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The Neshoba Democrat. (Philadelphia, Miss.) 1881-current, May 22, 1919, Image 1

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065535/1919-05-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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WOL. 37.
m iiifi on
To every man, woman, hov or
Bi who can hit a lick or give a
1 want your attention
n i to li >0 H' the gre it
of making the above
a road for the entire year,
Hrdies, of weather. Can this
iSfcone? Yes. How? Let every
■ bodied man and boy volun
• in August, who is inter >t-<l
Jl.is line, and by gathering
we will have the roTid men
Boned above. Does this appeal
■o yVu as a great burden or will
Bouiregard it is an inve-t nent
Bhut'wid pay you a handsome di
Eidejid? Did you ever so to town
Bud bring back one-third of a
Bad? The other two-thi ds was
Kin unnecessary roid tax that yon
Bby by having a few bad places
Bhe road you traveled.
|mß*r a settled fact, that we need
Bot expect relief from I lie Boar.l
Kf Supervisors.
I They are handicapped bv high
Brice labor and a small roadlund.
■jjkepiesenf system is an abso
Be laili.re ami I feel that it’s a
pel lection on our intelligence to
BFlnher indulge. Well what ar
Be going to do says Bid Jones?
Bay more and demand V due re
by screwing the lid down
Bri’m only appealing to ihe peo
m who are interested in this
■line mentioned above.
I As most of you already know,
r>be line is graveled 4 mib s wes
lof t iwn. Begin here and follow
QM line to Fairgrounds, thefici
Booth and southwest to Dixon,
p hence southeast over old line t
W The junction points on this line
fmade by crossings and intersec
tions would give to a large ma
Hfcity of people in Beat 4 an out
let to the railroad.
I Here at Dixon you find a road
jkdng in every direction except
P*Oi her important connections at
'other parts of the line. Now,
much work will it take to
B|this line? Not leas than five
fjKuisaud dollars worth. Did
Jfw ur hat blow off? List year we
Iliad Red Cross & Y. M O. A.
!es. Why can’t we have a
I road rally?
lie Board of Supervisors will
> os all they possibly can un
the law.
I eel, good people, that if we
Id fix this line, that other
munitiee would soon see the
it help and connect to our
i order to make a beginning,
going to ask the following
demen to serve as a commit
in their neighborhoods to
the matter wjth the mass ot
and finally call a meet
mz, ad the same day, in their re
fepeciive com muni ties, the pur-
Mb e of which will be to solicit
inioney and work subscriptions.
JLmgr und; Dr W’. H. Banks,
M A Johnson, J. B Harrison.
aLLcar J dinson, Columbus Uarn
kon, aud Demsey Barnes
fc) x n : F. M. Garduer,lra Lewi
Ew D Watkins Dr. A. L. M .
•jure, W. D. Nicholson, H Y,
PGr ham, W. A. Milling
I" ntisgo: Geo Hillman, Walt r
dwell, R. M. Milling, I. M.
de, Arthur Smith
shnba: W. W. Mcßeath, 0.
. McOraw, J. L. Lewis, & J. B.
I. would not make the effort
it 1 feel that people h&ve be
me tired of old things.
We should have the same in
rest in these roads as we do
e terraces on our I arms.
Very truly,
• C. 0. Robert*
®hr Ssrshoba JJctnarrai.
Executive Department
To The People 01 Mississippi:
WHEREAS The President
of the Unit and States of America
has stopped long enough in the
p rformance of his nffi ;iai;dntins
t the Peace Conference tp is'Ue
a messags to the people coin min
ding the S'lvation Army and its
work and calling attention to the
Wonderful esteem in which the
S ilvatiou Army is held by the
American sol lier and sailor be
cause of its work during the war,
WHEREAS, The Salvation
Army is to conduct from May
19th *0 26th, a nation-wide Cam
paign fof tuu is with wliiod t car
r> forward its work in America
and is asking the American peo
ple to contribute at this time £l3,
U 00,000.00, as a Hmne, Service
Fund, out of which the Army
proposes to enlarge its services
in the United Stoles and erect
much needed buildings for the
proper housing of its various ac
Mvities, and,
WHEREAS, The American
neople le trued long ago to esteem
the Salvation Army and to appre
ciate the greatness and beauty
of its services to the poor, the un
ortunate and the forlorn in all
he by-ways of civiliz ition, in its
•ighi in America against poverty,
sorrow ami vice.
THEREFORE, I, Theodore
G. (Mb ~ Ghvenor of the State
•f Mississippi, do cordially com
mend the Salvation Army, and
call upon all of onr people to give
heed to this Call lor Assistance
o make liberal donations to its
iraise-wortliy work and tp sup
port it iu every reasonable man
In testimony whereof I have
hereunto set ray hand and caused
the Great Seal of Mississippi to
be affixed at Jackson, this the
13th day of May, A. D., 1919.
By the Govenor: Theo. G. Bilbo
Joseph W. Powers
Secretary of State.
an inTeMWklbjant.
Raports I rum the State on our
work are most encouraging. The
appeal-of the State Salaries Com
mittee, seemingly, is meeting
with hearty response. From towai
after town come.reports of raises
in salaries and of steps looking
toward larger revenues for schools
The people neened but to realize
the danger to their schools, invol
ved in the reduced value of mon
ey, and it is reassuring to observe
that they understand and appre
ciate the importance of their
schools and have no notion of sac
rificing them to any chance ef
fect of economic change or to the
demands of any other call what
soever. There is no doubt that,
in the many and urgent demands
for money and more money in
these emergent times, the schools
easily come first in the purposes
of the people. But a danger lies
in the likelihood that too small
an increase will be deemed suffi
cient. The shift in economic val
ues has been great an I only a
large increase in the figure of
school revenues will be able to
meet it. The whole of the higher
cost of living—for teachers and
for schools —most be provided
fur; an( also the schools must be
invigorated for meeting the prob
lems and the opportunity of the
reconstruction period. •
The opportunity is before Miss
issippi as it has never been since
1861 to take its place again in
the vanguard of progress and pros
perity ; but this opportunity can
be fulfilled only in properly e
quipping the youth of the State
to its duties. Increases of
Id to 8d p. r cent will have very
little meaning in the presented!
ditian i.r a 60 per cent advance
over present figures ir icquired
liu order 10 restore salaries do
•their funner purchasing power.
This import .nt economic fact is
one that die Committee wishes
to bring bom. to the conscious
ness ot the pub'ic
If is gratifying, too, to have
expressions from the country dis
tncts favoring tin movement for
l.rger school revenues. Toe State
(Join mit tee is in receipt of letters
from rural citizens stating that
they hope something may b* ac
coifiplishe I as under existing c m
ditlbns it is impossible for Hieiu
to Secure good teachers
It a recent meeting of the
Committee in Grenada, at
stfhfch Hon- J. T. Thomas was e
fect’ed Chairman to take Hie piact*
of the life Hon. 1 0. Enochs, it
was decided <o project a school
campaign tinclude every county.
The Committee propases to urge
through mLdlie summer and fall
months, an additional school tax
in every county in Mississippi.
We have been raising millions
and hundreds <f thousands for
varinu* war activities. Now we
must t tifu our support to the pub
lic school and to mke of it in
e*very couuty an institution of
high servtCr*, capabje of equip
ping our boys and girls for re
sponsible.citizenship iu a free
govern meritr.
T e People Of iofmes Oountv
Unreservedly Command Geo. S.
Beall, Jr., To The Voters Of
Mississippi For State Revenue
A large number of friends of
George S. Beall, Jr., who is a can
dictate for State Revenue Agent,
met at Lexington Wednesday for
the purpose of completing the
organization of Mr. Beall’s home
county forces. It was the sense
of the meeting that Mr. Beall was
entitled to an introduction to the
people of the state by his home
people. The following meiaorial
was adopted:
“To the People of the State of
“Feeling that the people of onr
state are searching fur those men
who can render, them the best
service as public officials and feel*
ing that it is our duty to ourselves
and to the State of Mississippi to
give them our estimate of George
S. Beall, Jr. who is a candidate
for State Revenue Agent, we can
say that—us a man, he h<fs lived'
among us an upright Christian
gentleman; ae a citizen, he has
always stood lor progress in gov
ernmental affaire aud has always
stood ready, both with Ins time
and hie money, to assist in any
matter ul pufcljc interest aud for
the public good; as an • fficer, his
administration of sheriff's office
has .been above criticism. He
has administered the affairs of
the people with the same pains
taking care and efficiency wi h
which he attended his own busi
ness -before he became a public
“We unreservedly commend
him to the people of the state as
a man well fitted to fill the office
to which he aspires. We kdow
that if he is elected he will give
to that offiice the same attention
and administrative ability which
has made him a successful busi
ness man in private life and a
faithful and efficient public offi
cer.’* —Thp Lexington Adverti
ser. Adv.
Patience, Tolerance and Triumph.
J I 1 S put pep-in-your-smokemotor, all right, if you’ll
* iHlll | SIBP ring-in with a jimmy pipe or cigarette papers and
I Ii ||r nail some Prince Albert for packing 1
mmF Z&SS*** J ust between ourselves, you appealing all along the smoke line.
never will wise-up to high-spot- Men who never before could
smoke-joy until you can call a pipe smoke a pipe and men who’ve
by its first name, then, to hit the smoked pipes for years all testify
peak-of-pleasure you land square to the delight it hands out! P. A.
IP < on th a t two-fisted-man-tobacco, can't bite or parch! Both are
Prince Albert I cut out by our exclusive patented
jJg mm ' Well, sir, you’ll be so all-fired process I
lii i'mS I- happy you'll want to get a photo- Right now while the going's
I jH: graph of yourself breezing up the good you get out your old jimmy
I pike with your smokethrottle wide pipe or the papers and land on
lopen!lopen! Talk about smoke-sport! some P. A. for what oils your
"V Quality makes Prince Albert so particular smokeappetite I
S aß2e2wEol£!2S2i)l bu y Prl " e e Albert eoervwhere tobacco it sold. Toppy red hot
tidy red tint, handtome pomnd and half pound tin humiidort—mnJ
. . —thmt clotty, practical pound cryttol glatt humidor with tponga
)W*wsa’ moietener lop that kempt the tobacco in tmeh perfect condition*
R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, N. C. '
" r '•" !L —•— — 3
"¥ , ,
I Special Notice I
I Good things come in small packages I
. I Quality. not quantity, The difference
I mSaM between the size of our Bevo bottle and the beer I
■ - ‘ bottle used by others is two ounces —one swallow. ||
I Iw This slight difference in quantity is their only I
I. r m i|||| Many copied our bottle, others tried to imitate /
if It ° Uf ant * na " ie * hut none have succeeded in
■ BeVo is classified by U. fl. I
II || • *1 If Government as a soft drink.
■ / ' vls B
I have fine }oung registered
Jersey bull and Duroc Boar at
my place.
Fee, payable at gate for bull
$2 50 for grade and $6 for regis
tered. $2.50 for boar.
O. B. Fox
FOR SALE —Big lot of stove
wojodys2 per load, good loads
givdff. Phone me.
• J. H. Tinsley
4 T R. 4
On Bidding Adieu.
Let ns leave the world wlaev dad
better than we found It. and we shall
leave It happler.—Shuttlewoxth.
FOR SAL£—A few new bicycles,
and bicycle parts, nice line of
buggy and wagon harness, collars
etc at low prices. Call in and
see them. Drt not forget Ido ail
kinds of repairing.
H B. Hutchinson Shop
For sale—Good 5 passenger Ford
Oar. Jim Yates.
■ *mm I :
FOR SALE —Ford delivery car
in goo<J condition, also five pas
senger Ford and one nylk cow.
Will sell at a bargain.
H. B Hutchison
FOR Duroc pedigreed
Jersey pigs, about 6 weeks old.
J. J, Saveli
3 T Flattsburg, R 2
I am in a position to buy Lib
erty Bonds and will pay the
Philadelphia market price for
H. L Austin.
I have thoroughbred O. I. O.
Boar at my place. Service $2.00,
cash at gate.
2 T J. 0. Long
NO. 51

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