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SESSUMS. , Mrs. H. O. Young spent Friday in Starkville, Mrs. B. E. Self is visiting rela tives in Starkville this week. Misses Edna and Vivian Carpen ter attended the Fair at Starkville. Mr. Lyman Russell is at home ou sick leave from the A. &M. College. Mr. and Mrs. E. Russell spent part of last week in Columbus and West Point. Miss Loraine Rushing left Sun day for Texas, where she will make an extended visit. Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Self were among the Sessums visitors at the Fair in Starkville. ( Mr. H. G. Young attended the funeral of Mr. W. V. Connell, at Mayhew, on Tuesday. Pattie WillAsknew attend ed the Fair in Starkville, the guest of Miss Mary Linderman. if. t Tomlinson is on the | sick list this week but we hope joon to hour of hm recoyerjr. Jtfr, W, p. Askew had the mis fortune to have his hand badly mashed in a steam hay press last week. Miss Lizzie McArno, of South Miss., drived Sunday to resume her duties ag school mistress at Sessums. The two little sons of Mr. H. M. Cprpenter, of Starkville, were re cent guests in the home of Mr. Vivian near Sessums. Work is progressing finely on our church-and'we hope when : it finished, it will present an appear ance of which we shall be proud. Master Frank Hai rell spent Wed nesday in Starkville attending the Fair. Frpnk is very much inter ested in fine hogs and he enjoyed the fine exhibit there. Mr-Elbert Tomlinson was thrown by a mule which he was riding one day last week and was painfully and rather seriously hurt, being ■for a while insensible from the fall, but we are glad to see him able to be out again. [ BCiLIOiTIHIIINIGBI I FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY: Mens Boys and Children's Clothing of the tetter hind-- -something that we know I will please you and your children. Also ladies Clothing, such as Tailor-made 1 1 111 Suits, Coats, Wraps, Ram Coats, Separate Skirts, and Ready-to-Wear Waists ;| ARE HERE READY FOR YOU. We have the clothes you want at the price you are willing to pay, and we want I 1 YOU to come and see our NEWPALL GOODS. . _n urnrr - -r ■ ■ -- - -r~ ' "■*■*— . ■- jinn ■ - - r - --i -nnr bum 11 r~ • • i iiwumi n t THE DIXIE BARGAIN HOUSE I THE HOUSE THAT. SAVES YOU MONEY, l■. ■ .111 ... ...... I. *I.I -"——l *l I I -mm ' **""" - in.. > lyarni ■ ■ ■ .in 'll". H ■■■III II MU "ySwlipi” , -"..'sassssr.'s:,;.ri i,. ft., .Vi i " i";; -■*/ t ■ .■ im. ■■■ ” ■.■n.i.iift.....' "*n 1 f lll Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Askew and family, and Miss Rice Henry, at tended the Fair on Wednesday. Mrs. E. 6. Harrell and Baby Brooks visited relatives in Meri dian, last week. v Mr. A. B. Dille has returned from an extended visit to friends and relatives in Cleveland, Ohio. 1 Miv“ C. H. Frye, Mr. James McAnally, and Misses Lizzie Frye and Lula Kobletz spent Thursday in Stark’, ille at the Fair. Two of our Sessums young peo ple carried off prizes at the Oktib beha Fair; Miss Pattie Will Askew the young ladies’ prize for horse back riding, aside, and Mr. Stuart Parish yi the bicycle race. We are sure we speak for all the Sessums visitors at the Fair in thanking the ladies of the W. C. T. U. for their unspeakable kind ness to them, as well ns to all the other visitors, at the Fair. Our school opened ftjopday a d we think that most of the little folks, the Shakespearian traditions j to the contrary, qfppe willingly, even joyfully, to school. We doubt not school is a more attractive place now than It was in Shakes peare’s time, LONGVIEW. ! Miss Willie Henry McCann visit- : ed Smyrna last week. Col, Thomas J. Wood paid our: village a visit Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Nash Sejta made a trip to Sturgis Monday. Mr. A, D. Cummins went to Starkville Monday on business, i Mr. Joe Bell, of Macon, visited ' his parents Mr. an|,< Mis. R. T. Bell Sunday, ■o- ■ Rev. Robt. Wallace, will preach here Sunday:’morning ; and, Sunday night. j Hon, J. H, Wellborn of Stark ville, was in our town Monday surveying town lots, ! | Miss Mary Ella Roberts and Miss Allie Green made a short trip to Sturgis Tuesday evening. STARKVILLE, iIISSISSIPPI, OCTOBER 13, 1911, Mr- V/. H. Myers went to Stark ville Monday on business connect ed with a land deal. Hon. John U. Wellborn was in our town Monday with a party of prospectors from Washing ton county, Mississippi, looking for locations. Mr. Jack Wallace of Loakafoma, was here Sunday. He reports a fine rain in his section Saturday night which was badly needed and thahkfnlly received, Mrs. John Cummins was taken suddenly sick Friday, and for a time her condition was couside J ed serious. At this writing she is much better but not ont of danger. Mr. and Mrs. John Hall made a visit to their old home down on Cypress Sunday. He reports that the cotton crop on his Big Creek farm is hotter than he expected. Miss Fannie Richardson depart ed for Winston county Sunday af ter visiting friends here for some time. Come again Miss Fannie: we are all glad to see you any old time, A Welcome Service. The service last Sunday evening ! at the church was held! as a kind of welcome service to the; Methotjiat hoys of the A- & M. College. The service was widely advertised and largely attended by the members of the student body and was seemingly appreciated by all present. A special program of : music was rendered, a distinctive, feature of which was the splendid , quartet of voices of college men, and the instrumental violin solo by Mr. Fitzgerald, the Secretary of! the Young Men’s Christian Asso ciation at the College, The pastor | spoke briefly some words of wel ‘ come in behalf of the church at large. He was followed by Rev 1 W. S. Harrison, who spoke in bis own earnest and clear way on the importance of systematic Bible study. In behalf of the Sunday school, Mr. J. J. Gill made an earnest appeal, which was followed by Mrs. Bettie Gillespie who wel comed the young men, as only this 1 bright and attractive speaker can, to the hearts and homes of the women of the church. For several years, the Sunday school has been largely attended by the young men of the College. Under the wise and capable leader ship of Mrs. Walter Seales and Mrs. R. K. Wier, quite a number of the choice spirits of the College have been brought into the Sun day school, and are today one of its most hopeful features. The present session is marked by still larger attendance. The pastor and official members of both the Sunday school and the church desire, through this medi um, to express their profound appreciation for this large and growing attendance, and to assure the young men of a continued wel come to all the services of the church. W. E. M. Bkogan, Pastor. From Peanut Pint. Mr. Editur of The Times: “Resolved, What air the Differ ence in Women’s Hats?” wus the subject of a debate by the Peanut Pint Debatiu Socity last Saddy night. It ware a subject of vital moment to tho women, and they graced the occasion in mas&o. A resolution was passed askiu! that your \iuele Billy send his speuch to your great influential; weakly fer publication as it was i the only speach made in rime. Yours Respectable, Billy Onegallus. j The Difference in Women’s Hats. -In nineteen- ten, It nsed to bo Her hut stretched out from son to sea, But In the year of ntneteen-leven , ft reaches out from earth to heaven. I There is this difference, this at least, (Its in the way in which it lies,) It useJ to stretch from West to East, But now it readies to the skies. Once like a wide-spread field of green It stretched from sea to ocean, But now, like towering mountain peaks, it disturbs the stars in motion. Milady dear, I.beg you hear! i Your hat’s a horrid fright! I “Biff, Bang, Bim, Whack, LyncU’lm, Kill’im, the mean old thing, Is all I hear, I bid you all good night. Come to the Great Misdsappi-Ala bama Fair, Mondays One of the Best Lays, and see the Grand Parade, see and Hear Mississippi’s Famous Son, PRESIDENT W. W. FINDLEY, of the Southern R. R. President Findley, of the South ern Railroad Company, a Missis sippian by birth, President of 9829 miles of Railway, will open our Fair, Monday morning at 11-00 o’clock. Mr. Findley will be met at the train with 1,100 Mississippi and Alabama cadets; 30 decorated automobiles; 30 couples on horse back; 3 brass bands will escort President Findley to the Fair Grounds. Our Southland should be proud of and honor this truly great and good man. He started his career as stenographer for the Vice-Pres ident of the N. 0., J. and G. N. Railroad, and climbed to this, the highest position in the railroad world, being President of more miles of railroad than any man the sun shines on. President Findley gained his po isiton on merit pure and simple, being a man of rare executive ability, brains, and persistency. President Findley rides 1,000 miles here and 1,000 miles return ing home to talk with and see us, honoring Mississippi, the state that gave him birth. Mississippi, in return, is honored by this visit from her most distinguished son. President Findley gave Meridian a special train so you could . hear agricultural lecture course, 10:30 to 12:30; see evening racing and amusement features; see night horse show, fire works display, and other amusements; and return homo and, sleep in vour own bed. i Because of the magnitude and practical educational features, President Findley believes this ex position and Fair of permanent and practical benefit to Mississippi and Alabama at large. Monday night, the 16th, Meri dian, Mississippi’s largest city, will put on a banquet in honor of President Findley, Mississippi’s biggest man from every view i point. Improvement on M. & 0 .^Branch. Anew coach has been placed on the Starkville branch of ihe M. & O. railroad—a combination ladies coach and smoker. This improve ment has been badly needed since the branch was built, rind it is largely due to Graham’s persistent efforts that the road has at last seen the necessity of such accommodation. The eleven miles of the Starkville branch is the best paying property of the M. & 0. system, and it is right that the patrons should have the best accommodations, Special Trains, Low Fares to Missis* sippi-Alabama Fair, Meridian, Mississippi. On October IGth to 21st both inclusive, the Mobile & Ohio kail road will operate special trains, as follows: From the North leave Okolona 5:45 a. m., arrive Meri dian 30:15 a. m. Returning leave Meridian 10:00 a. m., arrive Oko-' lona 2:25 a. m- From the South leave Citronelle 6:30 a. tn., arrive Meridian 10:00 a. in. Returning leave Meridian 10:00 p. m., arrive Citronelle 1:30 a.m. Stops - will be made at intermediate stations. For tickets and further informa tion, apply to Ticket Agents. For Sale. Montgomery lot at corner of Montgomery and Lee streets. Lot on Washington street. Residence and lot on Yeates street. 200 acres land 3 1-2 m'les northeast A. & M. College. H. A. Beattie,- Agent. Mr. Clarence West left Sun day for St. Louis, where he has accepted a position with a Live Stock Company. Mr. West says that while his business will neces sitate him staying in St. Louis he is still and always will be a citizen of Starkville—ihe best town on j earth. D. A. Olardy, Starkville's raer : chant who sells everyihing and 1 something more, spent seveial days in Birmingham this week attend ! ing the big Alabama Fair. NO. 42.