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Greene County herald. (Leakesville, Miss.) 1898-current, November 24, 1922, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065327/1922-11-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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FRIDAY.November 24. 1922.
TT—VL. . '■'■■■ ' -"
Mr. (J. H Edgrr hits finished
B moving from off the .lake McCiean
1 piuce above here onto on Mitchell
I Irk wood place near Merrill which
£ was recently bought by h's son Hugh
I The infant of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd
I I Byrd developed colitis and was 'al'en
Bp to Mobile for hospital,treatment the
B| fore part of the week. Mrs. Byrd is
R a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. VV. A.
f » Breland.
| ■ Mrs. S. R. McKay was brought
■back home ^Sunday from Mobile
| Bwhere she has been in the hospital.
HlpThe trouble which was from paruly
' Rfcis does not give way so well though
; Bjphehas made some improvements.
j Mrs. R. Flournoy (nee Christine
l MJtlcInnis) arrived a few days ago
Crawford. Miss., coming to
, ,‘)lijrisit her parents Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
s fH|||leInnis. having with her the re
ntly adopted son Dan Archie, a
ry bright little boy eighteen
It last this section is being visited
b a real cold snap, which is possi
tbe longest delayed ‘‘firs* cold’’
trie Pall, in years. Several years
{during the yellow fever epidetn
we had one such dry fall with long
.yed frosjs which the older citi
i likely remember, easily.
ir. Lum Byrd eft Leakesvillo last
arday. He told the Herald news
ier a few (Jays ago that he thought
t he would go up and stay a bit
b his son. Jess Byrd, at Oxford,
s. It will be recalled by the read
hat Jess is there in the State Uni
sity taking vocational training.
Ir. Nat Owen of Gulfport was
ting a business trip to Leakes
5 in the mid-week. Mr. Owen is
retary of the Gulfpost Military
kderny and tells us that the way
lents have come in this term is a
tty good index to the tone of
iness recovery as they have them
n 26 states and Latin-Amcrican
ntries aud when business is good
y always have a bettor alien
oil McLeod happened to a very
accident on Wednesday Novem
15, when in handling an adz on a
of building a house for Dwight
oeod, he some way suffered a deep
h ka the calf of his leg, which re
red surgical sewing up and was
d to handle as the muscles of the
contracted after the wound was
le, but fortunately Neil did not
i so much blood from it., the family
ding It up quickly and getting him
ie quickly for doctor’s attention.
Miss Geneva Church well, daughter
if Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Church well ol
this city, is teaching this term at
Zwolle, La., in the high school there
which is the railroad town to the Ag
ricultural High School located out a
few miles in which she taught last
year, so this comes in lino of promo
tion at its a better position and she
taught last year, so this comes in
line of promotion as its a better po
sition and she received an increased
Mrs. D fi. Faulk arrived Saturday
from Jacksonville. Fla., coming U
| visit her ijelatives here, and stopping
off on the Way at Mobile to see hoi
son G. G. Faulk’s wife, who was
Heaving the first of this week foi
Medford, Oregon, to join her bus
band and son G. G. Faulk, ,Tr., botl
I of whom are working out there foi
| the Brownlee L*br. Co., formerly o
Shubuta, Miss , where our brothei
■ * Guy also worked with them.
It will take a little while rapid sx
I he may be in getting the hang o
things for Mr.Locko,to gather’up the
local and other news, so report then
to him. Uemember he does no
know the people so well yet nnd ha
to form his acquaintances and howso
oyer fa«t he may do that, will ve
need your efforts to help keep tq
with the local news. Use the phone
And do it when you think of it lest i
kgood item go nnreported because un
fenown. With a linotype they can b
more liberal than wo were forced t
, be on hamj-eomposition plan and wil
appreciate your posting . them oi
meetings of the different bodies am
1 organizations for reportorial purp<j
- ■ - -- --“i--—■ —
frank Ward of Neely was planed
in jail in the mi t-wenk to serve out
a 30 day sentence under the new Ii
! quor law, which requires actual time
served. Mr.Ward plead guilty some
time buck but got a temporary stay
of sentence pending condition of his
wife. They have a new baby at
their home now, besides six other
children. This was the same case of
"having liquor in possession for
[which Mr. C. C. Hill and Mr. Moody
served a similar sentence with simi
lar line of $100 each.
At A & M. College.
A & M College Miss. Nov. lS.llli’fJ
Dear ltditor: The Greene County
Club called its first meeting a tew
days past, to organize its forces for
another years activities which
proved a huge crowd, which the older
members could not quite understand
unless there be some from udjuining
counties who wished to become hon
orary members, or some had come in
through mistake. Hut later inves
tigations were made which proved
that each man was a Grocue Couuty
Product wishiug to become a mem
ber of the club, each one being put
tiirough in due form became a full
pledged member.
Well this has bren a very pleasant
year fur every one there lias been
quite a few changes made which lias
. . - - .I.. ♦ I..V
student body.
The now cafeteria is the largest
and most sanitary college Cafeteria
in the world. Its equipment is all
modern in every respect, it is prov
ing 8. much bettor system than the
old mess I all and feeds many besides
the students.
Well the most interesting event
lor the year and which is to bo an
annual affair is drawing near,“Dad’s
Day’ , ana we are planning on hav
ing quite a number of dads to see us
on the 2f>th. Wo are sure that u
vi.,it to the A. & M. College will be a
treat to any Dad, so come Dad and
bring another dud.
We send our best wishes to Greene
Greene County Club,
tl. J. Turner. Cor. See.
ii~ i wit—r~-rr-—
Mrs. Jas. H. Turner, departed this
life at the family home near Leakes
viDo, Miss, on Friday morning.
Nov. 8, 1922. after all bad been done
that loving hands could do for her
at last the end came.
How sad it was to her dear chil
dren to sit by the bed side of their
beloved mother the last moment, yet
when 1 hear those words of an assur
ai 06 of Heaven, then we say “Weep
not" dear children lor mother as she
rests iu the bosom of God, but lift
your eyes off the vacant chair and
the lifeless form and behold mother
in Heaven.
So while it was sad to part with
her hereon earth, preparo for that
great meeting will be when God will
wipe all tears from our eyes and sad
ness will be turned Into joy.
Liles race well run,
Lifes work welt done,
Lifes crown well won
Now conic rest at 08.
Written by her niece,
RgyA Turner
1 memory of little Marec, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. S. O. Smith whi
was 2 years, 2 mouths and 8 days
She suffered 123 days, and all was
done that loving hands could do bul
to no avail, but God's will must lx
ds>ne, not curs.
She was called away Saturday
October 28, 1922.
Gone to rest our little darlyig.
Here no more we‘11 see her face,
Hut we shali moot again in heaven.
When we run life’s rugged race.
Short her stay but how we miss her
1 Stricken hearts alone can say.
When wo see the little garments.
We miss her sweet face day by day
; She has gone to rest asleep in Jew .is
1 Hlessed hope wo will meet again,
, And in heaven there’ll be no partinj
, We’ll be free from care and pain.
■ There we will meet our little darlini
l< She will bid us welcome there,'
, When we reach the pearly portals
j Of the City bright and fair,
1 The remains was layed to rest ji
i (bo Mutual Rights cemetery on Sod
I day ct. 29, 1922.
Her aunt,
(Mrs.) W. W. Coolev.
'rtr:r.T- 9
An opportunity was ptv-.ented in
us to purchase The Greene Coital v
Herald from Mr. James Faulk, and
we did so including the good will,
subscription list and udveriising
contracts; these we will .cqmpl< to.
Our Mr. Locke wij: have the-direct
business management. He will be
here with you, and will be ue.'ive
ly engaged in the pfcmi jtiou of Il ls
To the equipment purchased from
Mr. Faulk we have added a late .mud
el Mergenthaler Linotype machine,
and are in a position to bundle uil
classes of job work.
We want the professional men,
merchants, mill owners and school
pH-pfe to give us their subscriptions
to, and advertisements for the
Herald, und let us have an opportu
nity to bid on your job printing.
Assort) us possible we shah vis t
all the towns, schools and neighbor
hoods und meet the people.
We desire to secure con -pun
dents in all parts of the County,and
s.nne one to act as agent for .mb
Our purpose is to give the Com ly
a first, class weekly paper. To the
limit of our ability it shall bo one of
the best in t he Slate.
G. S. 11 Alt.MON.
Leopoui Look t:.
DIeii, in a Mobile hospital on Tues
day night. November 21, i922, a’
'about 8:00, Yvonne B.yr.l, the i.-fant
daughter of .V3r. and Mr- I. yd
Lyrd, from an infectious bowel iri u
ble fwith brain con plications The
little one who was abon a y ar, and
a half old was burned dow.n th ie
Tuesday but to no avail, pa-- i g out
d- spite all that could bu done for it
Tee remains wore buried \\ < in sdav
afternoon at the Thomas graveyard
he ir Wilse Breland p ace o. Ijeakes
ville. Miss., the mother being a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Breland
and a granddaughter of the late W.
E Thomas, after whom the grave
yard is n.lined.
-- ■ • 0"»- 1 ■—
Did you ever stop and meditate
seriously over your job and just
what that job means to you ?
If you are either in business ot
professional life your job pays tin
rent or the taxes for the h(,us< ov-.
your head, buys the food and clothing
for you and for those dependent
upon you, and all else that enters
into the needs of the ordinary life
and gives happiness and well-being
to those at home.
If your job is at home it means
that you have a chance to keep ex
penses within reason while making
the place bright and happy and a
real home—a place where love ami
joy and confidence reign suprunie.
But that’s not all—not by a long
shot. Your job is your chance tc
make good, and to make more thar
good. Good is all right but better
than good is best.
Arc von o-ivimr vnnr lnb Hre h <1
there is in you? Are you proud 01
your work, and happy in your work'!
If your job ik a grind, your work a
drudgery—quit. No results aheac
of that spirit. Results come to a
willing, a glad worker.
Perhaps you thing resulls are slow
in coining. It took Columbus a goor
many years to even get a. chance ti
try out his idea, but—he discoverer
A mprica.
Results don't come just because yoi
expect them. They come when yoi
have worked for and earned them
The hill of success is long and steej
and hard to climb, but it takes climb
ing to reach the top. The elevate
isn’t running; the flying machine;
have no place to land.
Your opportunity is working a
your job to make your business make
good. Your business can’t mala
Qnts shorL&iv&l
Cow ^
Check, development
< W the cold that might lead to
something seriou£ This simple
treatment cools and soothes
inflamed, irritated membranes;
loosens disagreeable phlegm;
breaks colds and coughs in
l short order. Don’t wait—right
now ask your druggist
- a svrtipfor coughs&colits ]
What I Do Not Believe
(By Wihiam Leavitt Stoddard,) in
Collier’ November, 11th, 1922.
A PRESENT-DAY philosopher, in
discussing the njiyits of doubt, sums
up thus: “What we do not believe
• is just as important as—probably
! more important than—what we be-j
1. I do not believe that the country j
is (a) going to the dogs; or (b)
turning Bolshevist. It never has.'
It won’t.
2. I do not believe that we have!
never had a crisis such as this
one. We are always facing a cris
is. It’s good for us.
ii. I do not believe that there is a
plot to over throw the Government |
and set up either a Wall Street or1
a labor soviet. I am too old to put]
faith in bogies except on the golf!
links. Moreover, I have read his-'
4. 1 do not believe that flappers, pro-j
hibition, the tariff, or the mayors!
of Now York and Boston will in
crease vice and the high cost of
living. If these increase, we, the
j people, are really to blame.
6. I do not believe- that mv con
gressman is wiser than I am. Hence
I do not expect him to solve prob
lems that I can’t solve.
0. I do hot believe that Main
.Street is the main street of Amen-1
ea. It is Elm Street, whore people j
much difference “what Europe thinks ■
of us.” Can Europe think? And
can’t we?
7. 1 do not believe that it makes
live, not where they work.
8. I do not believe that all Pres
byterians, all Catholics, all Epis
copalians, all members of all sects
are narrow bigots. I refuse to be
lieve anything but the best Of any
9. I do not believe that the Jews,
the Irish, the Yankees, the farmers,
Henry Ford, La Follette, the bank
ers, or the trusts either control A
merica or that they want to. Amer
icans control, America.
10. I do not believe that the jazz
or movies is wrecking the home.
When a home is wrecked is it in
variably dons by (a) a husband,
ib) the wife, or (c) the mother
11. I do not believe in Socialism,
I'aptalism, Communism, Christianity,
or Americanism as now practiced.
'.Ve require a judicious and im
proved mixture of all five with
more of the last two.
12. I do not believe in being
afraid of birth, life, death, disease,
politicians, crime, climate, labor, or
i apital. I do not believe in tearing
anything but God and the facts.
13. I do not believe that we plac?
sufficient faith in huina'n beings
and humanity.
14. I do not believe that we shall
get through next winter, next year,
this Congress, or existence unless
we exercise the two chief attributes
of man; namely (a) the brain and
(b) the power of laughter.
good unless you make good. Every
one in every business and in every
home should idealize that, more than
ever before, success depends upon
loyalty and work. Unless you can
say to yourself that you are doing
your best every minute you are not
on the job, you are not doing your
Make the most of your job. It’s
work that counts. Go to it and win.
—1’oplarville Free Press.
A few days ago while discussing
he Farm Bureau and the eo-opeia
tive marketing of cotton with a
farmer, he added: ‘“The Plan is
good and in my*-opinion the oaly
one that will ever add more prof
its to the cotton produce's pocket
book, but it does not solve the
problems of the man who needs
if most; that is, the man who is
tied to the credij; merchant.”
It is our opinion that the credit
merchant is as anxious to change
the system as the farmer. In con
versation with one a few days ago
he stated: “Thirty percent of ray
credit customers don’t pay their
debts one year out of two.1 In order
to keep from going broke, I must
charge a good price on goods to
take care of losses and overhead
expenses. It is hard for sime to
lire under this system, but on the
other hand it seems to be what
others want. I know the system is
not tight, personally, 1 Would love
, .11 x i_ jt. .. __l,_
lyji mt i\i v» i o1'ii.jie.
I hope the day for that is near at
This credit problem can be solved
for every farmer’s got>;l : add the
good of others concerned. There
is a way. Farmers and business
men must come together and es
tablish the farmers’ business organ
ization, the Mississippi State Farm
Bureau, and set up the Mississippi
Cotton Growers’ Marketing Assoc
iation and other commodity assoc
iations as a beginning of the solution
of the problem. The campaign for
membership in the first is now ir
progress and making rapid strides
Hundreds of farmers of the State
are joining daily. The sign-up cam
paig l for the Cotton Gl owers’
Marketing Association begins the
22nd of October and continues un
til the 22nd of December* 1922. The
complete machinery for the market
ing will be sec up in time to sell
the Mississippi -cop of cotton for
li starts circulation
! scatters congestion. The nr
jtummalion disappear* -
and along with it tiu pain
' Relieves pttimul i hop mat ic twines too.
W arms and oases backaches, neuralgia,
\ colds in chest. Ko?p U han^v* 1
[ Sloans liniment 'Ai/ft (Min!
do what we claim for It—rid yo-jr system
of Catarrh or Deafness caused by
sists of an Ointment which Quickly
Relieves the catarrhal inflammation, and
the Internal Medicine, a Tonic, which
acts through the Rlood on the Mucous
■Surfaces, thus assisting to restore nor
mal conditions.
Sold by druggists for over 40 Tc..-.
P. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
in Insular'possessions of the Uni tea
Slates and in foreign lands the Ameri
can Red Cross scored heavy gains dur
ing the last yenr, passing, the pre
vents membership high murk of 1918
by ',281 and advancing the figure to
15(5.108. The Philippines take the
lead, gaining nearly 100 per cent, now
having 115,1)17 members. In Europe
the 1H21 Roll Call enrolled 11,1!#,
.vitli the Constantinople Chapter re
porting (5t55. a gain of 33 members.
China was 1,782 members, a gain of
596; the little Virgin Islands have
1.000, while the Dominican Republic
vitli 2,927 advanced from Its previous
high mark by 1,423 new members.
Haiti, organized In 1920, now has
nearly 1,000 enrolled. Mexico reports
354. a gain of 327 lb one year. The
American Red Cross has spread its
membership over some 70 foreign
lands and Its Junior membership out
side of the United States Is close to
700.000. _
hubibM Is 183?
Liberal assortment andj- ‘cIr?*
j ^ —»vp—'"4fr —■ "*i
.•_ •• - "»-J- * 't
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Postuffice. I..akessille, Miss.
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