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The Hattiesburg news. (Hattiesburg, Miss.) 1908-1917, June 26, 1911, Image 2

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Published Every Afternoon (Except Buaday >
«. e. LANDnR
Butin«« Manager
Entered ai second, i.m matter iid May 2D 1*07. at the poatoffice at Hal
•Usburg, Miss under tne Act of Congreae of March 1. 1871.
». a. FARRELL.
OFFICIAL paper city of hattiebsuro and county OF FORREST.
Oat Tear..
HU months .
Three months ..
By the Month.
Bj the Month (By Carrier.).
to «Mts
MONDAY, JUNE 26, 1911.
Editorial and Nowa Rooms ...
Busins«« and Job Department
Truck farming is a paying industry in this county, and, there is
of it than one would think; and it is on the increase.
A suggestion has been made, and
be organized a Truck Growers' Association.
"co-ope ration.''
take to ''fix prices;" but it could undertake to see that all members of that
association received for their home grown stuff the highest price fixed by
the markets of the world.
Quite a good deal of "truck" is grown here by people who are not reg
ularly in the business; and quite a good deal more is grown by small gar
deners; and both of these classes sell to the local market and for what
ever price may be offered. In so doing they not infrequently sell at about
half the price they could get elsewhere. Tomatoes that sold on the local
market here last week at 60 cents, were selling in the cities at a dollar.
The growers, by not knowing the market; by not having any agent to know
the market for them; by not raising in quantities large enough to ship, lost
50 per cent of the real value of their tomatoes.
'e think it a good one, that there
The benefit of this would be,
The association would not undertake, or should not under
This would all be overcome by organization
and co-operation.
local market would be made to pay what the foreign market called for, less
freight; the small growers would combine and ship in car load lots,
gardening would then become a systematized, organized, regulated business,
and much more profitable than it is now.
That would not only redound to
the good of those now in the business, but by dignifying the business and
showing the profit to be derived therefrom, others would he encouraged to
engage in it, and the stranger hearing of our shipments and prices and
profits, would want to come and share that prosperity with
And there Is room enough for all; for the world is our market, and the
people of the cities, rich and poor alike, are hungry and begging all the
year round for the ''truck'' that is grown in the country.
"What is everybody's business is nobody's business;" so let some one
who is in the truck garden business call a meeting of all others who are
in that business, and organize. It will help not only their business, but
It will help the town and county by increasing that business and bringing
"new money" out of the cities in exchange for "truck" that may be grown
upon what are now waste places.
We knew him when, as we term It. he "started in life," and up to a cer
tain point there was nothing In or about his life experiences which marked
him as outside the ordinary or commonplace.
His father died when he was
a mere lad, leaving to the widow and the son nothing except a more or lass
pleasant memory and a number of unpaid bills. Then came peddling pa
pers, running errands for the grocer on Saturdays, and finally equipped with
a working knowledge of the multiplication table and the names of a few
stale capitals safely filed away in his head for future reference, he started
on life's well worn road, the old, old road we are all traveling and very
much, too, In the same way as did our fathers before
Some men out
grow the biting, scarring sting of early poverty and privation, but he
As a young man, after his mother had laid away his little bag of
hies and he had taken up and entered Into the real grind and push of things,
he would clench his hands and grit his teeth every time he thought of
what he and mother did not have of worldly goods and comforts, and then he
would say to himself, 'Til have it, at any cost I'll have money." Did he get
It? He surely did, and so will any man of ordinary ability if he dedlcat
his life to that one purpose and does not stop to count the cost.
The years
have come and the years have gone. Recovering from a long and severe
Illness, this millionaire sat In our office yesterday, the tears which In his
manhood he did not try to conceal, dropped on his folded hands, and he
said: "My God, If T could only go ha -k and undo some things,
he said, "will ever know how pitifully small are the things which he
thought big and how really big are th : little things of life until he has taken
a peek at that larger world and then oraes back to this. The balance of
my life," he continued, "will be devote 1 to doing something for others; hut
oh, how I wish I had looked at things twenty years ago as I do today."_
Will Brownell of Kalamazoo.
No man,"
The Shelby county delegation to the Tennessee legislature, of which
so many
"The Shel
Memphis is the big part, has been traded with and swapped off
■times and oft, that the Commercial Ap >eal is moved to remark:
by delegation once swore to stand as a unit for certain
they are against these things they swore for. They were elected as Demo
crats—regular Democrats. They stood with the regulars for a short ses
sion. They were for the Nashville charter bill.
They were for holding
out against the fusionist boitera. Now they are for killing the Nashville
charter. They are for the present election law.
They are not trusted long
er by regulars and they are not looked on with enthusiasm by bolters.
They do not know today what they may do tomorrow,
change his mind and 'deliver' them to some other force or order them home
or 'can' them. When a man surrenders his right of action Into the hands
of another man there is not much of him left that will command respect."
The chickens have come home to roost. The Commercial Appeal, so loud
now In its lamentations, has done more than any other one agency all these
years to foster and encourage that rotten political dvnasty which will not
permit good men to go to the legislature from Shelby county.
for Crump may
It la reported that enemies of Theodore Bilbo, candidate for Lieutenant
Governor, have invaded the sacred city of the dead and with ghoulish hands
photographed a long neglected grave of his first wife. If that be true, and
all the mean things they say of Bilbo be true, it would yet nearly
a man for voting for him, to rebuke so malicious and mendacious an act.
When a man goes wrong his wife, as a rule, will hunt around and man
ufacture an excuse for him. When a woman goes wrong she would have no
pity shown her were It not for God and her mother.
There seems to be a tie up on the work the N. O. £ N. E. R. R. Co. has
promised to have done on the crossings of Main and Mobile streets,
porations have such winning ways to make people dislike them.
Pouring vinegar Into an open wound will sooth and heal it Just ag quick
ly and effectually as "I told you so," will correct s mistake.
Personal Attention
To Your Account
An officer is in charge of each department of this
bank, and to that department he gives his full and
most careful attention.
This means to the customer that a specialist at
tends to each phase of his business.
The result of this policy is that exactness and ac
curacy are obtained by the customer in every trans
action; delay is avoided; and by this division of labor,
it is possible for individual, personal attention to be
given the customer by an officer who is in charge of
that particular department.
The satisfaction with which we are serving others
leads us to believe that you will be pleased with our
The cashier would be glad to talk with you if you
are interested.
Citizens Bank .
Around The State
Meridian, Miss., June 26.—Ruth Har
well, aged 9, was accidentally shot
and instantly killed by Lola Harwell,
her 14-year-old sister, in this city Sat
urday afternoon. The two children
were in the store of W. J. Harwell,
their father. They took a pistol from
a shelf and Lola pulled the trigger,
not knowing the weapon was self-act
ing. The bullet struck the younger
child just behind the left ear, and she
fell dead.
Columbus, Miss., June 26.—Will
Kilgore, the negro who was shot by
C. E. Apple on his plantation about 10
miles west of this city June 17, is
dead, and Mr. Apple has been bound
over in the sum of $500 to await the
action of the grand jury.
The negro, after having been shot,
was brought to the McKinley sanato
rium in this city, and died Wednesday
night. Mr. Apple appeared before Jus
tice of the Peace Beverly Matthews
Thursday and waived examination.
Biloxi. Miss., June 26.—The preach
ers for the coming Seashore camp
meeting have just been announced,
and are as follows: Rev. W. R. Hen
drix, D. D., of the Temple, Louisville,
Ky.; Rev. G. T. Rowe, D. D., of the
Tryon Street Methodist church, Char
lotte, N. C., and Rev. A. P. McFerrin,
D. D., of 9t. Francis Street Methodist
church. Mobile, Ala. The outlook for
The Town Tightwad.
The tightwad has a pile of wealth
. .. , , . .
in .he scads of stealth from every
end of town. He's loaded down
in safety salted down; he's gathered
with bonds and stocks, and mortgages
and deeds; and when he takes his
daily walks, some victim's bosom
bleeds. The man who gets within his
mesh, no mercy need implore; he'll
always have his pound of flesh, and
look around for more. To add a dol
head he'd m
head, hed turn the widow from her
lar to his stack;
shack, the sick man from his bed. I'd
rather gnaw at husks and stones, or
grovel in a den, than have a pile of
shining bones that's wrung from needy
men. When you have lost your wad
of dough, and all your plans are
wrecked, you then may to the poor
house go, and keep your self-respeet.
But If you torture folks in debt,
through all your grinding years, and
rake in dollars moist with sweat, and
blood, and women's tears, you'll learn
to hate yourself some day, when death
Is drawing night; and when they file
your bones away, no soul will heave a
sigh.—Walt Mason.
Town Happenings—Mlnu* the Varnish.
This morning our friend^ the shoe
man came along: in his auto as we were
trudging the hot and dusty way down
to our office.
He yelled "Jump In,
Bill," and we jumped. We drove out
into the country. The back seat was
empty, but not for very long. Four lit
tle barefooted boy* and girl* who
were paddling In the dust for the
schoolhouse In the distance, were In
vited to "Jump In" and they also with
grinning faces, proceeded to Jump.
When the *choothou*e wa* reached
a successful meeting this year Is good,
and the new tabernacle will be com
pleted for occupancy.
Vicksburg, Miss., June 26.—The for
mal opening of the annual encamp
ment of the Mississippi National
Guard hag been deferred from July 6
to July 6. This was the statement of
Adjutant General Arthur Fridge Sat
urday. He explained that immediate
service could not be given by the rail
roads on July 5 for the transporta
tion of the troops, owing to the special
train service that would be used on
July 4.
Pascagoula, Miss., June 26.—A re
markable catch of white trout was
made Saturday by the Water brothers,
of Horn Island. There are four of the
boys. They went out in a small boat,
fished four hours with hook and line,
and caught 1,500 white trout, which
weighed 650 pounds.
Gulfport, Miss., June 26.—J. S. King,
Harrison county Jailer, received a let
ter from one of the inmates of the
prison, Will Coleman, a negro, under
life sentence for murder, stating that
a plan was in progress by the prison
ers to break jail.
Upon investigation, one of the iron
bars In the "bull ring"
half sawed through. The jailer in
closes the prisoners In the steel cages
every night.
was found
they tumbled out, each one yelled
"Thank you, mister," and on we went
Into the quiet of things as God had
j planned it. On the way home we met
I up with a farmer, overalls on legs, hat
i in one hand and a big red handker
I chief in the other, with which he was
j wiping away the sweat which trickled
[ liown his face—It was a boiling hot
| day __ and Joh alowed *
; faI]ed .. Jump brotber>
give you a lift." Somehow it oe
| P „ rred
to us that If there were
"Johns" driving automobiles right
there would also be fewer farmers
j dropping
nalls and throwing glass in
I the roadway after dark; fewer of them
j who wo »'d stand in their fields and
^ tMr at th * "aristocrats"
I as they drovp by; more of tbem wbo
I would say, "Well, they're taking their
fun in one way, we're taking ours in
another, but we all belong to the
big family and we're glad to see them
enjoy themselves.''—Will Brownell of
Dad's Boy.
When dad come down to breakfast
this morning he looked as chipper and
pleased as a man what's just been
elected alderman. He kissed ma on
her curl papers and said: "Lizzie, It's
great to be alive a mornln' like this.
The sun'shines so bright, the birds
sing so gay and the old world smells
so sweet and fresh, let's take the boy
and go out and spend a day at the
lake. T feel as though T would like to
take a little vacation. T haven't had
one in 30 years and T know It would
<1o you a lot of good, too."
Ma Ju*t
gave dad one of them parboiled looks
and said: "Henry. T think sometimes
It would be money well expended to
have whatever'* on the ln*lde of your
head taken out and examined by an
expert. How do yon suppose the Iron
In's goln' to get done and me siftin'
on the shore of a lake throwln' pebbles
in the water? Goodness knows I need
a change bad enough and if I was like
some women I'd shirk my duty and
have It, but thank the Lord, I ain't."
l)ad didn't say nothin'—that's a way
he has of talkin' back and It aggra
vates ma like the dickens.—Will
Brownell of Kalamazoo.
Forest, Miss., June 26.—Frank Len
ton, a white man, aged about 40 years,
was brought here Saturday night and
lodged in jail. Lenton, who Is a ten
ant on the Ely plantation, had a pre
liminary hearing Saturday before
Magistrate Sherman, at Cash, a ham
let sixteen miles northwest of here, on
a charge of burning a barn and Is con
tents, owned by W. L. Ely, a merchant
and farmer, near Beach, on the night
of the 15th Inst. The cause of the
conflagration was thought to have
originated in the oats, due to spon
taneous combustion, and no person
wö8 suspected of the crime. Last
Thursday Mr. Ely was summoned here
before the Circuit Court on a special
venire In a murder case, and Lenton
thought that It had something to do
with him, and confessed his crime to
a son of Mr. Ely, but denied it in his
preliminary trial.
Houston, Tex., June 26.—There Is
one convict in the Texas penitentiary
who likes the prison life so well that
he doesn't want to leave It. Recently
when the board of pardon advisors
met In regular session a communication
was read from a convict for whom
efforts were being made to secure a
pardon. The convict asked that ef
forts to secure his freedom be Ignored.
It is believed the governor and
board will act favorably on the man's
knew It was the daughter of an uncle
who was seeking his freedom, but he
says "please don't pay any attention
to their efforts for a parole or a par
non." He says he is well pleased with
The convict declared he
Main Lira
Train No. 3 ioavea at. 7:13 p m
Train No. 5 leaves at.10:36 a. m
North Hovnd.
Train No. 4 leaves at.
Train No 6 leaves at.7:53 p. m.
Columbia Division—Southbound.
No. 101
Lv. Mendenhall
Ar. Maxie .
10:30 a. m
7:10 a. m
11:39 a. m
Ar. Gulfport. 1:21 p. m. (No. 5.1
No. 109
Lv. Jackson .
Ar. Columbia
.2:39 p. m
6:00 p. m
Columbia Division—Northbound.
Ar. Mendenhall
Lv. Maxie ....
Lv. Gulfport ...
Ar. Jackson ...
Lv. Columbia .
10:33 p. m.
6:05 p. m
. 4:10 p. m
.10:02 a. m
. 6:25 a. m
Branch—North ana South
Lv. Laurel ..
Ar. Saratoga
Ar. Jackson .
.3:06 p. ni
. 5:00 p. cu
,11:60 p. m. (No. 61
Ar. Gulfport.10:00 p. m. (No. 3)
Lv. Jackson (No. 5)
Lv. Saratoga (No. 201) .. 8:00 a. in
Ar. Laurel
6.00 a. m
10:00 a. m
East Bound.
No. 2
No. 4.
6:30 a. m_Lv. Natchez... .1:60 p. m.
7:18 a. m.Lv. Roxie.2:38 p. m.
8:53 a. m..Ar. Brookhaven..4:13 p. m.
8:56 a. m..Lv. Brookhaven..4:16 p. m.
9:41 a. m.... Ar. Wanilia_5:02 p.m.
9:41 a. m... .Lv. Wanilia.. ..5:02 p. m.
10:01 a. m.. Ar. Silver Creek..6:21 p. m.
10:12 p. m. .Ar. Hattiesburg..7:20 p. m.
West Bound.
No. 1.
No. 3.
6:30 a. m.. Lv. Hattiesburg.. 2:40 p. m.
8:32 a. ra..Lv. Silver Creek..4:40 p. m.
8:64 a. m_Ar. Wanilia... .6:02 p. m.
9:01a. m_Lv. Wanilia... .5:02 p. m.
9:46 a. m.. Ar. Brookhaven.. 5:50 p. m.
9:49 a. m.. Lv. Brookhaven.. 5:65 p. m.
11:24 a. m.Roxie
12:15 p. ra.... Ar. Natchez.... 8:20 p. m.
Effective May 25th, 1911.
7:30 p. m.
North Bound.
.10:25 a.m.
.11:20 a.m.
. 9:>* p.m.
.11:05 p.m.
South Bound.
. 5:20 a.m.
.10:25 a.m.
. 4:58 p.m.
. 9:00 p.m.
10:30 a.m
11:26 a.m
9:20 p.m
11:08 p.m
8 ....
5:25 a.m
12:15 p.m
R:08 pm
4:10 s m
N. O. M. A C.
No. 13 departs . 7:17 a. m.
No. 15 depart* . 3:40 p. m.
No. 14 arrives . 17:17 a.
No. 18 arrives . T:18 p.
The majority of human ailments are f if jts necessary
because weak, polluted blood deprives ( , 0 n0( develop per
strength and disease-resisting powers. Ch wrc e am j
feclly, nor are they strong and robust «Jess *U ^
strong, while old people are afflicted w i. " 5 5. cur es every
chronic troubles because cf a weakened Cl J- ' it t0 nes up and
ailment which comes from impure or t!i■ ■ abundant supply of
regulates every por'ion of the system and ere * b | ood 5.5. V is
nourishing proper les wilh which to bml P ' an d barks, abso
made entirely of healing, strengthening 100 'S ^ . ' js ( |ierefore the
lutely free from harmful drugs and mint a-, S. S. S. cures
purest and safest blood medicine for young n iseaS es Scrofula,
Rheumatism, Catarrh, Sores and Ulcers, • " , Book or. the
Malaria, Blood Poison, and all other blood d«ordes. 00m »
blood and any medical advice free. 5.5. 5. is sold a > R
life in prison, that he gets all he wants
to eat and gets a chance to go
Louisville and Nashville Trainman
Ends Life After Completing Run.
Flomatlon, Ala., June 26.—W.
Grant, a Louisville & Nashville con
ductor on one of the local freight
trains between Montgomery and Flo
mation, committed suicide at 7 o'clock
last night by shooting himself just
above the right temple with a 38-cali
ber pistol, dying a few minutes later.
WANTED—Salesman to carry as a
side line up-to-date line of trunks
and bags. The Petersburg Baggage
Co., Petersburg, Va.
• holeeale nah and oysters. Long
in business. Good facilities for get
ling stock. Orders solicited Nov. 22.
WANTED—Situation by young lady j
Can furnish refer- ]
ence; also typewriter. Lumber bus
iness preferred. Address X. Y. Z.,
care of News.

FOR SALE—A real bargain and easy !
..terms on a dwelling with conven-J
iences and some residence lots, botli
best Hattiesburg location. Must sell
at once. "C'' care Daily News.
WANTED—Paperhanging and Paint
ing. Home Phone 224 Blue. 24-lm
Mississippi Central R. R"i
Fourth of July
Excursion Far s
The Mississippi Central Railroad
round trip tickets at
will sell
and one-third first
class one way fare plus 25 cents from
tions on its line
all sta
'»«a, Georgia; KenH
tucky, Louisiana (hast of Mississippi Hive,
Mississippi, North Carolina, South C;
Tennessee and Virginia
Certain destinations in Alain
And to
Cairo, III., Evansville,
Cincinnati, Ohio, Washington, I), c.
I ntl.,
For further information, address
General Passenger Agent,
""IÏ. Miss.
OUP JA y/A,os WNghwg,
. A
zgmnm- * r
\£"HESBURG. Miss.
2 ß uc dfpositarY
mn&iirr .--^«s.ooo
. lagoon
'-*«^" ew ® , 2HIU1Y.J»e50.000
• \
V v
to Succeed take a court«
f you want
book-keeplug, penmanship, short
l, a iul. o pen rltlng or telegraphy in the
Meridian, Miss.
Hattiesburg, Miss.
Kennedy Building. Suttle Building.
wants to retlntsh and repair your
furniture. Will guarantee all work.
Home Phone 171, Me Cafe 201 W
Pine street
WANTED—Farmer, good habits, small
family, to take charge grain and
Fine place, right man.
stock farm.
WANTED—To rent cottage"' with
modern conveniences, on or near
car line, give description,
care News.
WANTED—You lo ring Cumnerland
then you wish
603 or Home 265.
furniture packed or stored,
tiesburg Packing & Bto uge Co.
FOR RENT—Nice front room, close
401 Forrest street,
land phone 244.
FOR RENT—One furnished room 201
cook; white
Call Cumberland phone 87.
black; good
FOR RENT—Two furnished
for light house keeping.
Plum street.
Apply 61ft

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