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The Neshoba Democrat. (Philadelphia, Miss.) 1881-current, December 19, 1912, Image 6

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065535/1912-12-19/ed-1/seq-6/

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Trustee’s Sale
By virtue of authority conferred
upon me us Substituted Trustee in a
certain deed of trust executed on the
?4th day of Jan. 1912 by \V G Land
and wife, Gertrude Land, to J TTins
ley to secure an indebtedness therein
mentioned, and in which trust deed
W B Madison was i amed es trustee,
and the said W B Madison having
refused and declined in writing on
the I7th day of Dec. 1912 to act as
Trustee in the execution of the said
deed of trust, the said deed of trust
being recorded in Book 23, page 631
of the record of deeds in the Chance
ry clerk’s olflce of Neshoba county,
Mississippi, and the said refusal of
the said W B Madison, trustee, be
ing in writing on the original trust
deed and lecorded in Book 23, page
631 of the record of deeds in the
Chancery clerk’s oflice of Neshoba
county, Mississippi, and in which
deed of trust 1 was this, the 17tli day
of Dec. 1912. appointed Subtitnted
Trustee, said appointment being in
writing and acknowledged and re
corded in Book NN, page 572 of ttie
records of deed inthe Chancery clerk’s
office of said county ami state; and
in said deed of trust certain real ailu
personal property having been con
veyed to the Trustee to secure said
indebetedness mentioned in said deed
of trust.
I will, on the 13 day of Jan. 1913, in I
front of the north door of the court
house in the town of Philadelphia,
Neshoba county, Mississippi, oiler
for cash within legal hours the fol
lowing described j topei ty, to-wii: W
of se qr and sw qr of ne qr and 10
acres in S w corner of ne qr. of ne qr
all in Sec. 36, T 11 R 13 K, situated in
N eslieba county, and the of the ne
qr less 10 acres off ne qr of ne qr and
10 acres in ne corner of ne qr of -\v
qr and 31 acres in the ne corner of
of se qr See. II Tl 4 U 14, .-itua
ted in the county of Ni xubee, State
of Mississippi; also the following
personal property. One 35 horse
power Ajax engine and boiler
and 1 No. 2 Adams saw mill with all
fixtures, two 70 saw Lid el I ginheads ■
and 1 Ross pre“s and suction, 1 pair
Platform scales. I Fisher and Davis
planer, 1 12 H. F. Talor Boiler and
.Engine, two Cream colored cows and
calves, about three years old, 2 dark
colored cows ahous 2 and 4 years old,
1 Galloway manure spreader, 1
American Disk Harrow and all other
agricultural implements we have, 1
Horse mule about 14 years old named
Bill, 1 Black n are mule about 14
years old, name Ida, 1 Bay horse
about 12 years old named Charley, 1
Bay horse about 12 years oM )
named Dan, 1 Bay mare about lz
years old named Nely, 1 2b M ;;ul
wagon, 1 Grist mill, together with all
fixtures attached to or connected with
the above mills. Said property will
be sold to satisfy a balance due of
of two thou-and, five hundred and
thirty-six and 21-100 dollars, ($2 536.-
21) with interest on said amount
since Dec. 1, 1912, together with the
expense of executing this deed of
Witness my signature, this the 17th
day of Dec. 1912.
K. K. Richardson,
Substituted trustee.
Taken tip !>y me one mule west
of Philadelphia, Miss, in Stock
Law District the following Cat
tle to-wit; Une milch cow color
deep black with a hell with a
rope collar on (giving milch,) one
cow color dark red black head
breast and feet with brass nob on
right horn, wearing hell, one
light yellow heifer about 3 years
old with peg horns. The owner
will please come and prove same
and pay charges. Or otherwise
they will he disposed of as the
law directs.
This December 17 1912.
Trustees Sale
By virtue of the authority vested
in me as trustee in a certain trust
deed given by J. R. Adams on May
7th 1903, and due Oct. Ist 1903 to se
cure an indebtedness of |1897.00 due
W. H. Mars drawing 10 per cent in
terest per annum, which indebted
ness has not been paid, and which
trust deed is recordedrin Book 17 at
page 204 of the records of Deed in the
Chancery clerk’s office of Neshoba
county, Miss, and conveying tome
in trust the following land situated
in Neshoba county, Mississippi
to-wit: The sw qr of se qr Sec. *T.
10, R. 13, and the Noth half of stv qr
of Sec. 34, T. 10, R. 13 (less ten acres
where John Adams house is,) and a
piece of land, 6 acres, across the
south end of the of nw qr of Sec.
34. T. 10, R. 13, and is 105 yards wide
on east side, and is 35 yards wide on
west side, being in all 116 acres more
or less.
I will on the first Monday the 6th
day of January 1913, within legal
hours, in front of the north door of
the court house in the town of Phila
delphia, Miss. offer for sale and sell
to the highest bidder for cash this
above said 116 acres of land, and this
above said 116 acres of land is being
sold subject to a second trust deed
given by T. R. Adams on Dec. 27th
1916 and due Jan. 15th 1911 for $550 00
I with 10 per cent interest per annum,
the above said W. H. Mars as appears
of record in the Chancery clerks, of
fice of Neshoba county. Miss, in
Book 23 at page 271, and will apply
tile proceeds of said sale to the pay
ments of these said trust deeds, and
cost of executing this trust.
Witness my hand this Dec. 7, 1912.
D. B. K. Crews, Trustee.
We want to buy 500 bushels ol
good sound peas tor which wo
can pay 5i.35 for whippoorwill
and clay peas nor mixed and
for mixed stock. Henderson-Mol
pus Cos.
Safe Wall Guarded.
A remaikable new safe lock hat
been InvenOd. It Is provided with
phonographic mechanism, so that It
can be opened only by the voice of
the owner. A mouthpiece like fhal of
a telephone takes the place of a kuub
on the door, and this is provided with
the usual style or needle, which trav
els In a groove in the sound record of
the phonograph cylinder. Before the
safe can be unlocked the password
must be spoken into the original cylin
der by the one who made the original
Hero Medals and Thanks.
There are lew that are thanked
There are millions who deserve
thanks Higher than the stars Is the
heroism of dally life, for no wish for
recompense ever tarnished nor de
bated It Brave men ask no other
thanks than the whispers of their own
souls Grand women would blush to
reveal the heroic things they dally
do It is to this deathless Impulse of
doing that we may always look that
a race of heroes does not perish from
the earth
II .1 * * MU
Sword In Heart of a Tree.
Embedded In the heart of a plank
of wood taken from a railway station
platform at Oakley. Fifeshlre, Scot
•and, there has been found a sword
measuring over two feet long. The
plank had been In us© for at least fif
teen years. The weapon, which was
of an old-fashioned type, a short cross
piece forming the handle, was In good
preservation, and It Is believed had
been picked up by the tree at an early
period of Its existence and encircled
with the growth.
A Hoocler’s Home Grown Opinion.
“There’s no man that’s quite so
cocky and self-conceited,” said the
sand dune philosopher, "as the chap
who Is always patting himself on the
back because he doesn’t like paw
paws.”--Chicago Tribune.
OUA r EED 15c Cotton °Tow EED
Bring on Your Cotton
The Southern States Cotton Corporation now has all local arrangements made
and will take your cotton, giving you a guarantee of 15c a pound, basis middling
for it.
We have been taking cotton for the last 40 days in Texas, Oklahoma and Geor
gia. Our large operations in these states beyond doubt have been the largest ele
ment in pushing up the price from 10 1-2 cts when we began to present prices.
Don’t say any more, don’t think any longer “Their plan is a good one, if it can
be done.” We are doing it us fast as it can be done and exactly like we said we
We need men who believe in themselves, will take hold and act. Every bale of
cotton we get is effectually held off the market until the price reaches 15 cents net
to the farmer. Its only about 2 cents off now and its up to you and us to get
that 2 cents.
We give you 75 per cent of the market price in cash and the balance of the 15c
basis middling, in our 6 per cent interest bearing scrip.
1. You get 3-4 of the street price in cash and pay no interest.
2. Yon get 15 cents a pound, basis middling guaranteed to you.
I 3. Your cotton is warehoused and insured without cost to you.
4. You get 0 per cent interest on your investment in cotton.
5. You help hold cotton off the market and that’s the big thing.
If yon sell for less than 15 cents, you lose. Don’t throw away what you’ve
made. “Any tool can work, but it takes a wise man to profit by his work.
Don’t sell your cotton and hold the price down. Give it to us to be held off the
market, and help push up the price. We can this year establish a real marketing
system for cotton. Let’s do it.
If there is anything you don’t understand, INVESTIGATE. See me at once.
B D MASON, County Sec.
Femininity Analyzed.
"ff u ttomuu look inllnlte pains to
reveal herself to a husband or a lover
Just as she really Is, he would think
she was suffering from some Incurable
mental disease. A few of us Indicate
our true natures In hysterical out
breaks, fits of bitterness and sus
picion; but this Involuntary frankness
Is generally discounted by some subtle
deceit."—“The Dangerous Age,” hy
Karin Mlchaells.
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Tones of Insects.
An Investigator, given to the collec
tion of curious data, has observed that
there are at least three different tones
emitted by Insects; a low one during
flight, a higher one when the wings
are held In such manner that they do
not vlrbrate. and a yet higher tone
when the Insect Is held so that none
of Its limbs can be moved This last.
It js pointed out, Is the “voice prop
er of the Insect. In some cases It
Is produced by the stigmata of the
Many Soldiers Suicide.
The military profession the world
over has the greatest percentage of
Cloakrooms and Day Schools.
Many a chill la caught by children
sitting In wet shoes and damp clothes
all day at school. The floor draught
and the damp footgear sometimes
combine to lay the seeds of rheuma
tism and even consumption In the hi
tore, as well as ordinary colds In the
present, says Home Chat In all
schools good cloakrooms should be
provided where clothes can be dried
and shoes and stockings changed when
necessary. Such details make all the
difference to the healthy constitution
of children.
Never Changed In Nature.
The bees which may have lived
longest In the woods undisturbed by
man would If transferred from their
wild abode to a hive and brought out
to a modern apiary be as much at
home and as tractable to man and
his methods as any bees In the yard.
Their type, habits and Instincts re
main unchanged whether wild or In so
called domestication.
Napkins Known to the Ancients.
The napkin. In Its primitive state,
found Its origin In China. During the
Man-Dshu dynasty (4.000 years ago)
the napkins were already In general
use; they were of silk or certain kind
of linen and canvas; later came the
paper napkin.
Plrst Requisite.
Nobody ever taught well who did
not love to teach.—Munsey s Maga
Beneficent Work of Nature.
Through the assisted immigration of
Plants the timber resources of Amerl*
ca have been enlarged and Its orchards
have been rendered more productive
and valuable. Grain crops have been
made surer and larger and food fop
domestic animals has become more
varied and more satisfactory.
Duty Not to Be Delayed.
He was a railroad man and spoke
mostly in railroad terms. He was the
father of two boys. One day he in*
vited the minister home to dinner.
The hungry boys wanted to pitch in
—as usual—but the father, in a stern
voice, cautioned them to wait. The
minister bowed his bead to return
thanks. The boys. Innocent of what
was being done, began to eat before
the blessing was half said. "Excuse
me a minute,” said the father, ad
dressing the minister, “until I switch
a few empties.”
To Brighten Brass Bed.
Gum shellac dissolved In alcohol
makes a thin varnish, which should be
applied with a small brush. Ten
cents’ worth of shellac is enough. Add
also enough alcohol to make It thin.
This will lacquer a brass bed, and the
work can be done In less than an hour.
Concrete Perfectly Handled.
A summer house In Havana built of
concrete is made to represent a log
and straw hut, and the Illusion la
said to be perfect, even after close

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