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East Mississippi times. (Starkville, Miss.) 19??-1926, April 09, 1915, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065609/1915-04-09/ed-1/seq-4/

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East TTinies
e " ———
Subscription Rates
On a 'Dollar and O'iftjf Cants a 2/oar
VOI„ 4H. BTAHKVIM.K. MISS., APK. . 11, N- 12
WM. WARD. Editor ann Publisher
Those who are looking for opportunities are
rarely looking for work.
The mills of the gods grind slowly but they
never stop for repairs.
This is the kind of weather for action and
vigorous garden work. You can go fishing later.
The picture of the Willard-Johnson prize
fight are prohibited from being shown in the
United states.
Nobody cares what they do with Harry K.
Thaw, just so they do it and do it quick, and let
the public get rid of him.
By adopting prohibition during the remainder
of the war the British government proposes to
make its soldiers tight fast or quit.
The bachelor is to be congratulated at this sea
son of the year. He dues not come in contact
with the annual spring house-cleaning.
The woman who thinks only of the latest
fashions and society hasn’t room enough in her
head for any of the Serious and useful problems
of life.
The European war is making business for this
•country, at least in one line. An American firm
has just received an order for oyer 100,000 arti
ficial limbs.
The day before election eyery candidate is
ready to swear that he will be the lucky man. The
day after the election some of them will swear on
general principles,
Billy Sunday saved 70,000 souls in Philadel
phia at a cost of $7.00 per soul. This would be
all right if Bill could give a gilt-edge guarantee
that the souls would remain saved.
King Albert of Belgium says, “I am not a
hero, —the heroes are found in the trenches.”
King Albert was once a reporter on a daily paper
out on the Pacific Coast, and consequently he lias
no false ideas about heroes.
Hon, Marion VV. Riley, candidate for Gover
nor. spoke at Double Springs in this county Wed
nesday, Notwitestanding the farmers were all
busy planting, a crowd of about 100 voteies turned
out to hear him and he made a good impression,
gaining several strong followers. At night he
spoke at Mathiston, .Webster County, to a good
house. 80 far, Mr. Riley has failed to induce any
of his opponents to join him in debate-
From all indications there is going to by
plenty to eat raised in Oktibbeha county this year.
A representative k of the Times has taken the
.trouble to interview several farmers from various
,-sectiohs of the oouuly, and invariably they tell
-that iu their locality their neighbors are making
.an extra effort to raise large crops of sweet po
tatoes, more corn than heretofore, and planting
peas and Irish potatoes for market aid have de
teriuinod to raise their own meat. Farmers who
hay.e .only had a family cow are now engaging in
■the .dairy business and are shipping cream and
Butter. The Agricultural High School at Long
view,; the A. & M. Co-operative Creamery, and
.the facilities afforded by Hie parcel post and better
country roads has made this possible. At any
■rate there will be no danger of a famine iu Oktib
beha no matter how tight money mutters may be
■oome.
THE ART OF PLEASING
The art of gaining people’s confidence ipiickly
and retaining it is of priceless value to any man
wh° would get on in the world. Few possess it.
Most of us throw barriers in its way. By die
agreeable manners, lack of tact, or an unplensiug
personality, we freguently antagonize and repel
those whom we are anxious to win over.
Many people have to work hard to overcome the
prejudice created by their first impressions, while
a few without any apparent effort charm everyone
they meet.
It is not the teacher who knows most, for in
stance, who is successful beyond others; but it is
the one who pleases and iuterests by means of her
tact and winning ways.
Neither is it always the salesman who knows
his business from A to Z who is most valuable to
his employer, but the one who has learned the art
M pleasing.
Well pleased is half persuaded We are so
•constituted that we are influenced by what pleases
.us, even sometimes agaiust our judgment-
While the art of winning people’s favor and
■confidence is in many instances a natural gift, like
moat of the good qualities of character it may be
required by earnestly seeking it,
A bright and smiling face will do more to in
cline a man’s heart toward you and to gain his
>Mr and mind and confidence than all the virtues
Ifi the caleudn, handicapped by a aour visage. "Ex
1 11 -"W*— MM—h-*- J± . . • V
JUST A CASE OF “WHY.”
Why do yon continue to reside in this com
munity?
Why do you want to see the community
prosper f
Why do you want to see some of Europe’s
gold flow into the pockets of your neighbors, or
into your own?
Why do you want to see bumper crops?
Why do you want to see local industries hnm
| tiling?
Why do you want to see everybody working,
and earning money?
Why do you want to see new blood come in,
new works go up, new mouths to feed, and plenty
of money for the feeding?
Why do you want to see the schools con
tinued. the churches supported, and public im
provements inaugurated from year to year?
Why do you want to see a thriving, growing,
prosperous, happy community, anyway?
Why do you want to see all of these things?
Isn’t it, us a matter of fact, because they con
tribute to Your Own Prosperity•
And if that is true, just be honest with your
self and ask yourself a few more “whys.”
For instance:
Why don't you keep your money at home ?
Why do you send away for goods when you
know you can buy them just as economically at
home?
Why do you scud your money away for the
enrichment of outsiders when you know it con
tributes just that much toward the impoverish
ment of your own town, of your own community,
of yourself?
Why (it l you send your money to some city
millionaire, where it goes to swell his enormous
bank account, or to buy a thousand dollar coat for
his wife, or anew affinity for himself/
Why do you send your money away and de
prive our local churches and other worthy insti
tutions of support, when you know at least a por
tion of that money goes to swell the rampant vice
Of a big city f
Why do you seek (te fhl'Pffi® the prosperity of
your own home by sending yogr u%rs parued dol
lars away to strangers who consider you but
other sucker hooked?"
Why decrease the circulation of money at
home, and thereby depreciate the value of your
own prosperity f
Why write your name in history as a knocker,
a killer, a destroyer, as a local blight?
Why kick yourself down hill, anyway?
The blindest man on earth is the fellow who
robs himself, who destroys his own community,
who seeks to cover our fair countryside with the
cobwebs of commercial stagnation.
How is your sight, brother?
AN IMPORTANT GATHERING.
The “Grown in Mississippit’ Association
which holds its lirst annual convention ill (lack
son on June 10th and 11th is a gathering of groat
importance and every man who is interested ip
Mississippi farming, industrial, or commercial re
sources should attend it possible. There seems to
be a misapprehension about this convention, ft
is not a convention of “authorized delegates.”
As an inducement to get a good attendance the
mayor of every city, town and village was asked to
appoint ten or more delegates. Every supervisor
in the Htatc was likewise asked to delegate as
many of bis progressive constituents as he saw fit,
to be on hand and join in the proceedings. Every
business organization has been InviUd; ju face it
is the desire of Commissioner Elakeslee, who upp
ceived and originated this movement to gather to
gether, the producer, the consumer, aud the buyer
of farm products in Misaissippi aud every oue
else interested, lu a personal letter from the
commissioner to the editor of the Times, he en
closed a circular from which we make the follwing
extract:
"The first annual convention of the “Grown
in Mississippi” association will be held at Jackson
on the dates above named. The arrangements and
entertainment will be under the supervision of the
Young Men’s Business Club, of Jackson, anew
organization of red-blooded young fellows who
are anxious to do something for their home city
and the Stale as well. Visitors will find the latch
string on the outside, and while the meeting will
be one for work, there will be sufficient of a good
time for any and all.
All officials are urged to be on hand and a
broad invitation is extended every one who is in-,
terested in the future welfate of the State of Mis
sissippi and the happiness and prosperity of her
people to come. It must be the largest attended
and most important meeting held iu Mississippi
during the year 1913.
CAN YOUi
Cun you see all the fan in your neighbor,
And enjoy on yourself a good joke;
Cau you smile when the money is plenty,
And still laugh when you really ara broke!
Can you summon up courage for striving
And give aid to your friends if they fall;
I Are you willing to do all your darudest
To accomplish and never to stall!
Can you see all the good that’s in others.
And be conscious of motes in your eye;
Are you ready to make the endeavor
To help truth and stamp out the lief
If you are, then old boy, you’re some punkin’,
So get busy and do all you cau;
And your conscience will truly applaud you,
l*’or you’ll know in your heart you’re a man.
•less Willard the Kansas farmer knocked out
Jack Johnson, the negro pme'tlgter who whipped
Jefferies for the heavyweight championship. .It
was a victory for the Anglo Saxon brute over the
African brute. The fight did not occur in the
United States but was pulled of in Havana. Cuba.
Every town cleans up but Starkville, Where,
in vur Civic irfUgueJ
EAST MISSIS6ITPI TIMES, STARKVILLE, MISS.
by Telephone
A South Carolina farmer had a large number
of hogs which were ready to kill. The weather
was so warm that killing was out of the question.
He went to his telephone, called a dealer in
Columbia over Long Distance and sold his hogs
at a good price. He then called the local freight
office and arranged for shipment.
The telephone is now a necessity on the farm.
You can have one on your farm at small cost.
See the nearest Bell Telephone Manager or
send a postal for our tree booklet.
FARMERS’ LINE DEPARTMENT
Cumberland Telephone
and Telegraph Company
INCORPORATED.
—■—————,—MX—W .HIM . limiWßr.-VV*i l • ■■■<'■
The Chance of a Life Time I
To Visit the Pacific Coast |
On account ol tile Hanartia-I’apitic Exposition H
at San Francisco and the PanamarCalilornia ®
I Exposition at San Diego round trip tickets can Q
be purchased via ILLINOIS CENTRAL JL. R.
to these points at approximately the same rate
as you ordinarilp would have to pay tor a one g
way ticket. : : t : : Q
These tickets are now on sale and will continue 0
f.q be sold until November 30, 1915. ©
They are limited returning to three moutlfs from &
date of sale, but not later than December 31, 'ls @
You ha\g your choice pt ryutgs h) h9thtlit'BcUQUS, going
oue route, returning another, aud nniflerptts side trips gL
are also authorized ju connection with these tickets. M
if yon are interested hhd will mail me the coupon at* M
tached to this advertiseinent | shah take pleasure iu *
quoting you the ticket rate from your city, and give S
you complete information couceruiug this trip. S
G H. UUVVtK, General Passenger Agent, q
iMempms, Tcno.
AIK. G. 11. KOWGtt; Genepf passenger AgCHti Illinois Central ®
ami Yazoo & Atlssississippl \ alley qaiU'oaus, AleiuuUis, ifuipf. A
tn accordance wjth your advertisement iu the
please quote uie the roijnd trip A
fare from ....to ...... .... .....
Yours truly, S
eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeesesseeeaeti
I PLANTING TIME I
Irish Cobbler Potatoes, grown in ||
Maine, are the best. We have other j|
selections. #
Garden Seed in bulk. The kind that grow.
Limited Quantity of Johnson Grass. Leave your J?
I order now. Z
Alfalfa, Grass and Clover Seeds. The best seeds at II
lowest priccia ® I
R. K. fif F. L. WER 1■i.1w.111...1s
■i. 1 w. 111 ... 1 s ■ 11 ■ ■ ]
CHEER UP 1 CHEER UP! YE WEARY ONES
SEE I ■ CAV PC Successor to
Le. Ce\ V c, A. Ritter
First Class Shoe Repairing jvhlle Vou Wait. All Work Uuaranteed.
nilJl .... ..... .
Drs. Eckford & Dodds
Ollice in Magrnder Building
STARKVILLE, MISSISSIPPI
w. w. MAGRUDER
Attorney at Law
STARKVILLE. MISSISSIPPI
G. ODIE DANIEL
Attorney and Counsellor
at Law
Same old stand.
STARKVILLE, MISSISSIPPI .
M. A. SAU/\DE/?S
Attorney at Law
OlUce upstairs in Kush Building
STARKVILLE, MISSISSIPPI
WILL E, WARD
AI FORNEY
Office Up-Stairs in Nash Building
STARKVILLE, MISSISSIPPI
J. B. PERKINS, JR.
LAWYER
Money to Loan
Ollcc under telephone Lxciiaujo
STARKVILLE, MISS.
T. J. WOOD
Attorn&y-at-Law
STARKVILLE, MISSISSIPPI
B. F. BELL
Attorney at Law
and Solicitor in Chancery
Practices in ill the Courts. Money
to Loan on ifiasy Terms
Oilipa J'honpi if; r f; residence 187
STARKVILLE, MISSISSIPPI
JOSEPH S. RICH
Attorney at Law
Ulilco 11(1 stairs ip 'vijnji Jiuililiiig
CHANCE of SCHEDULES
MOBILE k OHIO R. R.
Effective Kov. 22
Trains Will Leave Markvlle, Mlsss
sippi, as Hollows;
No. 41 Daily ....Ly. Ji'rt. 4jepo|, 0:80 ippj.
No. 43 Daily—Lv. L u. Depot io:;i6 a.uyi
No. 40 Du11y.... Ly. L :, u. Depot 4:Uo |>,pi,
AKUfyts—(Artesli), Ml s s,j
No. 41—daily —Ar. 7:U5 a. up
No, 43—Uuily Ar. i;Uop, ip,
No, 46—Uujty Al. 4:30 u. jp.
Aiiuiyss—(Aipjohi, 4
MOHTUttOUW
No. i—Express, Daily Lv. 3:37 a. in.
No. 4—Lxpress, Daily Lv. 6:36 p. iu.
No. (j Lxpress, D.my Ly. IDuop.m
spupiliqutjp
No. I—Kxprcss, Daily . Ar. I2;sUa.|ip
No. B—Express, puiiy Ar. UiiJ.ja.ip.
No. s—Lxpress, Daily Ar. 4;5u p.up
I 1 or folders aud oilier iuiormatiou pg
garUia# rules, routes, ele., apply to
U. X. D\yL N, '4’ioket Alft-,
AloOile 4 UPio it, if,
Ur write,
U. L. ALLhiN,
DJst. i’us. Agi ■
Jildisou, Ueuo
If Si BREAKS
H ill (ICE
APPyfJULPHUR
Use j a cream and
®T Eczema eruptions
right up.
. The jnomnjt you apple bold ulrbur
to an itching or broken out skin,' the
itching stops sitrt healing begins i, lv ,
renowned dcrnmtolotist. ° ’ ,S
"i* remarkable sulphur made into a
thick cream effects such prompt "el"?
eren in aggravated Ecsenm. that it )
lor many years bold u’phur has oe.
3';' and f a s ‘! cure petition in the treat
mei.t of cutaneous eruptions hr rerson
of lU cooling, parasite-destroying prop,
ort.es and nothing baa ever been found
andJadnm- *( nCC rcUevilJ itritabit
amljn.lnn.r.iatory affect ions of the skin
nenreme eet a M;,hi„,r a perma
nent cu e. yet in cvcrv instance it
immediately subdues tho’itrhiug ™Hta
“ nd l‘ e,,U * !e right* up ,‘.d
it IS often years Inter before an\; eruu
tion again manifests itself. ’
( ' :u S3ist will eupplv an
annli 1° * bo !? 3Uli ' h '"' whi ® l ' Blioidd b"
applied to the. aficteJ parts bke tie
anl S“ Crca,,!: - 11 unplea*!
“ fte rrompt relief afforded U
'ory welcome, jatticlsrlv when the E e .
&ma ir accompanied vvHlutcrturoua Jtcb-

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