soutash braid to the center of the rib
II bon,- thus evolving a striped effec
I throughout the garment. The groi
. grain ribbon Is of the same shade a
: the fur, whereas the soutash is of i
► contrasting color. Only the latter l
i visible. For Instance, a coat of mol*
skin has the skins joined with taup
. ribbon and Is combined with greei
. soutash. Another, of Hudson seal, 1
I joined with black ribbon and trimmer
! with white braid. A novel standim
. collar on a moleskin coat is made o
• tubular strips of the fur braided t
- form the desired width. Mink tall
Joined to form narrow strips often ar
, used as a trimming on mink coats. A
. Interesting example is a short jacke
, which shows this trimming around th
i collar, cuffs and band which enclrle
' the hips. The tails, being of a darke
i Jshade than the remainder of the ani
mal, make a really lovely trimming.
Embroidery for years has been try
ing to invade the realm of furs. I
; started by making Itself consplcuou
on the linings of fur coats. Now It ap
pears on the pelts. A blousing after
1 noon wrap of Hudson seal Is em
broidered about the waistline with sll
ver threads and Jet beads. The sam
model In moleskin shows metal em
broidery and steel brads.
A fur very much used this year fo
both sports and street wear Is Icelam
krimraer. For street wear It Is be
ing dyed in light and dark gray am
FINE FOR THE LITTLE WOMEI
r a i
4 f in mum • ' ■— ■ ■
I MINK WITH BROCADED SATIN
9
r
This Is a winsome new creation of
mink fur coat; one of the latest In
' dress coats; It Is lined with brocade.
) brown made up Into smart Jackets. In
white. Its natural color, It Is charming
for sports suits. A particularly lovely
skating suit consists of a hip-length
, straghtllne Jacket having full sleeves,
with deep cuffs and a large rolling col
lar, knickerbockers and a tam-o’-shan
. ter. The entire costume Is lined with
j nattier blue brocaded silk.
Persian lamb will be more popular
I than ever this season. The Russian
Influence Is expressed In a hip-length
- coat oof this fur which blouses over a
■ tight band at the hips. It is trimmed
around the high rolling collar, the
wide sleeves and around the bot
tom with appllqued motifs of red kid
edged with black soutash and further
ornamented with tiny nickel buttons.
Vivid colors blend with metal in the
lining of this model.
SOME OF THE HAT STYLES
Bows of Ribbon, Rosettes of 8ilk and
All-Over Lace Veils in the
Millinery Mode.
Even if you have no new clothes,
yon can at least have a new hat.
Weil, let It have some of any of these
general tendencies and you will be
all right so far as fashion is con
cerned.
Bows of ribbon are charming and
entirely Indicative of the modern fash
ion.
Rosettes of silk hand-made flowers
are just the sort of thing to pose on
the side of broad brims.
Rosettes of cream-colored lace are
nice against the background of a dark
panne velvet.
All-over lace veils are very much
in the running. 1
The tricorn is coming Into fashion
again with all the full skirts.
In Brocaded Effects.
The vogue of Jacquard and bro
caded effects In fabrics has been at
tractively carried to the field of
knitted enterprise. One of the lovell
i est fabrics of this description noted
- In the fabric exhibits was a fibre silk
■ ,and wool knitted fabric in Jacquard
II handling introducing two colors and
a wide variety of patterns.
This rich, warm coat of chlnchllh
has a luxurious shawl collar of natu
ral 'coon and snugs up with an all
’round buckle belt. Five rows of flm
stitching finish the hem.
THE NEW GLOVES AND HANDBAGS
Accessories That Match Is One of the
Latest Fashions; 8ilk and
Leather Used.
The shops show most Interesting
changes In gloves. Real Innovations,
not just a different cut or a different
stitching.
For one thing, there are gloves and
handbags to match. They are made of
silk and leather, so far as the bags go,
and of leather with fancy stlchery, and
sometimes silk facings, so far as the
* gloves go.
For Instance, there is one set The
bag is of black suede with red em
broidery, set In a carved ivory frame.
The gloves are of black dressed kid,
with deep gauntlet cuffs, lined with
red kid—this and the embroidery are
In a sort of henna shade.
And there Is another set consisting
of a bag of gray watered silk embroid
ered with black. The gloves of black
show gray silk facings In the cuffs and
gray stitchery.
And a set of beige suede gloves
stitched with black and faced with
black, In the deep gauntlet cuffs has
a bag of beige silk with black suede
cutouts and a black framework of a
composition.
For the frock that Is sleeveless or
nearly so, there are old»lishioned mitt.
Silk lace ones, that coma down over
the knuckles and up toward the elbow,
In black and white, gray and beige.
These are lovely on the bare arm, and
serve to break the length of the bare
arm that. Is too thin.
From France come fabric gloves of
the pull-on type, showing the long
wrists printed with a conventional
floral design In a darker shade of the
same color as the glove—brown on
beige, a soft black on gray.
THE COLORS ARE DISCREET
Black Has Not Been Abandoned; 8om«
Combine It With Brown or
Gray; Many Greene.
Colors are discreet for street wear.v
Black has not been abandoned, for
.some designers are still using a great
deal of it, while others compromise by
combining It with color, more often
brown or gray than the bright shades.
The browns. In the whole range from
deepest seal to pntty, are in the lead.
There are greens In almost all collec
tions, from deep myrtle to almond.
One designer fancies clear forest green
for her Russian tallleurs. There are
a good many grays, more often smoke
shades than the pale tones.
Many gowns have rich reds In trim
ming notes, and the rust of mahogany
reds are strong. Doucet has given up
his favorite combination of gray and
yellow for a new one of smoked gray
and mahogany. All this applies to
daytime wear. In the evening we have
a riot of bright shades, with a great
deal of white, and more sliver than
gold. Here and there Is a note of rich
purple. Royal blue Is used by some,
frequently combined with black.
New Colors In Millinery.
In millinery there Is a vogue for the,
one-color turban. The most popular
colors are Chinese blue, bittersweet,
blue spruce and cheatnnt.
USE FANCY BEADED BANDS OF NET
* r • ' h
Decoration Affords Marked Note li
Trimmings for Some of the Popu
lar Pall Models.
Fancy beaded net bands and larg
beaded fringe motifs stand out as th
marked note in trimmings for the fal
models.
Belts are practically nonexistent L
the new lines and are replaced b;
elaborate motifs and buckles, all o
which have been chosen by the leadlm
model garment makers for their fal
models.
Fancy braids and fancy net bandi
notably bands heavily beaded in bri]
Slant, multi-colored beads in Rumi
nian and Bulgarian designs, promise ti
be one of the great successes of thi
season. These bands are shown li
such color combinations as scarlet yel
low and blue. Interspaced with whit
on u black net ground. In shades o
dark and brilliant ted Interspaced wit]
black, or again !n combinations o
green, blue ami yellow.
to lwkl“° '..iii-ked emphasis l
given to disks In composition mount
ed In fancy filigree frames.' Many of
these are In Egyptian designs and are
ornamented at the center with a metal
' sphinx head matching the frame,
j A good line of beaded georgette eve
ning dresses Is also shown, notably
white georgette beaded in crystal, or
1 In Iridescent, or In mother-of-pearl ef
[ fects.
‘ White for evening wear stands out
[ as the dominating note for gowns, and
also for trimmings and accessories._
Dry Goods Economist
Brocades In Style.
>* Brocades are destined for an almost
* unprecedented vogue, and a new silk
* has an especially lovely design In rich
! and brilliant colors and woven across
• its surface tiny lines of gold.
» . ...
• Long Tassels. *
1 Very long tassels are a feature of
’ this winter’s styles. Many have gone
further than a yard in length and
' reach from the waist to hem.
vJ*-■ 4;, ‘ '•’il 4y.. .
I NEWS AND VIEWS
Prom Tht ■ ■—
STATE CAPITAL
By P. R. Binteall
The suggestion of error by the insui
uu>e companies In the fire lnsuranc
anti-trust suit decided by the supremi
court on November 18 In * favor o
State Revenue Agent Stokes V. Rot
ertson, has not yet been filed. Bml
nent Jackson lawyers discussing tb
matter, seem to think that as the cour
gave this case mature oonsideratioi
and each Jugde was so positive as ti
his finding on every point that non
of the judges is likely to change hi
opinion, and the expression is current
therefore, that the suggestion of error
when filed, will be overruled. Then
Is still talk of an appeal to the su
premc court of the United States h
the fire Insurance companies, but 1
is pointed out that all of the judgei
concurred in holding the penalties in
posed by Chancellor Strieker aa no
excessive, which seems to be the onl;
federal question Involved in the case
Misapprehension as to the tlm
when the supreme court will hear th
case of Excel Coody, appointed to sue
ceed Insurance Commissioner Thoma
M. Henry for alleged embezzlement
seems to have gone abroad. Thl
case—which is on appeal from the d«
clslon of Circuit Judge Wiley H. Potte
holding that Governor Russell had i
right to remove Commissioner Henry
hub oeen advanced on tne docket o
the supreme court and the argumen
ia to be heard on Wednesday, Decern
ber 13. This suit has nothing to d<
with the case of the state revenui
before Chancellor Strieker, where!)
the revenue agent is suing for somi
$20,000, in addition to the $30,000 thai
the revenue agent has already collect
ed from the commissioner on premiun
licenses which he had failed to paj
into the state treasury.
Inquiry is being made as to hov
many and which of the supreme cour
judges are to be nominated in the pri
mary election which takes place ii
August, 1923. None of the supreme
court judges are to be nominated next
year. Nominations in primary elec
tions will take place for the succes
sore of Judge E. O. Sykes of the third
district, Judge John B. Holden of the
second district, and Judge George H
Ethridge of the first district, in 1924
Their successors are to be sworn in
on January 1, 1925. The successor ol
Judge Sidney Smith of the first dis
trict is to be nominated in 1925, and be
sworn in January 1, 1926.
Circuit Judge Wiley H. Potter hat
held that the decision of (he supreme
court holding the initiative and refer
endum amendments to the constitution
null and void because of their flagrant
violation of the constitution in the
matter of submission rs well as failure
to receive g majority of all the votes
cast—in no wise invalidates the appro
priation for the public schools., The
appropriations, Judge Potter holds, are
perfectly legal under section 206 of
the state constitution, and lawyers ol
the capital city express the opinion
that Judge Potter’s opinion will be af
firmed by the supreme court.

Visitors to Jackson state that the
women of the various counties who
live in the country, many of whom did
not pay their poll taxes and register—
thereby being denied the privilege oi
voting in the primary this year—are
announcing their purpose to do so.
They have only until Feb. 1 to pay
poll taxes, and falling to do this, can
not register and vote, either In the pri
maries or in the general election. It
is stated that the women of the coun
try do not propose to neglect this mat
ter, as by doing so It gives the towns
and cities two votes to the country’s
one, as the women in the cities are
generally registered.
It is stated that there will be a large
number of candidates for the office ol
district attorney for the seventeen ju
dicial districts of the state as well as
for county attorneys for the 82 coun
ties of Mississippi. The office of dis
trict attorney Days 23.000 Der Annum
and that of the county attorney from
-2,100 down to 91.200, the salaries ol
the latter being fixed by the boards of
supervisors according to the size and
assessed valuation of the county.
There is nothing in the law to pre
vent district attorneys and county at
torneys from engaging in civil prac
tice.
It is currently imported as one of
the Issues in the campaign primary
for nominations for members of the
legislature will be the passage of a
dog law. So many cases of mad dogs
are occurring throughout the state and
the alarming number of cases of treat
ment for rabies by the state board of
health seems to have accentuated a
demand for such a law. The Mitts bill
passed by the house of representatives
in 1922 by a good majority, but being
a revenue measure, it required a three
fifths vote under the constitution, and
failed.
Miss Belle Kearney, late unsuccess
ful candidate for United States sena
tor, is officially announced as a candi
date for state senator from Madison
county. Should she be elected, she
will not be the only person by that
name to answer to the roll call as
senator from Madison, as her distin
guished father once represented that
county in the state Benate, and is well
remembered here at the state capital.
Marks.—A special term of chan
cery court with Judge Q. Edwin Wil
liams presiding, is in session here.
George’s Preference
'• ii —
George is an alert lad who early de
veloped the capacity for unexpected
remarks at critical moments, not al
ways in keeping with the proprieties
of the occasion, according to his
mother’s point of view. She there
fore keeps a constant eye upon him,
that she may guide him into the right
channel.
However, at a large family dinner
recently the mother’s watchfulness re
MISSISSIPPI HAPPENINGS
"DAD’S DAY" CELEBRATION
WAS SPLENDID SUCCISI
Day la Aoclalmed Greatest Calabra
tlon Evar Held By Agricultural
and Mechanical College.
A A M. College.—The Dad’a Da]
celebration was an unqualified sue
. cess. The big Mississippi lnstltutlot
, recMiTad a thorough Inspection at thi
hands of the dads of the state. As
tonishment prevailed among thoei
1 who were enjoying their first vlsli
• to the college as to its greatness botl
- In size and in spirit as well as lti
» ability to serve and train. Thorn
t who were the guests of their soni
! year were pleasantly surprised
at the remarkable improvements madi
> since their visit Each dad, after ex
’ amining the great school of the stati
i and the institution that largely holdi
, the possibilities of his son's succesi
, are lofty in their spirit and prldi
( and praise.
The morning really opened the bl|
celebration. A parade of floats rep
resenting the various departments o
1 the college presented a fair demon
i stration of the workings of the lnstl
. tutlon. The R. 0. T. unit in Its ful
t dress parade was an entire success
r The afternoon was featured by thi
big Intersectional football game be
• tween Drake University of Dei
Moines, Iowa, and the Aggies. Thi
} body gathered in the evening In thi
s college chapel to enjoy a lyceun
. number, “The Hinshaw Concert Com
s vurry."
Besides the addresses of the Ee
' baters much substantial argument
was offered on the subject, “ReBolv
ed That the Reduction of Our Armj
: and Navy Was a Mistake."
1 AH in all, the A A M. College ex
' perftneed the greatest day of festtv
ity «n all its history. All was stum
■ for the celebration.
' Will Concrete Highway.
Pontotoc.—Concreting of the Bank
i head highway through Pontotoc coun
> ty is progressing very favorably. The
contractors completed the laying ol
■ the concrete slab from near Tocco
i pola to the gravel division west ol
the town of Pontotoc and began lay
lng the forms to concrete the high
way through the town of Pontotoc.
The highway through the town ol
Pontotoc will be 18 feet wide of con
■ Crete. As soon as the mile of con
crete through the town is completed,
it will give hard surface road, of
concrete, except a few miles of gravel
near Pontotoc, which will eventually
be concreted also, from near Tocco
pola to the Alabama line east of Ful
ton. A large force of teams are busy
hauling gravel to make the shoul
ders for the concrete road. The long
hauls have been completed, and it
will only be a short time until the
entire road will be completed. When
completed it will be the longest con
tinuous concrete road In north Mis
sissippi.
New Hotel Planned.
Jackson.—In the midst of the re
markable 'building programme which
has been gaining in momentum for the
past 18 months comes the rather start
ling announcement by the Enochs’ es
tate, owners of the Edwardq. hotel
property, that the old structure Is to
be removed at once and replaced by a
modern ten-story hotel building to oost
a million dollars.
Call For Baptist Meeting.
Lexington.—A call has been issued
for the annual meeting of the Baptist
state oohvention board of missions to
be held at Jackson, Dec. 12, at 9
o’clock in the morning. This meeting
is of the greatest Importance to the
Baptist forces in the state. Plans and
policies for all mission work tor the
coming year will be adopted.

Law Review Issued.
University.—The first issue of the
Mississippi Law Review, a monthly pe
riodical which will be published by the
Blackstone Law Club of the University
of Mississippi, has Just been received
from the hands of the printer. The
Mississippi Law Review is devoted to
the interests of the legal profession
and the men who compose it
Special Election Ordered.
Pheba.—The election commission
ers, P. B. Cliett, J. 6. Caurothers and
W. L. Thompson of the Line Creek
drainage district, have ordered an
election to be held Dec. 12 for the pur
pose oi electing two ura.mage commis
sioners to succeed W. A. Walker and
W. W. Sanders, whose terms have ex
pired.
Pension Warranto Ready.
Ashland.—J. L. Hudspeth, chancery
clerk, has announced that the penaion
warrants (or e^-Confederate soldiers
for the fourth quarter of 1922 are ready
for distribution. This Is always a very
interesting announcement for the old
heroes who wore the gray.
Elegant School Buildings.
New Albany.—Union county boasts
of some of the best rural school build
ings in the state. Supt. Blizzard haa
dedicated four, just completed in the
communities of Ingomar. Keownvilla,
Blue Springs and Darden.

Child is Committed.
Pheba.—By an order of Judge Mo
Intire handed down In chancery court
In this county, the 13-year-old daugh
ter of R. A. Ward was ordered com
mitted to the Industrial Training
School at Columbus, Miss.
Dogs Requirsd Muzzled.
Rllisville.—Mayor J. T. Taylor has
found it necessary to give notice that
the odrinaace, adopted a few months
ago requiring all dogs running at large
within the city limits to be muzzled.
Is still In force.
Boy Shoots Himself.
Biloxi.—Joseph Sablich, about fif
teen years old, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ju
lius Sablich .accidentally shot himself
with a shotgun while hunting In the
vicinity of Cedar Lake, across Back
B
» __
taxed a moment aa the guests seated
themselves at table.
George fastened an ecstatic gase
upon the platter of fried chicken,!
where several drumsticks were plain
ly In evidence—that part of the chick
en especially made for small boys—
and In emphatic and loud tone de
clared: “Please pass the legs!”
The Orator and the Place.
To every orator his own inspiration*
though there have been some, Ilka
Gladstone, who soared above all Um
' DOCTOR 0
WOMAN
Took Lydia EJPinkham’* Vogw
e table Compound and
U Now Weil
M
•V UiV WkPf XMV U
he ordered me to taka
Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Com
pound with hia med
icine and I am now a new woman. I
have had three children and they are all
Lydia E. Pinkham babies. I have rec
ommended your medicine to several
i friends and they speak highly of it. You
are certainly doing good work in this
, world. ’ Mrs. Adrith TomsHRCX,10667
Wabash Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
There is nothing very strange about
the doctor directing Mrs. Tomsheck to
I take Lydia E. Pinkham’a Vegetable
Compound. There are many physicians
who do recommend it and highly appreci
ate its Value.
Women who are nervous, run down,
and suffering from women’s ailments
should give this well-known root and
herb medicine a trial. Mrs. Toms heck’s
experience should guide you towards
health. _
WONDERFUL PIECE OF WORK
Feat of Engraver That la Not Likely
to Be Duplicated for Many
Year*.
.■ —■ ■
The bureau of standards it as re
cently asked to measure what la
probably the smallest piece of engrav
ing on glass In the world- The en
graving consists of the Lord’s Prayer
(57-word version) engraved on glass
In a space of .001 by .002 of an Inch.
The writing can only be seen under
a high-power microscope, the raanglfl
catlon required being from 900 to 1,000
times. The measurements by which
the above dimensions were determined
were carried out In tl»e laboratories of
the bureau.
The extremely small size of this en
graving will be realized when It Is
considered that If a square Inch were
entirely filled with writing of this size
the entire Bible could be written 25
times In that space—In other words,
something more than 20,000,000 words
could be written In a square Inch.
DYED HER SKIRT, DRESS,
SWEATER AND DRAPERIES
WITH “DIAMOND DYES”
Each package of “Diamond Dyes” con
tains directions to simple any woman can
dye or tint her worn, ahabby dresses,
skirts, waists, coats, stockings, sweaters,
coverings, draperies, hangings, everything,
even if she has never dyed before. Buy
“Diamond Dyes"—no other kind—then
perfect home dyeing is sure because Dia
mond Dyes are guaranteed not to spot,
fade, streak, or run. Tell your druggist
whether the material you wish to dye is
wool or silk, or whether it is linen, cotton
or mixed goods.—Advertisement.
A man Is usually embarrassed when
he proposes marriage to a woman—
either financially or otherwise.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn’t hurt s bit I Drop ■ little
“Freezone” on an aching corn. Instant
ly that corn stops hurting, then short
ly you lift It right off with fingers.
Truly I
Tour druggist sells a tiny bottle of
“Freezone” for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and the cal
luses, without soreness or Irritation.
State and County Aaeinta, Mil halr-etratf bt
anln* comb. Pat. No baalloc. Qulok Mllor.
Sample $1. Bolton Mf*. Co., Memphis, Tens.
Keep Stosuck aad Bowels Rigid I
JSUtSSU&JfrZBSSi.SSI
Atf&WNSIOrS
I__
OLD FOLKS NEED
NOT BE FEEBLE
IP you an “getting along in yean”
you don’t need to ait in a chimney
comer and dream of the days when
you wen full of life and vitality.
Keep your blood rich and pun and
pur system built up with Cude'e
Fepto-Mangan, and you will feel
stronger, younger and livelier than you
lave for yean. Get it today and
watch the result.
Your druggist has Gude’t—liquid or
tablets, as you prefer.
Gude’s
Pepto-^angan
Tonic and Blood Enricher
| ^
1‘lwnt PaiwrmiieU (mu Tree* Sow—. Uti
tetter, grow (aster out be&r earlier. Catalan
Iras Loraaat siowera oaiMrahell t—caa traaa
la world. Bass Paoaa Co. Uomtertoa. Miss.
'l 4 ' , '■ I A' . • r
kf*. .%*'' "w■/#?. *’>*&*.if8t.Lt

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