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East Mississippi times. (Starkville, Miss.) 19??-1926, May 20, 1910, Image 4

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EAST MISSISSIPPI TIMES
STAHKV 11.1. K. Miss.
A IS/SOU IS CEM EIS IS.
The foli'-wlujc r.leS will Kf
forannniincctiifitt from which lhvrv will
In* no deviation:
May or . $ o JO
Marshal ... i '*)
Aldermen 3 U 0
FOR MAYOR.
11. \. BEATTIE.
') be Times i snthorhi-1 t ■ n nn
11. A. li. ■ for M
of the cltj ■■( Starks Hie.
act ion of the democrat) pr
p. i. st iti rn.
The Time*
p 0. Suddtiili i- a i nodi iatt for
or of the city <1 't .rWiii..-. sir j-. t :
the action "f the Dei primaries
t.. K. HOW AHD
Tht i'-
ll;!: ■ lor Mat
(tht f Start
, ti.-n ..I the dcm.HT.Mi> primaries,
IHX VI. C.ARI’KXTER.
■ -
Jchn " i r,. MfT vi. Ui<- for
I S
to Uk actine I.- thelvenssritk- rtiiu
rie-. •
FOR Cl I V TRH ASL RFR
W J Pc VN U
TO* Tvs** i* to amnounev
/ K ,v v* x v” . (v'r •. ilk
■ - ; ■. f (In
I V !li •’ Txl Is JHlfty .
FOR MARSHAL
UKKRIS MAXW KLt.
I- ; :t>. - . rUed
Henri.- M .v***.; o . >f r Mar
shall of IS - lit It - ■ ;
to the a.ti"n cl the liemocralk- pri
maries.
W A AM i>
Idi. Time- i- authorized t-> ar.nmino
W A V;; .-.-. •
of the city of Starkville. subject to tin
democratic primaries.
FOR ALDERMAN.
F. M. UAI.K
.
F. M Hah as a candidate for Alder*
Uj4ti flu* Ward 3. Subject t" the act lot
of the democratic primaries
H. G. IM.IX.SEY
The Time- i* authorized to announce
II Dox?a*v a- a candidate for Alder
man. at larp* subject to the action ot
the democratic primaries
Death of Mr. I otter Page.
Mr. Porter Pit age, a well knowi
young man of thi> city died at tin
home of his mother. Mrs. A. E
Page at ."> o'clock lust Sunday
morning. His death "as snddei
and tines. -cietl and can e as
thock to his friends and relatives.
The funeral and lu ral took plant
Monday morning. This untimely
t'e ith is regre t '.and the family
have the deepest sympathy of tin
community.
Baby won r suffer live minute.'
with croti|i if you apply Dr. Thom
us’ Electric <• i 1 at once. It act
Ike magic.
Card of Thanks
We desire to thank our friends
and the citizens of Stnrkville gen
erally for the"prompt service ren
dered ns Sunday, and assure then
of our high appreciation for savin)
our home from lire.
Sl h, and Mrs SI . Hi ssokk.
The splendid work of Chamber
lain,s Stomach ;u 1 Liver Tablets
is daily coming to light. No sued
grand remedy for liver and bowels
was ever known before. Thou
sands bless them for curing consti
pal ion. sick headache, biliousness
jaundice and indigestion. Sold by
all druggists.
Sirs. Charles llcaron. of Hah
Knob, Ark., is the guest of Mrs.
F. E. llcaron.
it- you have eczema
I you have eczema would ym
like to get prompt relief and' be
permanently cured by a clean liq
uid preparation for external use?
Wier’s Drugstore has this remedy
in stock, lie knows the ingro
dients and knows of its wonderful
curative and healing properties
ZEMO has cured a great many
chronic cases of eczema and other
forms of skin and sculp disease;
Wier’s Drugstore will.giye you a
booklet on skin diseases ami er
plain to you how you aim, be cure *
in your own home by • this c.leai,
simple remedy ZEMO is pleusni (
to use aud can be used "freely on
infants. It cures by * drawing all
genu life and poisou/fjT Hie * sur
face of the skin rot'Bltefrdyi D |
them leaving the skin clean ' ituf
Married.
On Wcdnc-da* the 11th inst ,
quiet hut pretty wedding transpir.,i
it the re-ulence of Mr and Mt
| Niviau Shropshire. of Binuinghan
>vhet: Miss Hattie Pearson, h
laughter Mr W B. Pearson, ot
this city, and Mr. Melville Ed
wards, <>f Sturges, were happily
joined in marriage. Both parties
ire well known and have main
friends here who "ill join the
n.MKs in wishing them a long and
happy life.
John I). Hoekefei er would gi
■roke if he should spend his en
ire income tning to prepare a l>et
er inedieine than Chain)<erlaius'
"lie. Cholera and Diarrhoea Rent
■dy for diarrhoea, dysentery, 01
wel complaints. It is simply
and so says every one
.at has used it. Slid by ail
iruggists.
Miss Madge Montgomery left
his week for Montreal, from which
ace she will on May the 21st. a>
.-legate to the World’s W. C. T.
Convention, which meets in
• iasg.-w. tvv.tlaml. June 4-11.
A Happy Path- r
s sisin tumeil to a sad one if ht
as to walk the door every night
' ith a crying baby. McGee’s Ba
li’.xir will make the child well, —
Hit he its nerves, induce healthy,
"final slumber. Rest for disor
iered I vowels and soirr stomach—
I teething babies need it. Pleas
at to take. sure, and safe, con
aius no harmful drugs. Price 2.”
and sa> cents per bottle. Sold by
II druggists.
Mr. W. L. Walker, of Mobile.
' a guest in the home o} Mr. am
Its. J. J. Henry.
Boys vVill be Boys,
id are always getting scratches
its, sprains, bruises, bumps,
inis or scalds Don’t neglect
ich things—they may result se
ously if vou do. Apply Ballard's
now Liniment according to di
•ctions right away and it will re
eve the pain and heal the trouble
rices 25c, oOe and SI.OO. Sole
by all diuggists.
Misses Grace Caldwell and Elam
itchell. of I'nion City. Tenn..
•e the charming gues‘B of Mr. and
rs. J. H. Stillman.
BLOCKADED
Every Household in Stnrkville
should know how to Resist it.
The back aches because the kid
•ays are blockaded-
Help the kidneys with tbeii
ork.
Hie back will ache no more.
Lots of proof that Doan's d<
lis.
Its the best proof, it is the best
roof for it comes from this vicini
ty.
Mrs. M. A. Garrett, Bell Ave.
omnibus, Miss., says: *’l wa:
•oubled by pains across my Joint
ad kidneys for several months,
hen suffering from a severe at
uk, I learned of Doan’s Kidney
’ills and procured a box. I use<
*em as directed and the pain am
meness in my back soon disop
■eared. It gives me pleasure to
■commend Doan’s Kidney Pi.ls.’’
For sale by all dealers. Priei
( cents. Foster-Milburn Cos.,
•uffalo, New York, sole agents for
ie United States.
Hemetnber the name—Doan's -
ad take no other.
Manied.
At the home of Mr. Miller, near
ie Cotton Mills, on the 20th.
' Mr. B. P. Milburu, Jof Ten
essee, ami Miss Bennie Jernigan
f this plaee, were joined in holy
vedlock, Kev, W. E. M. Brogan
officiating.
Lion Handles a Chid’
In Pittsburg a savage lion fond
cd the hand that a child thrust in
o his cage. Danger to a child is
ometimes great when least regard
'd. Often it comes through Colds,
t roup and whooping cough. They
lay thousands that Dr. King’s
N’i w Discovery could have saved.
A tew doses cured our baby of a
c.ry case of croup,’’ writes Mrs.
ieorgc B. Day is, of Flat Bock, N.
*- o always give it to him
when he takes cold. Its a wonder
imedicine for the babies."
.test for Coughs, Lntirippe, Asth
'MjeimoVrhages, Weak Lungs 50e.
Trial bottle free. Outran-
KEPT PLEDGE IN NEW WAY
Pit Able Truthfully ta Asaan that
Hi Hid “Orsrtc" Nothing
Intoxicating,
i!s{.iln! Carey found * new (ona
of Intoxication yesterday coming
whin a prisoner si arraigned bitori
tlx it Third and D Lancey streets
follci ttallon on the charge erf heir.*
drunk and disorderly.
When the prisoner gate hU name
a BUI McCarthy and residing In the
neighborhood ot Front and Spruce
•tract*. the magistrate recognised him
Immediately and said: -Well, you
are here again, B1U; I didn't expect
i you would keep the pledge which yo
took only a week ago, so I will end
you up the river this time.”
“Judge, your honor, you are mis
taken." quickly replied McCarthy. '1
took the pledge to abstain from drink
ing Intoxicating liquors for a period
of two years and will swear that I
did not drink a drop from that time
until this moment, and. furthermore,
1 Intend to stick to that pledge."
i “What!" ahouted the magistrate,
“do you mean to stand there and tell
this court that you have not been
drinking? You are not sobered up
now after spending the night In the
cell, and from appearances you had
a grand time,"
McCarty again spoke up and flatly
denied drinking.
“It was this way," he said. “I made
some Ice cream and not having any
thing to flavor It with remembered
where I had a bottle of brandy hid
den away In my closet for medical
purposes and poured the contents of
the bottle Into the cream. After It
was frozen I molded the cream Into
blocks and ate tt. It was so good
that I believe I ate too much; but
remember, I kept the pledge."—Phil
adelphia Times.
MUST PRODUCE THE EVIDENCE
Harvard Professors Declare That Kiss
ing Is Not Harmful, but Is
That Enough?
Word comes from Harvard that
kissing is not harmful, but the care
less professors fall to offer any con
firmatory proof. If the experimenters
could file a few duly attested state
ments of the following character the
public would consider their assur
ances much more satisfactory:
"Exhibit A—Professor B„ while de
scending from classroom Y, met pret
ty laundress X on stairs and kissed
her. In this experiment diagnosis
showed a slight acceleration of pulse
with mild febrile complications. No
further disturbances were observed.
“Exhibit B—Professor C., while on
brief visit to his home, encountered
ancient maiden aunt, supposedly rich,
and kissed her. In this experiment no
disturbances whatever were Indicated.
Professor C. voluntarily admitted hav
ing kissed maiden aunt on several
previous occasions, exact dates not
given, without prejudice to his normal
condition. The professor has been
added to the Immune experimental
squad."
Babies Quieted With Opium.
Opium Is fed to babies of the mid
dle and wealthy classes to keep them
quiet. Such Is the startling charge
made by Mrs. Enjf! Campbell Dauncey
In a magazine article. She says there
Is • total Ignorance among many
wealthy mothers as to the proper care
of their babies and that consequently
the care and training are left to lazy
or ignorant nurses who give the little
ones sedatives. Including opium, to
make them sleep and thus reduce the
amount of work. Mrs. Launcey se
verely criticizes the mothers and sug
gests a school for the teaching of
woman the proper way to clothe, train
and feed their babies. She tells of
calling on a fashionable mother who
praised anew nurse because since her
arrival baby never cried or was Irri
table, but slept practically all the
time. Mrs. Dauncey asked to see the
baby and there plainly In Its face
were the marks of opium. She says
that any person who can recognize the
traces of the drug can see them In
many babies In the park. Her remedy
Is education.
The Size of Antarctica.
U Is a somewhat curious fact. If It
is a (act, that the last of the terres
trial continents to be explored is the
largest mass of raised land lu the
world. The concentration of atten
tion upon the south pole since Com
mander Peary landed the other end of
our axis makes It highly probable that
the antarctic antipode wilt soon be
dangling from some explorer's belt.
Incidentally, the south polar conti
nent will be opened. If no{ "to the set
tler, at least to the mapujaker' " We
already know something oflts fringes
at a few points, and Lieutenant Bhac
kleton pushed into It south of Mount*
Erebus and Terror for several hun
dred miles, but the greater portion of
its surface Is still terra-Thcegntta—-
Collier’s. • .->• ,
Sax'- -• i
.o'
Find Ancient Caopop,, ,
A Rome correspondent, informs u*
that some very Interesting discov
eries have been made In the course
of excavation work around the (aland
of Lido In Venice, where a number of
ancient pieces of artillery have beep
found beneath six feet sty-s
the London Globe. The_Janpon' are
all in a state of preserva
tion, though It Is clear frjmli yjelr co*-
■traction that they migdatt' Jstek
to n period almost Immediately after
tbs discovery of gunpowder and it in
hnllsrstl that thy will prove at vary
SOLDIERS AND WILL POWER
Proof cf at Least One Benefit That
Comes as the Result of Mili
tary Training,
That military training slrengthens
the power of the will was shown by
recent experiments In Austria. To
determine what effect the fatigue re
sulting from a long march might have
upon the shooting efficiency of trained
soldiers, the Austrian school of mus
ketry recently had a cyclist detach
ment of 50 men. all over two years'
service, do 65 miles In eight hours, the
return journey being against a strong
head wind. Before and after the march
they each fired ten rounds at a tar
get representing a section of 26 men
In skirmishing order lying dov-i at
800 paces. Before the march the de
tachment made 4ft hits on 19 figures;
after the march, 38 hits on 16 figures,
The experiment was then repeated
with a section of 42 noncommissioned
officers, before and after a 23 hours'
exercise In the field, during which 33
miles were covered. This section, con
sisting principally ot marksmen, made
81 hits on 21 out of 26 figures before
starting and 62 hits on 20 figures after
their return.
But the raw recruit, when subjected
to a similar test ot endurance, fails
to hit the target at all. He is Inca
pable of the effort of will and firm re
solve to hit which renders the trained
soldier a formidable antagonist, even
when his strength Is exhausted by
hunger and fatigue.
WAS NO NOVELTY TO HIM
From His Statement, Irish Visitor
Evidently Was Thoroughly Fa
miliar With Lobsters.
The congressman with a red neck
tie wag entertaining a friend who had
formerly arrived from the “Old Sod,”
but had attained fame as the man
who had carried "the fourteenth pre
cinct In the twenty-second ward.”
With auch a visitor to entertain, the
congressman thought the best thing
was to take him to Harvey's Lobster
palace. The gathering there some
what Impressed Pat, but when the
waiter placed before him n great, rich,
red lobster, set down with an airy and
nonchalant wave of his hand, Pat’s
eyes opened a trifle wider than usual
with astonishment.
"You did not get anything like that
in your native town," remarked the
entertainer. "These red lobsters are
considered a delicacy suited to r the
palace of a king, and I understand'
were in high favor ever since the
time when Nero insisted on having
them for every meaP-havt you ever
seen one before?"
„ ‘' Ah - B° °n wld ye," was the reply.
"Seen one? Isn't the ceast of Ireland
red with those fish—-although a few
of them have escaped lately and coma
across and got Into congress In Wash
ington?"—Joe Mitchell Chappie, In
“Affairs at Washington," May Na
tional Magazine.
Bribe Taking an Ancient Vice.
Exodus 13:8—Thou shall tpko no
gift, for the gift bllndeth the wise,
and porverteth the words of the Just.
Deut. 22:25—Cursed be he that
taketh a bribe,
Chron. 19:6. 7 - (Jehoshaphat)
said to the judges, take heed what
you do; for you judge not for man,
but for God, who Is with you In Judg
went. Wherefore let the fear of God
he upon you; take heed and do It; for
there Is no Iniquity with God, nor re
spect of persons, nor taking of gifts.
Isaiah I:23—Thy princes are com
panions of thieves; every one loveth
gifts and runs after rewards.
Isaiah 8:23—W00 unto them that
Justify the wicked for reward, and
deprive the righteous of justice
Prov. 17:23—A wicked man tv
keth a gift out of the bosom (pocket)
to pervert the ways of judgment
Mistook Use of Brushes.
Shoe brushes, made of r> and and black
felt, have been added to the paraph*),
nalla of a Now York hotel. 'I best
were placed In the bathrooms The
other day a traveler from the west.
In a hurry to Join some friends for
dinner, mistook the new adlcl* p„
ft bath brush and used It vigorously
with the result that the water lutU‘4
to a fiery red. Then be dis-overed
that ho was covered with red nd
black stripes. Ills effort* to remove
the stripes fulled and he rang for me
manager. After a few hurried words
there was some explanation „ U/J
victim of circumstances managed to
meet his engagement Just how i,e
stripes were removed was not a rnsb
ter of public record Th- manager
says he supposes he will have o, pat
signs on the shoe brushes or /.),*/
• tbom to lb*) floor,
I _ Established Mis Identify
Mr Hey., who hss Uan i Me*
Vtrk 011 ly short time, ws* -ro;,,g
when one of the nsbs of *
well known company almost ran
mm.
‘ " T s* r, < 1 " HU,<i '*• Ky 'os pa**r
by who stopped to p)< k up hi,
Incidentally to offer
Is Hie third lime todsy m.i
has tried lo run me down If*, . t
rued'mo all over (ha, (I, I
the same man her sua* his -
marked with a K
r ■
An Arr*s*rnr,l
Irate 'lalhrr (who has fra
quern ly to enllstsl, wMlrrrul
..nn.r r ‘ wl * 4 “’*>* 'vma
FOREIGNERS IN THE MOSQUE
Peculiar Disregard of Moslem Fesl
ings Evidenced by Party
of Sightseers.
Mr. Albert Bigelow Paine says In
describing bis visit to a Constanti
nople mosque:
"Some kind of ceremony was la
progress when we arrived, but, as
usual In such places, we did not mind.
We went right in just the same, and
our guides, too, and we talked and
pointed and did what we could to
break up the services. Old turbaned
|sons of the prophet were kneeling and
bowing and praying here and there,
and were a good deal in the way,
sometimes we fell over them, but we
were charitably disposed and did not
kick them—at least I didn’t, and I
don't think any of the party did. We
might kick a dog—kick at him, I
mean—lf we tripped over one, but we
do not kick a Moslem —not a live one.
We only take his picture and step on
him and muss him up, and make a
few notes and go.
“I have been wondering what
would happen to a party of tourists
—Moslems, for instance —who broke
Into an American church during serv
ices, with guides to point and explain,
and stared at the people who were
saying their prayers and talked them
over as if they were wax figures. An
American congregation would be an
noyed by a mob like that, and would
remove It and put it in the calaboose.
But then such things wouldn’t happen
In America. We have cowed our
foreign visitors. Besides, there la
nothing in an American church that
a foreigner would care to see."—Out
ing.
PAINTED THE HOLY PLACES
How Resourceful Pasha Aided Artist
to Get Pictures In Pales
tine.
Few painters have had more re
markable experiences than Carl Haag,
the veteran water color artist, who has
just celebrated his ninetieth birth
day, Making orinetal subjects his
special "line,” he has traveled all over
the east In pursuit of local color and
raw material, sometimes running no
inconsiderable risk in doing so.
This was particularly the case dur
ing his travels in Palestine, when
even the firman which he possessed
from the sultan, permitting him to
make sketches of the holy places,
hardly availed to protect him at times
from native superstition and fanati
cism.
Mr. Hang even penetrated Into the
temple area at Jerusalem, where a
Christian usually ventures only at the
peril of his life. The pasha In charge
of Mr. Haag was, however, a man of
resource, and secured his protection
by giving It out that he had been
ordered by the sultan to make draw
ings of the mosque, and, further, that
those who did not wish to be Included
In the picture must keep out of sight,
with the result that Mr. Haag was left I
quite unmolested by the superstitious
Moslems.
Fish Wear Out a Bridge.
John Shafer, Jr., deputy in the office
of County Surveyor Frank Haycock of
Hennepin county, says that fish have
butted and rubbed up against the
plies of the bridge at Orono, Lake
Minnetonka, until that aged edifice
has become weakened, necessitating
Its closing.
Kbafer and Kdward Terrell, another i
deputy, were sent out to Inspect the
span,
"yes, sir,” said Shafer, "those fish \
kept on butting up against that pier
until the wood was almost worn away.
In ord.-r to get there we had to pound
the water around the place to keep
the finny things away until we could
finish our Inspection.
/•'by those fish are so numerous at
Minnetonka Ibis year that they get
poshed through the narrow passage
so swift that they simply wear out
the wood ’ Hi. Paul Dispatch.
Shoplifted for a Man.
"Only | n my experience bag a
who wbh caught
,u V"** n Hlolmi anything tot
* men If, wtnr." wild the atore tle
' 'M"- i hi, woman kleptomaniac
f,are '*'t own wurdrobo ovary time
r*t*rd r fiiriilnlnd tin. exception!
2* ■WdMMtrlMB* aoul, who gppw
►Mir faoru of hor men folk
**"' '••'I 1,1 bwrgidf, waa trying to
f ' * ” i ' ir • I’lilra of Hooka, a
;'"7' <,f ...*po„do,H, Homo nien'a
l-aodk*." Mi.f* , l||(1 (ln n>
M I ,n lioiioiin, Tin. clrctim
* Dial wo let
f*' go with h reprimand."
I InMeomad Hl* flannlum.
" ' ,l ‘ ; • • lIUUt ahy iI.Ih I*.
T. Tu,". lhY "" ""-''il.
M (Iff (mom,, , I((V „
'f Him(o,a a thorough
*Z P 1 Tv"r , "" 1 •>*
T r- HO "'onoy.
’ \ *' our
,C , "irangod
,' ' ' ■'* "■oy.,n|o„i|y for olir
?; ' ft *•> '(.ink worn look
' '"'m £
'""'li .1 liomn aa y, m al-
iami Tliaua
fi *f tol* Money', Worth
'** *"■ *•••• mil to a a„ N
" ♦** ■ ’
utl^.Sh, . .pr h "* b
eJ/ ** • niHiHlior tit three
1 IS THE NAME
I UPON THE INSIDE OF
IF IT is, you can
appreciate how
it is possible to em
body in one word,
the superlative in
style, foot com
fort, service and
money’s worth.
If it is not, then
there is in store
for you a revela
tion in shoe satis
faction.
For it is the wear
er’s approval that
has established the
Nettleton Shoe
upon the highest
plane in the world
of men’s fine shoe
making.
The constantß
wearing of Nettle-■
ton Shoes begins I
with the first pair®
Flis Simple!
vv; for its basis PERFECT Hl®
. i ;o clear bruin, I'.,bcakhy
odily organs t>:( :vising in hinnoH
.e ftrst ebaentiaio of 2 Simple
\ its of ?2MZ 0 satbh®
No one can know the pure
■tuple living where aervcai qH
f t irj a Jv.tn cf tension Ijrfiß
Ic. I'.igf-'.ior., Dy; os >sia, ESH
■i oC.ir ciuraaco due to iasc&H
I
The Simple Way to seek lh:H
lie i< to vick the remedy lor
■ ions. Tins r emedy Iran
. ur grerh product— B
lT e '3GߣPi
(Lives* Efogulal
(In Both Liquid and Powder®
It has made ii.’o brighter and
rnd peace possible when all W
nd distressed. I: reaches
hie and puriii s ti.cm. itcncoi^B
iver, stem -ch ar i bowels to a®
note natural activity. ■
It is the Simple Way to a SrS i
f Health, Peace, Contcntmcnt^N
H Ci
Many persons a*test
:alized its truth by actual expeS n;
St. Joseph’s Liquid LlverJjß r j
t prompt in acinm.
• I pleasant to lie* ns;e. w
>.s and cleukrs a t rOctnlsabolU^B
St. Joseph’s Liver Rcgul*® re
r form is put 11, in tight tin
.is at 25 cents n l"x. five 8U
r tuny betoken dry .or inane
!*•••'s. Full directions
otile and box. ■
Cerstle Medicin® toe
Chattanooga, T<|M B ceß
i~ a ■ ■ Ti (
tl my
World’s Best Ft® the
wear for Men. ■ the 1
a cost of to at
and a little ml that
for some of ■ pp r
respective gra® mam
YOU can ob® liana
shoes the eqß the o
of the best off® <
by the made®
measure cus®
shops, with®
the made® luj
measure
sting. I
To theAffl®
Man who *® ai ay U tj
Foot Comf®*E
Lasting Value®
anew degf*®
Shoe satisfy® V’j
there is oo®/,i n J‘
the equal <f® fetfoi
Net tletomgßto q^ 11
We

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