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East Mississippi times. (Starkville, Miss.) 19??-1926, January 20, 1922, Image 4

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Starkville, Miss.
Published Kvery Friday.
We are authorized to annonced
Judge Thot B Carroll
as a candidate for Circuit Judge of
the 16th Circuit Court District of
Mississippi, subject to the action
of the Democratic Party
Automobile Tax Law Challenged
Petitions ate being circulated in
several counties in the state mem*
oraliziug the legislature to reemd
I hat part ot the law pertaining to
highways which forces the counties
to turn over to the State Highway
Commission the privilege tuxes on
This was an iniquitous law when
passed and has grown more so in
its enforcement. Commissioners
have shown rank favoratism in ex'
penditure of the money and in at
least one case we know of the
money of one county was used to
build a highway from au outlaying
ommuuity in that county into a
trade center iu an ad joining county
whore the commissioner lived and
had business interests,
('reposed legislation
To oblish the state tax commis
To repeal the horsepower mea
surement ou motor vehicles and tix
new rating.
To exempt term wagons from
To provide thot counties shall
not issue warrants when fuuds are
not available.
Relating to the iuterest laws.
To change time for redeeming
land sold for taxes.
To authorize registration of out
standing state bomls.
To eucourage manufacturers and
new enterprises by exemption from
To repeal the privilege tux on
log wagons.
Repealing law fixing tax on
agents or marble dealers.
Death of Mrs. Mary Ware Welch
Mrs. Mary W. Welch a former
resident of this city died in Mem
phis. Teun., Tuesday while under
going or surgical operation mid the
remains were brought here for
The funeral services were held
at the residence of Judy 783 Cuiv
roll Thursday.
Mrs. Welch was the widow of
the lato A. W. Welch aud a daugh
ter of the (Japt John M. Ware, a
former citizen of Starkville
The was a woman uuiverallv
beloved and her death brought
sorrow to a large circle of frieuds
aud relatives.
Oft ■—
There is an attempt being made
some life in the U. S.
Sanatoria! campaign but bo one
hut the candidates and a few pol
liticnns sesrn to takr interest.
Stephens has established head
quarters and is using some new
parer space for his picture. Vard
u nan eud his managers seem to be
reciting ou their oars.
Is tom liver out of order I Do
you suffer from hilliousuess, head
aches, eonstipatiouf It so. r lnn'
lac is what vou need. R. K. v %
F L. Wier
Seuator U. Odie Daniel spent
Saturday and Sunday at home re
turning Sunday afternoon to ,lack
sou, in order to be present at roll
Judge T. B. Canoll and District
Attorney Bell are at West Point
this week holding court. Clay
County has a big civil and criminal
docket this term.
A Cabinet officer, the Postmaster
Ueneral has resigned his position
to join the movies I What ore we
coming toj
Craig Spriags Consolidated School
Prof. William F. Monday was
iu attendance at the Countv Teach
ers Meeting which was held here
last .Saturday. Prof. Mundav is
Principal of the New Consolidated
School at Craig Springs A splen
did school spirit prevails in that
community, and the people of tha'
district are contemplating building
a modern school house in the near
future, which is very badly needed
as the school has out grown the
facilities. A modern school
building in that community, will
make Craig .Springs one of the
most np-to date, aod progressive
rural committees in that county.
The enrollemeut this year has
gone considerably over l!H) mark,
which shows that (ho people oi
that community are very much hr
terested iu better school advantages
for their children. They realize
the value of having high school
advantages at home, so that their
children raa> he kept at home at
least until they have completed the
high school course.
Prof Mundav has for his help
er- in the school, Mbs Carrie San
ders ot Bradley as primary teacher,
and (Miss Laura Haines if Louis
ville as intermediate teacher. These
young ladies ate doing splendid
work in their departments.
The trustees of the school are
W. J Mcllvaney, U. ,J. Spier and
Luther Muiphv. A good board of
trustees of business men always
ready to look after the interest of
the school is what makes a school
worth while, and that is what they
have at Craig Springs.
On account of increased attend
ance, another transporation wagon
has been added wuich now makes
tour wagons transporting children
to the school. These wagons are
being iluvon by responsible men,
who are W. J, Mellvanev, John
McClelland, ilulen llelliu, and J.
M. Murphy.
Thriftless Peop|e
There are more things then one
the matter with our country at
this lime. There are many tilings
wroug iu high places, but one of
our great, troubles is thriftlessness
among the people, They are not
producing Jas they should and
can, and living too much above
their income*. They remind us of
the thriftless former who will ride
around a week looking for a $2.00
He will strain his bacV lifting
something to show how strong he
“Lit will pay sl] 00 for anew
bridle and lot the calf chew it to
prices before Sunday.
Ho will get. all the neighbors to
help get. a cow out of a bog then
let her die for want of attention.
Stock will get in and destroy his
crop at a place in the fence he has
put off mending for the past six
He will complain of hard times
and then tear his pants climbing a
fence where a gate ought to he,
He will alarm the neighborhood
by getting up two hours before day
and then sit around aud not go to
work before sun up.
He will ridicule the mechanism
of a corn planter an J then go out
and mash his thumb nailing a
board on the fence.
He will talk all day Sunday on
what, he knows about farming and
then rule around Monday looking
for seed potatoes.
lie will go to town on Saturday
aud come back with oOc worth of
coffee, a paper of pins and k
dollars worth of tobacco.
He will go in his shirt sleeve®
all day to show much cold ho can
stand, and then return home ana
occupy two-thirds of the fire place
I till bed tiipe.
He is economical, economy Ts
his forte, He will save ten cents
worth of axel grease aud ruiu the
spindle of n wagon
He won’t subscribe for a paper
but will borrow one from his
friend and forget to return it.”
Eradication Bj Plant Foard Progresses
Very rapid progress in eradicate
ing the serious disaasea of bees.
European and American Punt brood
from Mississippi is shown in a re
port just received bv the State
Plant Board from J. L. E. Lauder
dale, Assistant Entomologist in
charge of the work.
Acvjrdiug to the report, these
diseases are found only in Bolivar,
Coahoma Panola, Quitman, Shark
ey, Snr.fl iwer, Tallahatchie, Tuni
ca, Washington, and Yazoo cirtin •
ties, and have caused very serious
leases to the beekeepers in these
counties. As an example, it in
stated that out- apiary in Wc.sh'iig
ton Caunty suffered a loss of ap
proximately $5,000 during 1920
from Atnetiean Foulhrood alone,
The eradication work began in
•Inn, 1021. and during the season
325 separate apiaries containing!
li4'i4 colonies war- inspected. .Most
of these were reinspeot and making a
total of 00.51 colonies inspected
during Ilia year, At the first in
spection 570 colonies were found
inflected with European Foul •
brood, By the last inspection,
this number had dropped to 211. a
decrease of per cent. Still bel
ief results were obtained with
American Foulbroud, (he number
of inflected colonies falling from
353 at the first inspection to 53
colonies at the final inspection, h
■'education of 85 per cent in the
diseased colonies;
Such progress the first year of
the work is especially gratifying
and since the beekeepers will mors
thoroughly understand the aims of
the Plant. Board and will be more
familiar with the details of eradi
cation during the coming year, it
is expected that equal or even
greater progress will be achieved in
Clay Lyle
Inspector in Charge
Educational Work
Mr. Y, A, Pearson of Cedar
Bluff, was in the city Wednesday
He had just returned from a
ing trip Sunflower county. On
this trip there were several deer
brought into camp. Mr. Pearson
tells us tuat he has putchased his
old place back from Mr. Benneti
and will again become a citizen oi
Oktibbeha county. Mr. Bennett
lias sold out his holdings in thi
county and will return to his form
er home in Kentucky, He made
us a good citizen du.iug bis tew
years residence here and our peo
ple regret bis departure.
Mr and Mrs, Robert Josey, wli
have been residing in Tuscan |
Arizona fur several ten -, imiv
here .So 11 dm and ui.l s! nd sum :
time with relatives in ihe we-leni
part of the county.
Miss Murie Sidhtrrv a charming;
and attractive young In ly, of Union
City, Tenn, return, and home n f.o. j
; da> 3 ago, after a pi .sunt vi. i'. 1 1
I Airs. Everett i\’u .it and drs
! Willis Bell.
Tan lac Is well advertised, bio
advert s.ug ulono could not butt
produced. Taul’tc's popularity.
—lt had to have merit. H. K A
F. L Wiei.
666 is a proddptioa for Golds Fevr
aud LaGrippe. it s tiu most speedy
etnady wa a jj.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cox, of Col
nminis sp.nt Sunuuy with Mr and
.Mis. J. L McCreight on Greeu--
boro street.
. * •
Mr .1 rome Levey, a student rl
tho University of Alabnm , is Uie
1 gn-st tins week, of his mint, Nn
Will brtak a Cold, Fever
anJQiippe quicker than
anything we know, pre
venting pneumonia
Campaign Starts for $1,000,000
or More to Endow Foundation
in ex-President’s Name.
New York.-—Prominent men and
women Imvo organized In every
state In the country In a campaign
opening the week of January 10 to
raise $1,000,000 or more to endow the
Woodrow Wilson Foundation, which
Is designed to honor Mr. Wilson and
perpetuate his Ideals. The Income
from this n.i will provide the Wood
row Wilson Awards to be given peri
odically to "the individual or group
that has rendered, within, a specified
period, meritorious service to democ
racy, piddle welfare, liberal thought,
oi peace through Justice."
The National Committee, headed by
Kme ;:i I>. Roosevelt, Democratic
candidate for Vice-President in Ib'JO,
Includes representatives of each
state. Cleveland 11. Dodge of New
York is chairman of the Executive
Committee and Hamilton Holt Is Kx
erativo Director. Fifteen nationally
known men and women will comprise
thu permanent Board of Trustees,
tDUnderwood & Underwood.
Chairman of the National Committee ef
the Woodrow Wilson Foundation.
which must Invest the funds In Untied
Slsiics or oilier recognized securities.
I'iv trustees have already been ap
point♦ i. The Hoard of Trustees will also
appoint the Jury of Awards of 25 men
, n nho will s<' i the porson or
group to whom the award will gn.
Th- sta t* chairmen are as follows:
AI.M’.AMA —lion. Frank P. Glass,
Chairman: Mon. Sydney J. Howie, execu*
tivc hfinran, 2227 First avenue Bir
in : am. ARIZONA —Hon. A. H. Favour,
cl■ ■i; 'it an, Prescott. ARKANSAS —Hon.
Thomas C. Moline, chairman; Hon W. 3.
< ilwm. vice-chairman. Hotel Mas lon,
LIU V Koch. CALIFORNIA. Northern
S<• n .Mrs. Annette Abbott Ad;.ms.
chairman, 10.12 Merchants Exchange
H San Francisco. CALIFORNIA
S- iihcrn Section Hon. 1 larrlnp.icm
I : iwn, chairman, 3075 So. Vermont ave
rt; . I .ns Angeles! COLORADO—Hon.
.1 Im T. Harnett, chairman, 510 First
National Hank Building, Denver. CON
NECTICUT —Prof. Irving Fisher, chalr
i Prof. Ray Westcrfleld, executive
<■l urn ;■ n. 56 High street. New Haven.
]■.’ L.WVARTv-Miss 11. L. Stadohnan,
(I.::iintiio. Tin Blackshlre Road. Wllming
Robert W. Woolley, chairman. Contl
n !ir! Trugt Building, Washington.
rohn ( 1 Jooper, Jr,, i laq.,
• I irn .n, Atlantic National Bank Build
i mksoir-'flle. GEORGIA- Hon. Plea
sant A. Stovall, chairman. Savannah.
Won m H Hu nfey, chair
man. Boise. ILLINOIS—Hon Edward N.
li - o chnireun of organization, Suite
r Bul'dlng, Chicago. IOWA
E I win T. Meredith, chairman,
! k Building. Des Moines. KANSAS
i Jouett Shouse, chairman, 1013
avenue. Kansas Oily. K'lN
' IV—Hon. Robert W. Bingham,
.man, Lom asvtlle Trust Building,
1/'PIS! ANA—CoI. A. T.
) oti. chairman, Baton Rruge.
\IN I' -Hon. Charles F. Johnson, chair-
Room 500. Congr as Square Hotel,
! ort’and. MASSAt’I!USETTS—John V.
Mt te s Fs.| , cl.airman, 101 Treiuont
.-. 11 *. K . U.n, MARYLAND—Cnr.uce
• Howie. Esq., chalrnr n. Fidelity
U’iildii.-. Paltliv.oro. Md. MICHIGAN—
n Wo -ridge N. Ferro. chairman.
c Is’tit! < MINNESOTA—Hon. Ccorge
' 1 artridge. chairman. R.-om 208, 52F
1 .'.nd .'.von ie, south, Mlnnea.i Iy. MIS
' ’ SSI Pi I- Ho. Osewr Newt-n. chairman,
Jackson. MISSOURI J. Llonberger
Pavla. Kfi . Federal Reserve Bank Build
ing, St. Lom- MONTANA—Hon Tin |ias
Stott, chair min. Lrwlr own. NEBRAS
KA—WiIIiam F. Baxter, Esq., chairman,
care of Thus, Kilpatrick & Cos.. Omaha,
NEVADA Hon. William Woodhurn,
chairman. Reno. NEW- HAMPSHIRE—
Hon. Robert Jackson, chairman, 2J
Capital street, Concord. NEW JERSEY
-Hon. J. Warren Davis, chairman. Post
Office Build nr. Trenton. NEW MEXICO
-Hon. Sim ••• .a Burkhart, chairman, Al
tUQUer.iue NEW YORK—Hon. James
V*. Go: aid, chairman 18 Cedar street
a rn
N;-Kill 1 . KOTA—Hon. A. G. Burr,
chairmen. Rusby. OHIO—Hon. New
ton D B'skvr. chairman. Union National
Rrik Building, Cleveland. OKLA-
HoMA -fl i. Chores B. Ames, chair*
mun. H;vstol Hotel. Oklahoma City.
OREGON Hen C. S. Jackson, chalr
m.n. ' • nd Journal. Portland
, 1 NNSVKVANIA-Hon. Reland S Mor
-If'; ■ — n ‘ U n 'l Title Building.
I m. i .-rt A Cooper. chairman,
oambln. SOI Til DAKOTA Hon.
• v-T-, • hnson, chairman. Yankton.
.1 N.\F S' I Hon. Luke Lea. chalr
r in. N:is!i‘-i;io Tennessean. Nashville
' Thomas fv Taliaferro. Esq.,
a I'r.iyerrKy Club. Houston.
HO ..-L\N!>—Richard Comstock,
>• l- . imau. 10 Wevbosset street.
Pi e\ i 1 UTAH Hon. James H.
M- y: . chairman, 111 East First South
street, fc.Ut Lake City. VERMONT—
John sparpo, Esq.. chairman. Old Ben
nington. VIRGINIA—Hon. Carter Glass
chairman. Hen. Jehu Skelton Williams,
rhairman. Richmond. WASH
INGTON Mr.-'.. JO. D. Christian, chair
on n, 1 • mi Krmina avenue, Spokane.
WEST VIIUINiA-h n. William k Chll
'-on, ihar.mn. 4H Union Trust Building.
Charles m. WISCONSIN- Karl Mathle,
WYOMING—T C* Esq., chairman,
Sheridan. /
The t \mpalgn, starting on January 16.
will c -nilnuc until the amount necessary
to endo'v U. Foundation has luen raised.
A hami ome c rtlftoatc, suitable for fram
ing and bearing a picture of .dr. Wilson,
will be presented to every contributor.
Contribution* may be sent to local or
state headquarters, or to Hamilton Holt,
Executive Director at National Head
quartero. ISO Nassau str*t. New York,
£ T. _
(Prices Reduced V
Effective Jan. 16, 1922 S
Touring Car, regular —, $348.00
Touring Car, starter 4 18.00
Runabout, regular 310.00
Chasis, regular 285.00
Chassis, starter. 355.00
Coupe, starter and demountable rims 580.00
Sedan, starter and demountable rims 645,00
Truck, regular 430.00
Tractor, regular 625.00 I
| Starkville Auto Company
W. Y. LUCAS Proprietor |
Ttn f
A Tip For Ailvertisors
The maiu thing in selling goods
is not just to sell them; anybody
can do that. You can pack yonr
shop with customers and rain yours
self at the same time.
The main thing is not just to at
tract a crowd and make a sale.
Once this is dearly understand, it
prevents manv bad blundeis in
salesmanship and advertising.
The main thing is to sell at a
There must be a profit, aud in
older to make this profit, as large
as poasible, once should be men
tinned least and last.
There are several exceptions to
this rule, The peddler with a
pushcart in the slums, for instance,
should talk price first au4 nlwars
The trader who has a small shop
in a poor neighborhood should talk
price. He is not expected to have
good merchandise. Uw apples are
specked aud his bacon is salty and
his butter is rancid—it has to be,
or his prices would be too high.
In every lown there are several
cheap shops. But the
must take his chances. The goods
are mostly odds, aud ends, picked
up here and th ire.-Shrewdcustom
ers often do well 'n these shops
but the average customer buys
something ho is soon afterwards
sorry for
But it is not mexe cheapness that
builds up auv business Is it not
true that Ilia largest shop in every
town has h reputation for being
slightly dear.
In general it is best to advertise
the desirability oi the goods, rather
than their low price.
A reputation for cheapness is
dangerous. How few business
men realise that!—Herbert N. Cas
sou in Forbes Magazine.
Something New
Wa have in connection with our
lumber yard coal, the best coal
When we say the beet we mean
just what we say. we are asking
mu far a tiial order, we have the
quality and service, we have a mar
on the job at all times, and expec t
*o stay in the business. The price
weare asking for Ibis coal is in
lice for the cheaper grade, but you
can depend on getting the best.
John M. VVhite Lumber Cos
§ Used 40 Years |
* Hie Woman'* Tanit t
£ Seed Everywhere , 5 Z
Col. Camp’s Address on Kn Kim Klao.
OoJ. J. T. Camp delivered his lecture
on Klu Klux Klan at the Mayoi’s Hall
last night to as many as could crowd In
the small space afforded by the hall.
The speaker was Introduced In a very
appropriate speech by Hon. John D.
Greene of the Starkville bar
The speech wae booked for the Court
house but Judge Carroll Issued orders
prohibiting the Colonel from deliveing
hla address there. Col. Camp was evi
dently peeved at this order and didn’t
fail to say so In rather emphatic langu
age. 4 As neat as could be gathered from
Is address the Ku Klux Klan it a vigl
lence com. to regulate Jtbose who| are
not ciimlncting themselves properly—<n
othcr>words to correct the morals of tb
community by creating public sent!*
ment that will force negligebt officials
to perform their duties against criml
He was bitter against the Jews -and
Catholics and seemed to regard them as
a grave menace to American institutions
and the the Government. A
He also intimated strongly that nagdl
domination was threatening the country!
■and when be brought bis oratorical
powers to bear oa this subject, he,
seemingly touched a responsive chord
in the hearts of his hearers.
At the close of bis speech he asked ati
who endorsed the methods and purposes
of the Clan to sign cards that had been
furnished them and later on a represen
tative would call upon them and effect
an organization of the Clan in Oktibbe
ha county. A large number present
signed the cards.
Col Camp is an orator of m mean
ability. His eloquence and word pain
ting held the audience though bis entity
speech of over one hour.
The friends of Mrs. W. H. Gann
will "be glad to know that. hc re*
turned home Sunday from Memphis
• • •
Miss Helen Porter, of Tuscaloo*
si is visiting her odilsin, Vias
Mary Louise Herrington this week.
If you are feeling .badly, put
your trounles away by taking Tau*
lac R K & P L. Wier,
Whereas, James Gilbert and Alice S.
Gilbert did on ' the 15 day o( March
1917. execute and deliver to Francis B
Hoffman, I'rustee, a trust deed on cer
tain lands in Oktibbeha uennty. State
of Mississippi therein described, to
secure the sum of $575 due by said James
Gilbert and Alice E. Gilbert to the
British & Amerlcan'Uongage Company
Limited, which said trust deed is re
corded in Oktibbeha County,, In Deed)
Book 139 Page 103 to which Pe'arence ip
hereby made: and whereas default hap
been made in the payment of the ok Bey*
secured by said trust deed: and whereas
the undersigned has been duly appoint
ed substituted trustee In the place of
said From h B Hoffman as provided in
said trust deed, and has been duty re
quested to execute the trust therein
con alncd; , x
Now Therefore notice Is hereby give n,
tliat under and by virtneol the power
contained in said trust deed; I, the un
dersigned substitute trustee, on the
lath dav of February 1929, between the
hours at 11 A. M. and-4 P. M., at the ..
CMfrt House door in the town of Stark-*
vibe In Oktibbeha Count.-, will by pub- a
lie auction se'l to the highest bidder tor '
cafh the following described propei ty,'
• fs'l-a of S K l-48eo. 29 and
N E 1-4 of 8 w 1-4 and
N W 1-4 of S W 1-4 of 8 W 1-4 Sec,
28 and
N W 1-4 of 8 WJ.4 See. 28.
: All on Fwp 17 Kng 12 containing ittf
acr s more or less,
tad land will be sold to satialy the
debt secured by said trust deed, and K
auch title will be given ai it vested in
•aid trustee. ,
BbUUHd Trwfcn,

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