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East Mississippi times. (Starkville, Miss.) 19??-1926, October 20, 1911, Image 4

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065609/1911-10-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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■ :=^siS'Sr =
■CAIRO (2)
M ®HQBILC u^cAutfin*
No 41 leaves daily 7:00 a. m,
No 43 leaves daily 10:05 a. m.
No 45 leaves daily 3:40p. iu.
No 41 arrives Artesia 7:40 a. m.
No 43 arrives Artesia 10:4j a. in.
No 45 arrives Artesia... 4:15 p. m.
No 2 leaves daily. .3:02 a. in.
No 4 leaves daily 4:50 p. in.
No 0 leaves daily ! 10:5u a. m
No 1 leaves daily 12:23 in
No 3 leaves daily II :33 a.m.
no 5 leaves daily ..,.4:37 p. m
n. v. Taylor, jno. m. beall,
V.-Pree’tanrt Gen’lMgr., Gen*l Passenger Agent,
Main Line—Southbound,
No. 5 No 3.
Lv, Jackson ! 0;00 ahi 3:30 p n
Lv Hattiesburg..,Jo;3s'a in 7:13 pm
Ar, Gulfport...... 1:21 p m 10;00 pu.
Columbia Division— Southbound •
Fo. 10l
Lv. Mendenhall.. .7: lo a in
Ar, Maxie'.... ,',11;39 a in
At. Gulfport (No. 5j.1...'. ,'1:21 p ui
• ■ No. 100
*7. Jackson.. . , 8:30p m
jf. Columbia....* 0:00 p in
Main Line—Northbound,
No, 4 No. 6
ji. Gulfport 7:25 ain 2:00 p m
_iV. 11 at tie-burg . .10:37 a m '5143 p in
Ar. Jackson...... 1:35 pui 9140 p u
, Columbia Dividon—Northbound
■ Mil, 102
Ar, Mendenhall 8:23 p in
LvV Maxie ..... f ....p m
Lv. Gulfport! .. 2:00 pui
No, 110
vr. Jackson 20;02 an
Lv. Columbia •’ 0:25 a m
Laurel Branch —North and
No 202
Lv Laurel 3:00 p ui
Ar Saratoga 5:00 p in
Ar Jackson (No 0) 9:40 p in
Ar Gulfport (No 3) 10:00 p m
No 201
Lv Jackson (No 5) 6:i)0 a m
Lv Saratoga <no 201) 8:00 a in
Ar Laurel I0:u0 a ni
Connections at Gulfport, Lmnherton,
Columbia. Hattiesburg. Lauiel and Jack
son with all lines.
For further information apply to
General Passenger Agt., Gulfport, Miss,
Effective L)ee 11, 1010
No 203 Passenger 7:55 a. m
No 201 Local Freight 8:55 a. in
No 235 Passenger 4:13 p, m.
No 234 11:00 a. in.
No 202 1:17 p. in.
No 204 7:25 p. m
Deafness cannot Be Cured
by local applications, as they can
not reach the diseased portion of
the ear. There is only one way to
cure deafness, and that is by con
stitutional remedies. Deafness is
caused by an iuiiamed condition of
the mucous lining of the Eustachi
an Tube. When this tube is in
flamed you have a rumbling sound
or imperfect hearing, and when it
is entirely closed, Deafness is the
result, and unless the inflammation
can be taken out and this tube re
stored to its normal condition,
hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by
which is nothing but an
inflamed condition of the mucous
We will give One Hundred Dol
lars for any Case of Deafness
(caused by catarrh) that cannot
be cured'by Hall’s Catarrh) that
cannot be cured by Hall’s Catarrh
Cure. Bend for Circulars, free.
F. J. fHENEY & CO., Toledo, O,
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall’s Family Pills for
Proceedings in the Circuit Court
of Oktibbeha county, Mississippi:
Hon.' Thomas B. Carroll, Judge
presiding, Hon. Hardin Brooks,
District Attorney, T. G. James,
Sheriff, M. R. Fulghara, Circuit
Clerk, and E. M. Dodd, Court Re
On behalf a committee of the
Circuit court of Oktibbeha county.
Mississippi, the District Attorney
of the Sixteenth District, Hon,
Hardin Brooks, presented the fol
lowing memorial and resolutions,
“Pale Death with an equal pace,
Knocks at the palace and the cottage
Only a few days ago Hon. E. O.
Sykes, as we believed, was called
from earth to a home beyond the
skies. For many years he was
Judge of this our Circuit court,
and it is with a pardonable pride
we pay this humble tribute to his
memory. He was an upright judge,
a splendid soldier of the Southern
Confederacy, a wise statesman, a
good lawyer, a kind father, a lov
ing husband and Christian gentle
man. He stood by the South and
people in times of war and did
faithful and fearless battle for the
‘Land we Love,’’ and after the
war between the States, when our
battle flags were furled, he return
ed to his home, and there, through
ill the years of his young man
hood, he did yoernan service in the
struggle of our people for white!
supremacy, through all those dark
days of trial, trouble and tribula
tions, when and where in the lan
guage of our own Lamar, (Jiulge
Sykes’ instructor in law), “The
Lender mercies of reconstruction
were harder to bear than all the
horrors of invasive war." The
people of Monroe county, the
county of his residence, loved and
honored.him both in public and
private life. Himself, one of na
ture’s noblemen, a member of one
of the best and truest families (if
the State, lie enjoyed the ac
liiaintance, the friendship, and
the confidence of the greatest men
the State has produced in his day
and generation. With all this,
however, he had no arrogance, ahd
was easily approached by the meek
est and most humble in the land.
It must be remembered that among
other high positions of honor and
trust, he was also a delegate from
Monroe county to the last Consti
tutional Convention of Mississippi,
and helped to frame the present
State Constitution adopted Nov,
1, A. D. 1890, which can well be
considered as a priceless legacy to
our people, who can truly say of
our beloved brother, “Well done
thou good and faithful servant.
Be it, therefore, by the bar of
Oktibbeha county, Mississippi and
the officers generally of this court.
Bmilved, That the recollection,
and the memory of the private and
public life of Hon. B. O. Byke#
will ever have a warm place in the
hearts and homes of his eountry-
Resolved, That we will ever rev
erence and cherish the memory of
our departed brother, E. 0. Sykes,
and would express to his sorrowing
family and friends our heartfelt
Resolved. That these resolutions
be presented to the Honorable Cir
cuit Court of Oktibbeha county,
Mississippi, now sitting at Stark
ville, with the request that they
be spread upon the minutes of the
court, and that a certified copy
thereof be delivered to the family
of the deceased.
Thos. B. Car roll, Judge.
Wiley N. Nash.
W. W. Maobudeb.
B, F. Bell.
G. Odib Daniel.-
H. E. Nash.
Thos. J. Wood.
M. A. Saunders,
O. F, Turner.
H. H, 1 Hahhinoton.
, The court responded in feeling
and appropriate terms to the fore
going memorial and resolutions,
and ordered that they he entered
upon the minutes of the court
which was accordingly done; and
in memory of Hon. B. O. Sykes
the court adjourned for the day.
At The Baptist.
11 a. ra. Sermon on “Baptism,”
beginning of a series of doctrinal
sermons at the morning hour.
7; 10 p. m. Sermon on “The
Pitfalls in Our Town,” beginning
of a series of Sunday night ser
mons on practical themes.
Preaching at Trimoane at 8
o’clock p. m.
At Lampkin Street Presbyterian.
Rev. R. L. Phelps will preach at
the Lampkin Street Presbyterian
Church Sunday morning at 11 a.
m. All are cordially invited to
I have established a line of Fire
Insurance in connection with my
other business. If you need any
kind of Fire or Tornado Insurance
I will appreciate a shore of your
If you have any city or farm
property for sale or rent, list with
H. A. Beattie,
Real Estate and Insurance,
Office in Nash Building.
Notice to The Corn Club Boys.
All boys who left corn at the fair
grounds can get same by calling at
my office, and I would like foil you
to get it out as soon as convenient.
The prizes and prize winners in
corn contest' will be announced as
soon as I get certificates of ipeas
urement made out and properly
signed by the boys and trnsteejs.
, W. 11. Miller.
A Fierce Night Alarm
is the hoarse, starling cough of a
child, suddenly attacked by croup.
Often it aroused Lewis Chamblin,
of Manchester, 0., (R. R. No, 2)
for their four children were grejatly
subject to croup. “Sometimds in
severe attacks,” he wrote “we
were afraid they would die, but
since we proved what a certain
remedy Ur. King’s New Discovery
is, we have no tear. We rely on
it for croup and for coughs, colds
or any throat or lung trouble.”
So do thousands of others. So
may you. Asthma. Hay Fever, La
Grippe, Whooping Cough, Hemor
rhages By before it, 50c and
$] .00. Trial bottle free. Sold by
all druggists.
All of the Mississippi local
agents of the Farmers (Jo-opera
tive Demonstration- Work will
meet at the College on'the 30th of
this month. There are about six
ty men in this work aiid they will
hold three sessions daily for one
week. Every phase of farm Hie
will be discussed.
*i , t
Your complexion ns well ns your
temper is rendered miserable by a
disordered liver. By taking
Chamberlain’s Stomach and Liver
Tablets you can, improve both.
Sold by all dealers. - - . ;
Mrs. Cross, of- Birmingham, is
visiting her daughter, Mrs, George
Bellsnyder, on-Hogan street.
Not a minute should be lost when
a child shows symptoms of croup.
Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy giv
en as soon as the child becomes
hoarse, or even after the croupy
cough appears, will prevent the
attack. Sold by all dealers.
Mrs. (L U. Snow went to Winona
last week where she will spend
several week# with her mother.
Itching piles provoke profanity,
but profanity won’t cure them,
Doan’s Ointment cures itching,
bleeding or protruding piles after
years of suffering. At any drug
Mr. W. B, Ware made a busiJS
ness trip to Mayhew Sunday. He
returned Monday afternoon look
ing much better.
Stops earache in two minutes;
toothache or pain of burn or scald
in five minutes;, hoarseness, one
hour; muscleache, two hours; sort
throat, twelve hours —l)r. Thomas’
Eclectric Oil. monarch over pain.
For neat and uptodate stationery
call at the Times office,
SO long as there are babies on the
earth, • ■
So long as there are little tots to
There always will bo something here ot
There always win be something hero
worth while.
So long as there are youngsters full of
And baby faces ptnk with health and
There will be daddies when their work la
Who find the world a good old place
to be.
So long as there are babies for old arms
And soft and downy cheeks for men to
The world will never want for other
There’ll always be a cure for hopeless
So long as bright eyed babies wait to see
The tired anti weary fathers homeward
Make up your mind this world will never
A valley wholly desolate and glum.
So long as there are babies here to play,
To smooth with little hands the brow of
To kiss and laugh our troubles all away.
There will bo men to struggle on and
The blows of fate, undaunted, uu fraid;
There will be daddies brave enough to
Though on their shoulders burdens gren,
are laid.
They’ll kiss their babies and count It all
A Rest Fop tho Rabbits. ,
When Tuppers paid a surprise visit
to his friend .Tipson. arrayed in a
faultless shooting garb, his host grip
ped him heartily by the hand and slap
ped him even more heartily on tbe
“Glad to see you, old sport!" he
cried. “But you’ve struck an unlucky
day. I always keep Tuesday mornings
for mending my aeroplanes."
“Must I wait?” asked Tuppers dis
“No, not at all. Start away, and I’ll
join you in the afternoon."
So saying, he handed him a bag of
ferrets and an antiquated gun.
Tuppers returned to lunch with a
beaming face.
"Splendid shootln’l" he cried, “nave
you any more?”
“More?" asked .Upson. “What d’you
“No; those biessfed little squirrel
things you gave me,” replied the blood
thirsty Tuppers. "I’ve shot the lot!"
—Answers. ' ,
Trail of the Serpent.
The popular novelist, about to tackle
tbe last chapter of his latest romance,
“By every principle of literary art,”
he reflected, “by every dictum of rea
son, common sense and logical se
quence tho hero should commit sui
cide aud the heroine should die of a
broken heart. But If I give the stoiry
a tragic ending It will mean a differ
ence of $20,000 In the sales ot the
So he went ahead and wound up
tbe story Just—Just as you would have
done It, gentle reader, If It had been
up to you.—Chicago Tribune.
T A Hard Job.
& We often -wonder how St. &
X Peter ever gets rid of the female
$ spirits who want to stay and ar- S
$ gue it out with him. Chicago
Becord-Ilerald, &
, Mrs.' don’t you
praqtice your in us to? 1 said I’d give;
you a penny an hour to do so.
Dollie-r Yes. mother, but father prom
ised me 5 pennies an hour If 1 sit still
on the piano stool.—New York Mali,
‘ I Precious. ■ • ’’ |>-
§ The old fashioned’ man who &
carries a potato In his pocket as f
< > a cure for rheumatism will have' S
JI to find some less expensive rem <|
,J>- -idy,-Kansas City star. ■. ■*-
IWsxSxjvv i
Not on Her Side.
A little boy who was very much
puzzled over the theory of evolution
questioned bid mother thus:
“Mamma, am 1 descended from a
monkey?" ' ’’ ’ r ‘ ' <
"I don’t know," the mother replied.
"I never knew ahy of your father’s
people."—Cotton Seed. J
A Little Giri’e Importance.
Grandma — Do”otby, I
do wish you would keep for a
' little While! ’
Dorothy l’ll try, grandma, but
please don't scold me. Just remember
that It It wasn’t for me, you wouldn’t
lie a grandma at dll.—Chicago Record-
||||iipsj For Infants and Children^
H fASTORII Th® Kind You Have
11 li Always Bough!
■ Dili i; alcohol a PER centT #
iillla i; AVegelable PreporationforAs -n .i M *
IIS SimllartagtheFbodamlßegida- BearS 1116 / A /
Hill i: ting tlic Stomachs and Bowls of M CjT Rl*
lIiDBBiIIBBB Signature /AA
U ■ PromotesDlgeslioiuCheerfui rvf AA if
i ness and Itest.Contains neitlur UL #l\ \M
II i Opium.Morphinc nor Mineral. \| I r
ij Not Narcotic. tTXILr
I|: HtcipeofOhlDcXlML'lUTlXStlt I \
il i, Rmfikin Seed- J A
Jlx.Setma * J ff 1 I
I I :ft jr\ ID
I IS&T i J * linn
Is px USB
tR Aperfeci Remedy for Consßpa | l.|T
jIL Hon. Sour Stomach,Didrrtaea I aps ■ a
!y 1 Worras.Convulsions.Feverish \ M !■ fl T 11 If P T
||||l ness andLoss of Sleep, v/ ■UI UI Ul
i 'SM' I Thirty Years
Exact Copy of Wrapper. m oimtuaeoinn, niw vohk orrr.
!■ f ' ' ‘ ‘ ‘ ‘ ’ ' . - t t ■ I * ' '‘l
world accept the “A. B, A.” Travelers' Cheques
* at face value, Very easy to negotiate, because self-identi
fying, Not available to finder or thief, in case of loss or
• theft, Take a few cheques on your next trip,
. ... —" 1,1 ’ 1 ’
Herchants &Farrtlers Bank
Staves and Stave Bolts
We are in the market for staves, stave belts of tbe following dimensions
46 inches long X 5 inches Wide inside of sap X 1 inch to 1 1-2 in
ches’ thick on heart edge. j
36 inches long x .5 inches wide inside sap x 2 inches thick on
heart edge... .i !
- 28 inches long x 5 inches Wide inside sap x 2 inches thick on
heart edge. ‘
Also stave bolts cut 3G inches long.
Jibe above, material inusl. be made from sound white opk,
overcup or eowoak timber.
,Will,pay the .highest cash price for above, delivered on the
Southern or Mobile & Ohio Railroad.
We are also buyers of timber and timber land. J
For prices and further particulars, address g
' ' * ■ 11 ■ ■■■■—■— - '"V'-T:.':'",
school of business.” ww U L jj wULjLL wA.
~, v .v „ NEW ORLEANS, LA,
■ At Should be given the beat training 1a
/ 1 ...... // Prepare them for aacceaS lu ttußlnese,
\YOUrff / _ // Highest Courses, Best Facilities, Per*
I I - / , j * • ’// fconal Instruction, Free Employment
, I J Vi zf- t £/ A Department, Complete College Bank,
\Jf /M M / College Store and Wholesale Offices.
Jr! WM/MM?™. ar WjM/W / No misrepresentations to secure atha
v Vl/ \s dents. Through the success of It#
/ 24000 former Students, Soule Colleg#
Is recognised everywhere as a Wide
Awake, Practical, Popular and Worthy
School. o*o, SOULS & SONS,
ZXZZZvZ starkvi lie, miss.
Pres and Cashier, ‘ .?!*■****■ .j r.
0. E. Oav, Assistant Hoes a General Banking Business, Ldilits illOilot 1 011
Cashier, Veitl and personal security. , .
111 111
, B. F. BELL
' Attorney at Law
and Solicitor in Chancery
Practices In all the Courts. ProtMjp
utlontion given to till business. OURe
over Merchants' and Farmers Bank
Olllee Phone 157; residence TJ7
For Infant* and Chilireft,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of

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