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The chronicle-star. (Pascagoula, Miss.) 1920-1941, January 07, 1921, Image 1

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065527/1921-01-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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I or or better fire lighting equipment was
I again emphasized Friday morning
about eleven o'clock when the res
i idence of Mr. D. Avent was totally
-j uBBiroyeu, together with most of the
I nousenold effects, only the kitchen
I furniture and a few other odd pieces
being saved. The fire is supposed to
'have caught from the chimney in the
front of the house and had gotten
under considerable headway before be
ing discovered. The present Are
aquipment was useless, as the res
idence was not situated near enough
10 the water for the hose to reach it.
There was only a $1000 Insurance on
:he house and none on the furniture.
Mr. Avent and family are at present
iccupying the Randall house on Main
.treet,
Mi9s Emma Morgan, assisted by her
ister Marjorie, made charming young
lostess on New Year's eve when she
ntertained a number of friends at
leap year party. Several amusing
nmes were played and delicious re-
eshnients served. Bj
Mrs. D. C. Avant was a visitor to
mbile Tuesday.
Among the Yuletide gaities none
ived more" delightful than the
nd-the-day party at wh'et, M"- H.
rad enteitained the Protherian
"of the Presbyterian Sunday
FnWay. To the lovely Xmas
us of tne nome nan
nntities ot fragrant
been
aue ,
In the dining
om where
I'heon was s
rved at noon,
v'.."V5uingly dainty and
little cards with a
es were the favors for
easant conversation,
rola music and games
lernoon hours, during
:s, who is also the
rved delicious hot
e.
ST.
JOHN'S CHURCH.
On New Ye1"'8 H'f a number of
parishoner? E John's church.
neighbors of
t ross rooms
rector met aV
:30 o'clock, Wi i
enu, laden with
and. g of good
,iy preset,,- -
t.o !11
to eat, repa. t,. i rectory,
ieve
Mr. and 1 , vi r'liin were
b:
VI
The
- on cl
i e
v took ipmema
"rectory, and sit
f
Hue their
RIVIVAL IN INDUSTRY,
Striking I Rare, But Some
Cuts Accepted Under
Protest.
Pay
New York, Jan. 6. -Hundred of to'
dustrial plants are reopening through
out the country after long riods of
idleness. Prom Maine to the v arollnas
and from the manufacturing centers
of the West dispa.U:lioi tell of a revival
In industry that has ushered V n the new
year. t
Two fail.rs are outsMndit-g in this
move to get back to norm: y first,
reduced wages, with labor accepting
readily In some cases, and i hers tak
ing them under protest, s ondly, a
feeling of optimism among he manu
facturers that If l'1 will n Ail, a per
ceptible return to the orderly timeB
before the war.
Save in a few isolated instances
there have been no strike and no dis
turbances. Here and there the tran
sition has taken on odd and interest
ing turns, as in the case of the brick
masons of a fire clay company in Salt
Lake City. These men several
hundred in number, asked the com
pany to refl-u.ee their wages from $10
rest $8 a -tey. In Greensboro, N. C, a
syndicate controlling a group of cotton
mills was compelled to make a J5 per
cent cut In wages, and to even up
matters it slashed prices 25 per cent
in the stores, which it runs for its
3000 employes.
A 20 percent reduction has been ac
cepted by 9000 employes of the Pull
man Company in its shops in Illinois.
This means that the men lost but one
fifth of the increases they have re
ceived in the last three years.
Tens of thousands of workers are
back on the job in the New England
textile mills, under 'reductions of 22
per cent in pay.
JACKSON COUNTY CITIZEN
WRITES HISTORICAL BOOKLET.
"The Cradle of Mississippi Method
ism," by John Buford Cain, is the title
of a little book just issued and prom
ises to be quite popular among the
raarlora if hiatnrir It contain'; an an-
count of the beginning of Methodlsfll
in Mississippi, its contnued histoj mj
the secton of itn beginning, and tunes!
many preachers and memners v
names jirfamliar
to older
;ner
, lions, -w. vvu
,-.jai one
Washington church, oldest Metho-rlst
organization south of Tennessee nd
west of Georgia and the oldest Meth
odist church building in the three ad
joining states. One full chapter is-
devoted to Elizabeth Female Academy,
said to be the first chartered institu
tion of learning in he .world to give
legrees to women.
Mr. Cain is a young man whose home
it Dead Lake In this county. He
, always been interested in Missis
i history and Is a member of the
sippi Historical Associaton.
a student at Millsaps College,
hlch he receives his Bachellor
legree, he won the Clarke
'al, given for the best essay
ubject of interest to the
iking his Master's degree
iversity he chose Church
ularly that of modern
ijor subject, writing his
"ganization and con
tinent of the Metb
merica. Mr. Cain is
sissipp Conference
Episcopal church,
ur years in the
tion.
hilt von and baby
w York, from
'or their home
instant. Mr.
sntly general
ional Ship
nd won the
the entire
residence
Relne
Havana to load crosstiC!1"."
..l rT3ntlc port The American Tie
Co. shippers.
HEALTH NOTICE.
It has been reported to the health
'ficer that there are some cases of
isles and chicken pox in the city,
nits and teacbwri should watch
ny suspicious ll3i and report
romptly. Phynie.g, 0f coarse,
port such cases at, -orjie within
heir practice. By exercicJQg the
ustomary precautions' .-yiythtn.. 4p.
iroachlng an epidemic can avoidr
W. B. SHARP, vt. D.
City Health OfSer.
iui
(organ of n Mobile
vn in the city
o rer the local field
V Vltshing a broach
rstand he met
-agement.
ed Ttwe-
til I i'l H H' it 1 I IHH
MEMORIES OF
OLD PASCAQOULA,
By UNCLE MARTIN.
The Star of March 13, 1876, has this
local note: "A perfect little gem of
an office Is -that which Mr. Mosley
of the firm ot Mosely ft Wheelwright,
has just put up at Seranton. Built
entirely of pine from our mills, each
piece that went Into it had to be per
fect in every particular; there Is not
a square inch of sap In the building
The ceiling has been oiled and .varn
ished and with the finished workman
ship, finely displays what our pine is
capable of. Mr. William Nix was the
builder and It does credit to his skill."
Speaking of the value of advertis
ing the Star of March 13, 187S, says:
'Two weeks ago Mr . Oppelt, our
foreman, found a gold pen and case, at
Seranton, and advertised for the
owner in the Star. He received this
week a letter from Michigan stating
that the notice had fceen seen, and de
scribing the case and pen and reqeust
ed it to be forwarded."
For some one to answer. "Can a
fish be weighed without scales before
being purchased." Star, March 13,
1876.
"Hush money the money paid a
baby's nurse.'V-Star, March 13, 1875.
The Star of March 20, 1875, wants
everybody to "Keep to the Right."
Keep to the right as the law directs,
For such is the law of the road;
Keep to the right, whoever expects
Securely to carry life's load.
"Keep to the right with God and the
world,
Nor wander, through folly allures;
Keep to the right, nor ever be hurled
From what, by the statute is yours.
"Keep to the right within without
With sranger. and kindred, and
friend;
Keep to the right, nor habor a doubt
That all will be well in the end
Keep to the right, whatever you do,
Nor claim but your own on the way;
Keep to the ruht and stick to the
From mOTV the close of the day."
The 8tBr(l? j ril 3, 1875, notes a
wedding: ", "ed At the residence
,iht tne tue on the 30th ult.,
Kath-
Denny and Miss Huldah, diiVignte
Lyman Randall, Esq., all of this
a unty. The printers were recollect-
led by the parties with the custom
ary printers fee, and we wish the
".noy couple a ple"t voyage o'er
the sea ot with never a cloud to
darken the sunlight of their love and
happiness."
"Mr. L. N. Dantzler has received
the appointment of Superintendent of
public education. In every way com
petent Mr. Dantzler will make a most
efficient officer. "The Star, April 10,
1876.
"We call attention to the business
card of Mr. J. W. Griffin of Moss
Point whose name as a merchant is a
synonym qf probity, integrity Slid
perfect fair dealing." Sart, April 10,
1875.
The Star of April 24, 1875, mentions
the return of a popular citzen: "OUT
friend C. H. Wood, Esq., arrived with
his bride by the morning train from
Mobile on Thursday. We wish Charlie
happiness and success as a benedict."
OIL NOTES.
There is nothing especial to report
this week. The Seacoast Co. is still
awaiting arrival ot three-inch drill
stem. This was shipped from Shreve
port about three weeks ago and has
reached New Orleans. If the railroads
continue handling it with their usual
Efficiency and dispatch the car should
be turned over to the L. ft N. within
the next three of four weeks.
The Gergia Company resumed oper
ations the first of the week, but we
have no information as to progress.
We undestand they are endeavor!
-l. K , ' Hnldh .,
f mm writ be made. If
the test is not successful at that depth
the test Is not successful at that depth
the well wilt be sunk to the other
stratai where oil was originally re
ported and successive tests made.
AN ELKS' BAND.
A brass bond with Mr. W. C. Walker
as director, was organised at the Elks
Home last night, the membership be
ing composed exclusively of Elks of
this city. Rehearsals will start short
ly and, from the personnel of the band,
it would appear that Poscaconla is
" to have a brass bond of which
11 C oroud.
Some torv.
ril nr the dtOTernmenU re wor
gram of the' UniteJ'OMtrBcUon pro-
ihbutdnt be. If tier U3ri er
let them olooe, bat if
our toes ire s apt to"
Miss ray Cirri nxtoo returned
THE STORY OF MY
TRiP TO CHICAGO.
By Eva Flurry of Vestry.
On Friday morning, November 26,
I started from my home, for Chlcago,4
Illinois. I Went by Vancleave and at
tended our West Jackson County Fair,
and saw the splendid exhibit that was
brought from' various sections of the
county, From there, I went, to Pasca
goula, where I spent the remainder of
the day. At 9 o'cloek that night, I left
for Mobile, reaching there about 10: 16.
Here I spent the night at the Battle
House Hotel.
Saturday morinng, I left Mobile at
8 o'clock, for Artesia. At State Line,
Miss., a club girl and boy, and county
agent joined me We reached Artesia
at 4 o'clock that evening.- Here - a
special Pullman was taken for the
Club Girls and Boys. The rest of our
crowd got on here, making a total ot
forty. It did not take us buta few
minutes to become acquainted, for we
never meet a stranger in the Club
work, and before long, everyone, was
talking, laughing and having a merry
time. Our chaperons brought our
supper and breakfast with them from
the college, and we ate supper as we
were passing through Tupelo, Miss.
We did not talk so long after supper
for we wanted to go to bed earlyand
get a good night's rest.
Sunday morning, we got up about
6:30 and we ate breakfast as we were
going through Red Bud, Mo. We
reached St. Louis about 9:30 that
morning. Hhere we changed trains
and left about 9:35 for Chicago. In
going Into the city of St. Louis, we
went through a. tunnel that was under
the business section of the city.' In
leaving the city, we passed over this
same tunnel. Just after we left St.
Louis, we passed through a small
coal mining town. We went through
several good farming sections, on our
way up there. We passed through
the states of Mississippi, Tennessee,
Kentucky, Missouri and Illinois. We
arrived in Chicago about 5:30 Sunday
evening. We went to the Atlantic
Hotel. We did not go anywhere that
night, because we were too tired, and
wanted to get plenty of rest for the
next day.
On Monday, we got up at 6 o'clock,
had breakfast, then we went to the Y.
M. C. A. Hotel. Here, we met Club
Girls and Boys from othen states.
North
Dakota, Illinois, Michigan, Iowa,
Tennessee, Kansas, and Arkansas.
Here each Club boy and girl received
a souvenir walking cane. Then we
got on an elevated street car and went
to the International Live Stock yards.
All of the state delegations marched,
one after the other to the entrance of
the stock yards. The Armours Girl
Band played for us, and afer having
yells and songs from all the states, we
entered the building where the grain
was exhibited. Here we met a num
ber of the members of the U. S. De--partment
Af Agriculture. After going
through the grain department, we
spent the remainder of the day look
ing at the live stock. 'e saw the
various breeds of cattle, horse's, sheep
and hogs. We also saw the ex
hibitions of Sears Roebuck & Co. and
Montgomery Ward & Co.
After supper, we went to the grand
stand and saw a great horse Bhow.
Some of the things we saw were, horse
parade, Shetland ponies to buggy,
horse racing to buggy, saddle horse
racing, cavalry and artillery horses,
pony racing, sheep dog . exhibition,
racing for chairs and cattle parade.
We went back to our hotel about 10:30
that night.
On Tuesday morning, we all met at
the Y. M. C. A. Hotel and went from
there to Armour Packing Plant. We
went through the slaughter pen, and
on through different sections of the
plant, then heard a' lecture on the In
spection of meat. Later we saw a
demonstration on cutting meat. We
had luncheon in Armour's Restaurant.
imira some Inter
esting talks from some of the prom
inent members of the U. S. Department
of Agriculture. We then visited the
Armour Soap Factory. We were so
tired after seeing so many interesting
things we decided to go to the hotel
instead of going to the entertainment
that night.
Wednesday was Wilson Day. After
assembling at the Y. M. C. A. we went
to the Chicago Board of Trade, and
Stock Exchange, and saw how the
grain is bought and sold, and how
the price of grain Is decided.
Next, we visited the Boston Store
Observatory. - From this e'oi-rvatory
we could see a large portion ot the
city, and It was very interesting to
watch the traffic on the strees below
ua, In leaving hi place, we walked
through the business section of the
city, and then jaj went to partake of
the Annual ClurjT)inner that was gtvea
by Mr. Thomas E. Wilson. At dinner.
. Wilson had the youngest Club boy
on one side r'aio and th
rl -
not only dainty souvenirs that were
given them there, but each- one had a
warm feeling, in, their heart, (or the
man who Is so interested In their
work, and who had furnished them
such a pleasant day." We went to our
hotel, and after .having supp
went fo the Princess theatre,
we saw a very interesting drai
. Thursday, we went to
Cormlck Works of the fnterm
Harvester Company. Wefpent the
.morning, in looking over the different
factories and various sections of ihelr
plant. Then' we had luncheon. At
our plates, we found some pretty little
souvenirs. After enjoying a very de
licious dinner, we heard talks from
some of the leading men of the pflfct.
Thursday afternoon, we visited
Sears Roebuck ft Co. , Some of us
were disappointed- here, ..when we
didn't get to .gee any of their mer
chandise, nevertheless we enjoyed
seeing their splendid system of man
agement, In this great firm. rom
nere, we went 10 me rouiuy snow.
We saw various breeds of chickens,
turkeys, ducks, rabbits and guinea
pigs. Then we went back to the hotel
Friday was our last day in the city
and of course' our pleasure was tinged
with sadness when we thought of say
ing goodbye to each other, but still
it was one of our most Interesting
days in the city. That morning, we
went out to Lincoln Park to the Zoo.
It was very . amusing to see the
the various animals of the world,
some of them being familiar, while
others were perfect strangers to us.
Some of the animals we saw were;
polar, grizzly, brown and black bears,
wolf, Eskimo dog, fox, buffalo, bison,
sacred ox, elk, deer, zebra, kangaroo,
zebu, lion, elephant, tiger, puma,
let pard, monkey, chimpanzee, snakes,
and all kinds of birds. After visiting
different portions of the park we
went back to the hotel. Here we rest
ed awhile and then went to Marshall
Feild's Store. We had luncheon there
and then spent the eveniqaMn shop
ping and . looking over thebre. It
was late when we left here, and went
back to the Atlantic, then we bade
adieu to the city where we had such
a pleasant time.
, We all went to the station together,
but there the crowd was seperated, a
part going hy way of the I. C. and the
other part of us going on the M. ft O..
W left Chicago about 8 o'clock Fri-
went to
ted as soon as we got on
the train.
Saturday morining we changed
trains at Jackson, Tenn. Wt got our
breakfast here. We left there about
9 o'clock and reached Meridian, Kiss.,
at 7:15 that night. There were oily
seven of us who spent the nigh jn
Meridian. Next morning, four ot us
started at 3:30 for Mobile. The three
delegates from Green county got off at
State Line, leaving me alone for the
rest of the journey. I reached Mobile
about 8:30. My county agent met me
there. We spent the day in walking
over the town until our train left there
about 2:00 o'clock for Pascagoula. We
got there at 3:16. I spent Sunday
night with my aunt, that lives there.
Monday evening, I came out home,
getting here about 6:00 o'clock.
This is only a brief sketch of my
trip to Chicago, for it would be im
possible for me to tell all that I saw
while on this wonderful trip. It has
been worth far more to me than six
months attendance of a good school.
For there is nothing more educational
than traveling.
We girls and boys brought back
with, ub not only souvenirs and pleas
ant memories of our great trip to
Chicago, but with our hearts full of
gratitude and appreciation for the
great and noble men of Mississippi,
who made It possible for us to take
this wonderful trip.
We have better opportunities than
any other girls and boys of the world,
and we should make the most of these
opportunities. So let us .strive to do
better work than we "have ever rtmie
oetore, ana" lets make thenme ot
Mississippi ring everywhere th
Club Work.
Miss Flora Bowman entertained I
Miases M, w.M
Euphemia Han wick, Luclle and Hass
McKay at a New Year's party Mft
fishing trip. Others In v the flsbW
party were Mr. and Mrs. Lancaster,
Mr. anfi.Mrs, C. McGolre, Mestn
Frank and Irwin Ruble, Claud -Cuha
pepper and E. Prouse.
Miss Hoael Chldsey returned to
New Orlains Sunday to reiulne her
studieuafter aaendtng the hOUdapa
very .4elfgntfully 'with bar parents.
Jm
and Mrs. C. E. Ctndrtjr.
r : - .-
Mis " ent' the
wer -her,
R
Hwere
m,. .
iftwhal
Recorded lirhafM
j. for trTet. Weak
'm December- 31 af,"
t. ajv-
Gretna Exchange &a
to Joseph. A.-Bpuueolst
lu e of 5-72iiZ(
4hrls Wjl
blocks. 6, 7 an
lory 1st additio
$16I0. 3
E. EU Whfstt
Wlilstler Lee, blob1
Flanagan & Mallory, 1st,
uime in zu-i-i,, i. A ,t.
Frank S. Parkttu. "'! 'w
F. Krebs, 2 acres, se of nw.
7-6, $10.0.
(Jhas
i --
Kohler to W
2 ana 12 suo-aivison oi st,
the Cassils tract in 14-8-6,
E. L. Lemaitre ami
to yglt
S. Crawford, parcel ot
mil
V. M. Croiner home:
$25.
E. L. Lemaitre and
S. Crawford, about 3 acres in srjte'pf
rrVJarM6frie.
bWf3, Bank .
oJL40 acres -
sxawkili? l
nei of 13-7-6, $400.
Roland Seaan to :Horce'fiqU(8h,' '
lots 1 and 2 of block 1, lots Lti4 2 -
and lots 32, 33, 34 and 35of block
2 of Stewart's first. addition to Lahiie
In 28-7-5, $1; . .
Deeds of Trust
Charles H. Ruble and wife to
Farmers & Merchants. StatosBftiik.
deed of trust for $110; securediry wV '
of nwl of 26-5-7. . . ' j
John B. Williams Forbes, ieeC of
trust for $950; secured by lot of latid
on Jacksoni'Et. and Telephone Poad,
and designated as lot 1 on a map or
plat made Sept. 18, .1.87 by Ralph P.
Delmas, county surveyor. .
E. H. and H. L. Stokes w C. J..
Jacobson, deed of trust fyr $2000; se
curetd by property gelieqMiy Known
and described as the Jagobson"
Laundry on Cedar st. in city ot.'Pasca
goula. -
W. J. Brunaon and wife to Mary
B. Ellysoti, deed
:ust tor' $2200;
Secured, by lot r)!-
'fene Krebs tract; .'
ci or. rai
ulaavjag a Ifronr of ,.
ivl. Try .. ,5pth 1st:
200 ft.
Henry Green and wife to John F.
Krebs, deed of trust for $212; secured
by J of lot 3 of a plat made by Burton
Goode, Ami recorded in book 6 pago
239 of record of deeds 62J by 210 ft.
PASTOR'S ASSOCIATION.
1 a ascagoula Ministers Associa
ion met in ,...-. ,nr,thlv ,
meeting,. last Monday-at 10 a, i .. at:
resldence of Dr. Chlpman. Those
preseat were Revs. John Chipman, W.
P. Chalmers, 3. H. Moore and B. C.
Cook. Election of officers resulted in
choosing Rev. W. -P. Ciiajmop, pres
ident and B. C. Col(, secretary 'of -ffTe
association. Good rjfcOrtW were
brought by each minister.
B. C. COOK;Scc.
Numerous friends in' tlris city were
grieved to leafn or the death of Mr.
Francis M. Codina aJMs "home In
Mobile on Tuesday, the h, following. -'
a brief illness with pneAnosia. Mr.
Codina was well knowrt in tM. city
where he' lias a number uf relatives,
and ' was highly rfispe t ted by every
one who knew him. His funeral took
place in New Orleans on
Mr. Gaston Potters nj, '
Poitevem--Mies
others attended
hieome Vn
movaf of th
for interment.
A TargeBumHar of-gu
the. delightful WStfta
e
Jveu by the Elks at tteftr Hpme on
,;ew Year's Eve: The twjaUtor Or-
'esttu furnished the
.
xne
re-
PtaAMt vofthg, and de!
fretliDietitn wRe scrV
-fl",tai wn
i,.ij ... . ,
" ' 1" -WW! T
,'. -'-'
. jirj Jj'jWliwa. H
v. Modre audKe litUe XMs4h
veturni
Ing tte holiday af the
una eu tne neaa
Mrs. J? 1 Ford sad
s Sarrh
Ford- actajmpftnied Miss .Marie . Ford
to New prieans on Tuesday, when
she returned to the Sacred Hei.rt
Convent . for the reopening of school
following the holidays.
m. ,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Lewis and little
m Frank retur.ied to Uicir home in
"e afteavsperdint the Oh tma'
'herlSrtti, Mr. and
Wednesday.
flRa.i Herbert
MeMfceding .Uio
kaMgM to New Orleans
SatUTdnjtjrfhal apeileV m
mr- '
a
r
I
Bbss'V
frlende
day from a delightful visit with ret
talks;-
wille, by .

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