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AN OPERATION Now Recommends Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Washington. D. C.—“Ly<fiaE. Pink barn’s Vjeretable Compound saved me from an operation which a physician 3aid I would have to have for a very bad case of female troi ble. My syst;m was all run down for two years after my little firl w as born. Then r?ad of your won derful medicine and decided to try it. I could hardly drag one ■" .. i iiiwt ciiitT ui« uiutr; and after taking six bottles of the Vege table Compound I felt like a new wo man. I now do all my housework, also washing and ironing, and do not know what real trouble is. My health is fine, and 1 weigh 140 pounds. v\ hen I started taking it 1 weighed 07 pounds. I gladly recommend Lydia E. Pinkham’a Vege table Compound to any one who is suf fering from female trouble or is run down. You may use this testimonial for 1 am only too glad to let suffering women know what the Vegetable Com pound did forme.”—Mrs. Ida Hewitt, 1620 Penna.Ave. S.E .Washington,D.C. Such letters from women in every section of this country prove beyond question the merit of Lydia E. Pink. Lam’s Vegetable Compound. A TIMELY SUGGESTION. This is the season of the year when the prudent and careful housewife replenishes her supply of Chamber Iain’s Cough Remedy. It is al most certain to be needed before the winter is over and results are much more prompt and satisfactory when it is kept at hand and given as soon as the first indication of a cold appears and before it has become settled in the system. There is no danger In giving it to children as it contains no opium or other harmful drug. TJ? YOU HAVE JL § DO appetite, Indigestion, Wind m on Stomach, Sick Headache, 'run down,” you will find I Tutt’s Pills I what y-'u need. They tone the weak II stomach, and buiui up the system. A GOOD THING—DON’T MISS IT Send your name and address plainly written together with 5 cents (and this slip) to Chamberlain Medicine Co., Des Moines, Iowa, and receive in return a trial package containing Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for coughs, colds, croup, bronchial, “flu” and whooping coughs, and tickling throat; Chamberlain’s Stomach and Liver Tablets for stomach troubles, Indigestion, gassy pains that crowd the heart, biliousness and constipa tion; Chamberlain’s Salve, needed in every family for burns, scalds, these valued family medicines for wounds, piles, and skin affections; only 5 cents. Don’t miss it. tf. A TOXIC Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic restores Energy and Vitality by Purifying and Enriching the Blood. When you feel its strengthening, invigorating effect, see how it brings color to the cheeks and how it improves the appetite, you will then appreciate its true tonic value. Grove’s Tasteless chill Tonic is simply Iron and Quinine suspended in syrup. So pleasant even children like it. The blood needs QUININE to Purify it and IRON to Enrich it. Destroys Malarial) germs and Grip germs by its Strengthening, Invigor ating Effect. 60c. CHAMBERLAIN1S TABLETS HAVE DONE HER A WORLD OF GOOD Chamb2rlain’s Tablets have done me a world of good,” writes Mrs. Ella L. Button, Kirkville, N. Y. “I have recommended them to a number of my friends and all who have used them praise them highly." When troubled with indigestion or constipa tion, give them a trial and realize for yourself what an excellent medicine it is. . Overworked muscles Stiff and tore You can take out ache and stiff* ness quickly with Sloan’s Lini- ' merit. Just pat it on gently. You don’t have to rub it in. The lame* ness will begin to pass away at once. Get a bottle at your drug* gist's today—35 cents. Sloan’s Liniment—p**! Tbs Outfits# That Doss Not Affect tbs Hsad Stcinw ol Ha took and laxative Vfleet. UXa ri VK BROMO Ql'ININK la hetlet than oedinart Qemiir and doe* dot cause oervousoeaa no; riarai *0 brad Remroihrr ihr lull uam* »o<* )r.t ■»• *e«. 4rr^». «<■ » v OF LOCALJNTEREST 666 prevents Colds. Mrs. R. F. Sartan is on the sick list this week. Miss Bernice Carter is on the sick list this week. Mrs. Earnest Sheilds moved oot of town Tuesday. Mrs. S. 0. Avent has just returned from a visit to her daughter in Ox ford. Italy is reported to have a surplus of 300,000 people to send abroad this year. Mr. Tom Tucker is enxiously seek ing the address of an expert rain maker. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wilborn of Holly Springs, are visitors in the city this week. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Talbert left Wednesday for Meridian for a few days visit. Mr. D. E. Henley left Wednesday for a few days hunting and fishing in the delta. Mr. and Mrs. George Davis of Memphis are visiting their sister, Mrs. T. F. Holloway. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Everette and lit tle daughter spent the week-end in Charleston, Miss. Mr. Joe McMillan left Tuesday on a business trip to St. Louis, Mo. He expects to return Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. S. Bell and son left on a tour through HI. and Iowa, they expect to return home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Mills, of Char leston, Miss., are the guests^of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Mills. Messrs W. H. Harvey and L. K. McNamee made a business trip to Crenshaw and Courtland, Wednesday. Mr. A. V. Johnsey and family spent the week-end at his parents’ home Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Johnsey east of town. For 32 years Mrs. Madge R. Nor well has been the keeper of one of the lighthouses at the mouth of the Mis sissippi River. Mr and Mrs. Oscar Nelson and chil dren of McComb City, Mirs., spent Sunday in the city the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Riggs. Mr. C. T. Robinson has bought out Mr. Roy Addington’s store on Main St., next to depot. Mr. Robinson opens the store today for business. There are 70 farmers in the house of representatives and there are only 70 more members representing all other callings and avocations’in that body. STRAYED:—Black horse mule about 15‘A hands high, 9 years old, mouse colored nose, good ord'r, un sheared tail. Reward,—H. T. Rogers, Grenada, Miss. Two fine nsw brick business b’ocks are rapidly going up in Water Valley, the Williams building corner Main and Martin Streets, and the W. T. Trusty block on South Main Street. Mr. and Mrs. (Happy) Thompson and little son James are spending a few days in Mr. Thompson's old home town, Crawford, Miss. Mr. Thomp son having been born and reared there. Half of the world’s Baptists are in the South. Georgia leads with 977,071 and Mississippi second with 679,247. Mississippi has the larg est membership in proportion to the total population of the state. WANTED:—Good man in this county to represent us in the sale of our Rio Grande Valley Texas Farms. Excursions every two weeks. If you want to make some real money and make it quick then write me for proposition.—ORVAL HALL, Greenwood, Miss. A large barn on Dr. C. N. Pate’s place adjoining the town of Coffee ville, burned Tuesday night. Mr. Jim Arnold lived on the place and lost a span of mules, 1000 bales of hay, about a half bale of cotton and other things which were in the build ing? Mr. Arnold was in the delta when the barn burned. An opportunity that may never come again. South half of Yalo busha County is available for a hust ling Rawlcigh Retailer. Permanent and profitable business. Only limit ed capital needed to get started. Prompt action necessary. See the quickly.—S. S. EVERETT, 1000 North Main street Water Valley, Miss. The Bible is far in advance of any other book in the number of its trans lations, for it has actually been ren* dered in whole or in part into 7 70 languages and dialects and the end is not yet in sight. The translation is still progressing at the rate of one complete book of the Bible in a new language every six weeks, a speed record which has been maintained for over twenty years.—Lexington Ad vertiser. 666 for Malarial Fever. Mr. Conrad Lynch is on the tick list this week. ' Mr. Pierce has gone tb Ponotoc no a visit with relatives and friends. Hon. Wm. F. Hamilton went to Memphis Tuesday on a business trip. Rev. Ellis, father of T. Q. Ellis spent a few days in the city this week. Mrs. Lizzie Wilborn is spending a few days in Waco, Texas with her brother. Mrs. M. F. Hays attended the Missionary meeting at Coffeeville Tuesday. Rev. J. G. Lott, of Arlington, Tex., will preach at the Baptist Church Sunday morning. For any itchiness of the skin, for skin rashes, chap, pimples, etc., try Doan’s Ointment 60c at all drug stores. Miss Mary Robinson will return home this week from Jackson and stay over Thanksgiving holidays. Mrs. E. A. Truett and children of Memphis, were the guests of her mother, Mrs. A. Y. Howell on Dupuy Street. Mr. Lorenzo Howell of Grenada is spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A Y. Howell on Lupuy Street this week. Mr. ana Mrs. m. a., nunxer, miss Ruth Hunter, and Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Benson spent a few days in Mem phis this week. Mrs. Spearman, mother of Lonnie Spearman who had her shoulder brok en by a fall is reported as not doing so well at present. Meeting of American Legion and Ex-service men at the courthouse at 7 o’clock Tuesday night Nov. 20th. The public is invited. Mrs. Elizabeth Harris from Mem phis spent Sunday and Monday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Q. H. Perkins. Mr. Frank Faust, who is associated with a prominent oil company in Texas, spent Wednesday and Thurs day in the city the guest of hismother, Mrs. L. A. Faust. Mr. Frank Rogers who has been in the oil game in the west for the past 15 years, is spending a few days in the city, the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Rogers Holland and family. Mr. Jeff McNamee accompanied by a friend, both stud2nts at A. & M* College, arrived in the city Tuesday and are spending the week with Jeff’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. K. McNamee. FOR SALE:—Three Spans of young work mules, weighing from 24,00 to 26001b per span. Offered at $350. to $450. per pair for quick sab. See E. S. COOPER, 1 mile east of Taylor depot. Special Agent unas. asriy re ports 1905 bales of cotton ginned in Yalobusha County up to November 1st. as compared with 4,923 bales ginned in the county last year at cor responding date. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Thompson hc companied by their little son, James, Saturday drove to Conway in Leake county where they visited relatives and friends several days, returning home Wednesday. FOR SALE:—160 acre farm 3 miles northeast of Water Valley. Good soil for melons, corn or cotton, and has plenty wood and water and has comfortable house. Offered cheap for cash.—Apply at this office for price and description. ^ Judge J. G. McGowan is sitting pretty. He still has the city tied up and unable to proceed with work on paving Main Street. The court gave Judge McGowan 20 days time in which to amend his petition or pleadings in the injunction case, and the time is about up. When the Judge comes before the people again asking for their favor it will require more than 20 days time to convince his home city that he is 100%. A 7-story office building used by the Illinois Central System in Chicago has been successfully moved eighty five feet to permit the widening of Rcosevslt Road east of Michigan Avenue. The building is said to* be the largest building ever moved intact. It is of brick con struction, weighs about 15,000,000 pounds and is 100 feet higlf Exca vating for the new foundation was begun on June 5. Moving was start ed September 24 and completed October 3. The actual time spent in transferring the building to its new site was twenty hours and fifteen minutes. A solid network of heavy steel beams was placed under the structure, which moved on steel roll ers traversing lines of railway rails supported by cribbing. Four two horse capstans with 14,000 feet of leys comprised the power. 8even carloads of rails were used, steel cable and 102 snatch-block pul JOHNNIE WAGNER'S SCHOOL HAS CHAMP FOOT BALL TEAM Lieut. Johnnie Wagner attending the famous St. John's Military Acad emy located at Manlius, N. Y., is proud of the acheivament of the school’s foot ball team. The young man sends the following clipping from the Syacuse (N. Y.) Daily Post which openly admits the superiority of the St. John’s teass. The clip of the St. John’s team. The clip ping reprinted follows: Way up and beyond all possible ccomparison with other teams in this vicinity, St. John's of Manlius grid team ranks in a class exclusively its own. With an average of almost 40 points to the game and with not a single chocker marked up against it, the Cadet Kallet machine well deserves the distinction of challenger for the prep school title of the U. S. which role it will assume Thanks giving Day against the Culver Acad emy team at Culver, Ind. The Cadets’ grent record may be marred Friday by the invincible Colgate Freshman team which comes to Manlius witn a record containing me scalp of the Syracuse University Freshmen by the score of 14 to 0. “Boo” Farber, coach of the Syracuse Frosh, states emphatically the Colgate Frosh is the best frosh team he has seen this year and are probably the class of the country. There are the boys St. John’s has picked for Fri day. If the Cadets win, Culver should fall also. If they lose to Colgate, Culver will have an even harder fight.'* Unless Colgate com pletely outclasses St. John’s the Cadets will be in a fair way to win the prep school championship of the country. St. John's scored 48 points against Tech High of Buffalo Saturday, seven touchdowns and six placement kicks for extra points. Tech had gone through the season with a record of just three touchdowns being scored against them and these all by different teams. No team had been able to register two touchdowns against the scrappy Tech team up to Saturday. Sd Manlius steps out as superior to any thing Buffalo has to offer. First Lady 11 11 ——aiBr-— I.. An excellent new portrait of Mrs. Calvin Coolidge, wife of our 30tk‘ President, and now first lady of tht land. Across the back of this pi#» ture she wrote "Approved." " HARRY M. BRYAN NAMED. —■ ii ■ Oxford Attorney Selected As As sistant Attorney General. OXFORD, Miss., Nov. 16.—Harry M. Brayn has been sehcted as as sistant attorney general by Rush Konx, who will be inducted into the office of attorney general of Missis sippi, in January. Mf. Bryan is a brilliant young at torney of the Oxford bar, and his friends are elated over this signal honor which is coming to him, wholly unsolicited by Mr. Bryan or his friende. i Mr. Bryan was campaign manager for Governor-elect H. L. Whitfield. Feel languid, weak, run down? Headache, Stomach “off?" A good remedy is Burdock Blood Bitters. Ask your druggist, Price $1.25. NOTICE : ■ I WILL SELL SWEET CLOVER FLOUR AND SILVER DAWN FLOUR ONLY TO PEOPLE WHO WANT THE BEST QUAUTY. ' EVERY SACK GUARANTEED A. B. PORTER. I * “Slimy Taste” I "When I feel stupid, get constipated, or bilious, I take a good dose or p two oi Black-Draught and it seta me straight/' wjites Mr. George B. I Haistep, of R. P. D. 2, Columbia, S. C. "It cleanses the liver and I feel I all right, and have not used any other medicine as I do not see the need 1 of it. I am a guard at the State Reformatory, and have been for three j;1 or more years. Whea I first heard of | BLACK-DRAUGHT Uver Medicine and the good medicine it was, I had been having a tired feeling when I’d get up in the morning. I would be stiff and sore, and had a slimy, bad taste in my mouth, but didn't think so much of it till 1 began to icel I stupid and didn't feel like eating—then 1 knew I needed medicine. It || was than I began Black-Draught, and I felt all made over, ready for any | kind oi work, ready to eat and sleep. So, for any return of this trouble, I take Black-Draught, and for 25 years it has been my medicine, and I wouldn't be without it at all. My work is constant. I am on my teet a lot i am out ol doors, and fresh air and Black-Draught are all the medicines 1 need. I recommend it to others for I know it is good." Sold Everywhere. i«f HONOR ROLL CIHJCHOOLS Attendance And Honor Roll for September. Wtttr Valley Primary School—North Main Stroat LOW FIRST Loyde Lee James E. Carbon Juanita Barber Ruth Mills Sue Mason James Martin Annie M. McMinn. HIGH FIRST Elvis Ramsey Jack Erickson Ruby Green. SECOND GRADE Louise Lindsey Marie Trusty Earl Clark Lucille Gill. THIRD GRADE Margie Green Lora Lowe Ruby Pass Edward Mathis Fannie Henderson. FOURTH GRADE Gertrude Leggett Leo Mathis Robert Hood. FIFTH GRADE Earleen Groves Elizabeth Bell Enoch Vines Ruby Cooper. SIXTH GRADE Alberta Gean Allie Martin James Hannah Sanders Bell. CENTRAL SCHOOL LOW FIRST Henry Woods Inez Busby Francis Boydston \ Ruel Sissell Harold Dacus Oilman Woods Annie M. Hendricks Curtis Johnson Helen Boyette Nellie M. Harding Johnnie Brick Knox Milton McNeer Margaret Woodward Gerald Hodges HIGH FIRST Sarah J! McNamee. Edwin Wtylis Billy Moorman Fielder Tarver Tommie Tucker Percy Tucker. SECOND GRADE Hope Black Mittie E. Creekmore 4nnie B. Ragean Jeanette Holiday Robert L. Dalton Howard Sartors Robert M. Humphries Mike Turner Myrtle Stribbling William E. Fly. THIRD GRADE Alonza Harding Claude Carter E. A. Cleveland James Stewart Marvin R. Tucker Oneita Cox Lena Raley Jessie Lee Jones J. P. Hart Ruth Wilkes Virginia Allen Virginia Trusty ' John M. Stribbling. FOURTH GRADE Glenn Allen James Crocker A. E. Ramey Doris Hendricks Newton Wasson James B. Mauldin Vivian Whitehead Marie Lynch Cherold Holiday L. W. Carter Lilia Joe Colson Margaret Sisler. FIFTH GRADE Annette Crocker Frances Tumage Helen Wagner Elizabeth Carr Hazel Mosby Hazel Trusty Laura W. Mosby FranciB Trusty Charlotte Blackstone Ida May Bass Lula Sue Cain Bertie Griffin Sallie Hartwell Caroline Shaw George Wagner. SIXTH GRADE Paul Kiihnl Nell Birdsong Gladys Hefiderson Roberta Murray Louise Herron Annelle Perkins SEVENTH GRADE Pauline Worsham Mae White William Trusty. Water Valley High School. EIGHTH GRADE Jack Atkinson Daltye Cleveland Virginia Wasson Sadell Perkins Joe S. Whitehead. NINTH GRADE Edwin Pate Dixie Jackson Ruth Myers Maggie M. Womble Josephine Porter Olin Gore Varda Smith. TENTH GRADE Dee Gafford ^ Ralph Henry Jessie Riggs Mary L. Mauldin Thrace Cooper Lucile Cox Raymond Holley Mary L. Hardy Rachel Tarver. ELEVENTH GRADE Edrey Porter Sisler White 9 TWELFTH GRADE Marion DeMarche Margaret Jones Jimmie M. Miller Edgar Nation Katie M. Landreth. \ --* * HE WAS OVER THERE. HE IS OVER HERE NOW. I Along in 1918, we were always glad to hear from those who were “over there,” We wish to call your attention to the following letter from one of the gallant boys who bared his breast to the enemy for our sake. Louisville, Miss. *’ June 29, 1922. The Anona Company, Jacksonville, Tenn. Dear Sirs: I want you to know just what 1 think of Spivas One Day Itch Rem edy. There is not a doubt in my mind that it it the best remedy of its kind that is made. I had itch once and had tried ten different kinds of medicines for this disease which did not help me. One day I heard about this Spivas One Day Remedy. I got a box and used it according to directions and I was well within a day or two and all the bumps were gone within a week. While I was in the army several of my friends got this disease and I wrote for a box so they could try it,'and it was such a success that I reordered several times and it nfever failed in a single case. I hope that all of those who have itch will try this remedy, for It is a sure shot and never fails. Yours truly, (Signed) Shelby Woodward Remember two things: First get the remedy at Trusty Drug Store. Second use as directed. Anona Company, Jacksonville, Tenn. 666 for Headaches, Colds, etc.