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The Starkville news. (Starkville, Miss.) 1902-1960, February 16, 1906, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065612/1906-02-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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ANtMIA CAN BE CURED
Williams* Pink Pills Make New
Blood and Strike Straight at the
Root of Disease.
Anaemia is just tho doctor’s name for
Woodlessiiess. Dr. Williams’Pink Pills
actually make new blood. They cure
anaemia just as food cures hunger. They
cured Mrs. Thos. J. McGann, of 17
Lincoln Place, Plainfield, N.J.,and they
can do as much for any other pale, weak,
ailing, bloodless person.
“ lu the spring of 1903 I did my usual
house cleaning,” says Mrs. McGanu,
** and soon afterward I began to have the
most terrible headaches. My heart
would beat so irregularly that it was
riinful and there came a morning when
could not get up. My doctor said I had
anaemia and he was surprised that I had
continued to live iu the condition I was
in. I was confined to my bed for nearly
two months, the doctor coming every
day for the first few weeks, but 1 did
not improve to amount to anything.
“Altogether I was sick for nearly two
years. I was as weak as a rug, had
headaches, irregular heart boats, loss of
appetite, cramps in the limbs and was
unable to get a good night’s sleep. My
legs and feet wore so swollen that 1
feared they would burst.
“ One day, while I was wondering how
long I could live, feeling as I did, I re
ceived a booklet telling about Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills for Pale People. I
read it and told my husband to get me
some of the pills. Before the first box
was gone I felt a change for the better.
I have taken about twelve boxes ami al
though I was as near the grave as I could
be, I now feel as if I had anew lease of
life. I have no more headache, the heart
beats regularly, my cheeks are pink and
I feel ten years younger. I feel that I
have been cured very cheaply and I have
recommended Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills
to lots of my friends.” *
For further information address the
Dr. Williams Medicine Cos., Schenec
tady, N. Y.
Those Girls.
Stella—My face is niy fortune.
Bella —What aristocracy, dear! Wc
haven’t had money in our family anywhere
near as long as that. —X. Min.
Garfield Tea, Mild Laxative,
Regulates the Liver, Kidne\ s, Stomach
and Bowels, cures Constipation and Sick
Headache. Send this notice with your name
and address to the Garfield Tea Cos., Brook
lyn, N. Y.. for free sample package. Sold
at all drug stores. Scud us the name of
your druggist.
Only the doctors know how little real
sickness there is in the world.
A Harmless Laxative.
If you must take a laxative, take a harm
less one. Lax-Fos does not gripe, therefore,
does not irritate. Irritation is what does
the harm. Price 50 cents.
— ■■■ ■ -
•‘Misery loves company’’—that is why
man is a gregarious animal.
fhe Ato
The brightest man for miles around.
The shining light of wisdom can
Reflect from such o polished man
And so he says to cmd low
*The Dii&ircsf use SA POLIO*
SICK HEADACHE
s—i5 —i Positively cured by
A A fvrr n o these Little Pills.
\J§\ |\ I L They also relieve Dls-
tress from Dyspepsia, In-
HH ITTLE digestion and Too Hearty
11# P" A Eating. A perfect rem-
BH IV t A edy for Dizziness, Kausea,
E 9 PILL3* Drowsiness, Bad Taste
pp - m in th© Mouth, Coated
Tongue. Pain in the Side.
1 TORPID IIYER. They
regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SHALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SHALL PRICE.
p* nrcpcj Genuine Must Bear
uAmCnw Fac-Simile Signature
y pop l .
mmM refuse substitutes.
CURES [ 5Qc. and SI .00.1 I
Swine Disease
iEiHog Cholera
Send for Circular with Directions.
Dr.EARLS. SLOAN, 615 Albany St.,Boston,Mass.
Mississippi Legislature.
Senate.
Mr. Mounger introduced a concurrent
resolution amending section 159 of the
constitution of the State so that “by a
majority vote of the electors’’ of a
county the seat of government may be
changed from one part of the county
to another, provided the distance to be
moved be not greater than five miles
from the present or existing site.
Mr. Dunn introduced a bill to appro
priate money to pay deficit in mileage
and per diem of the trustees of univer
sities ami colleges.
The senate resolved Itself into a com
mittee of the whole for the purpose of
considering code chapters, and the chap
ter on revenue agent was taken np.
Section 4190, on powers of the revenue
agent, was amended so as to provide
for the authorities of counties, munici
palities or levee boards to summon wit
nesses in eases where property has es
caped taxation, and for the revenue
agent to co-operate in summoning the
same.
The clause defining limitations was
changed so as to allow the revenue
agent to go back as far as 1896, but no
further, in the collection or investiga
tion of delinquent taxes in cases where
they have escaped the assessor.
Mr. McLean made an unsuccessful at
tempt to get an amendment inserted to
have the revenue agent put on a salary,
with four paid assistants. The majority
of the senate could not sec it that way
and voted the amendment down, it hav
ing received only two votes.
Chapter 45, on the subject of exempt
property or property not liable for
seizure to enforce a creditor’s claim, was
taken up and some few’ modifications
made. The most important of these
was in clause 10, subsection A, widen
reads that the wages of every laborer
or person working for wages, being the
head of a family, to the amount of .SIOO
shall be exempt from garnishment. Mr.
Dunn offered an amendment making it
read SSO per month and this was
adopted.
Mr. Brandon offered an amendment to
section 1980, defining property not ex
empt from execution, which would pro
vide that the property not exempt when
the judgment is upon a forfeited bail
bond or from distress or attachment for
rent.
Mr. Heidelberg stated that such a pro
vision would bring about a radical de
parture from the present law and would
put debt for rent on the same footing
as for taxes.
Mr. Brandon subsequently withdrew
his amendment, but promised to offer it
later on when sonic other chapter is
reached.
The finance committee reported un
favorably on senate bill Xo. 12, to ap
propriate $500,000 for pensions to Con
federate veterans--that it do not pass.
The same committee reported unfavor
ably on the house bill appropriating
$2,500 a year to the Confederate Veter
ans’ Hospital at Vicksburg, but that a
substitute bill do pass.
Then came the county court bill with
the two reports, one being a favorable
majority report, and the other an un
favorable minority, presented by Mr.
Greaves. Mr. Kendrick suggested that
as the bill had been printed and the
senators were acquainted with its pro
visions, it would not be necessary to
read it through, but take it by sections.
Mr. Dunn thought as section 47 was
the heart of the bill, it would be well to
consider that first, and this was agreed
to and the section was read by the
clerk. . ..
Senator H. J. McLaurm was then
recognized and explained the features
and priciples of the measure. That
there is ample ground in Mississippi for
such a law he thoroughly and consci
entiously believed.
Eventually the matter having been
pretty well threshed out a vote was
reached. Mr. Dunn moving thatr the
bill be placed on its final passage, and
the bill failed by a vote of 14 to 17.
Senator Malcolm Franklin of the
Twenty-fifth submitted the report on all
three of the State colleges for the com
mittee on those institutions, which con
sumed some little time in the reading,
and Mr. Hightower, a minority report,
which required a still longer time.
After disposing of the reports and
sending them to the finance committee
the senate started on its Sandy Bayou
bill. Chairman Dunn sent up an
amendment to the house bill, which was
in effect that the passage of this bill
should not affect any valid contracts at
present in force for the year 1906. This',
of course, implied that should the Sandy
Bayou contract be found valid by the
Supreme Court the legislative enact
ment would not be retroactive. The bill,
as amended, passed by a vote of 31 to
Senator Farley then called up house
bill No. 1, appropriating $1,250,000 for
the years’ 1906 and 1907 each.
The finance committee had an amend
ment to offer, cutting down the amount
to $125,000 for each year, but this was
not agreeable to some of the senators,
who would rather have the appropria-'
tion for universities and colleges tl\an
take one cent from the common school
Under the unanimous consent rule,
Senator Boyd called up the bill pro
viding for a geological, topographical
and economic survey on lines similar
to and in conformity with the same
work as done by the United States gov
ernment. The bill was' passed.
The act to releive certain tax collect
ors in the State who were in 1899 com
pelled to pay intq the State treasury
money that was exacted of them under
a misapprehension of the State revenue
agent law r , was, on motion of Mr.
Weaver, taken up and after a brief
explanation by him, passed by unani
mous vote.
House.
Under committee reports the following
were submitted:
Committee on liqour traffic. House
bill No. 158, making it unlawful to sell
intoxicants in newly created counties
until an exression has been obtained
by local vote. Title sufficient and bill
do pass. This committee reported ad
versely on a similar measure.
Committee on agriculture. House bill
No. 185, to protect horticulture by pro
hibiting the importation or sale of any
infected plants in the State, and ex
cluding crop pests. Title sufficient and
bill do pass.
Committee on judiciary. Chapters of
the code Nos. 84, 85 and 40, as amended,
together with senate concurrent resolu
tion, ready to be taken up by house.
Committee on humane and benevolent
institutions. Bill to create and maintain
an industrial and humane reform school
for the incarceration of criminal minors,
as amended, do pass.
Committee on manufactures. Report
adopting chapter No. 144 of the code
and recommending its adoption by the
house.
The judiciary committee of the house
was uuthoribzed to tako up chapters
5 and 15 of the code, and endeavor to
remove certain obstacles which stand
between the upper and lower branches.
The house tacked amendments of minor
provisions on the chapter on appeals,
and the senate sent the chapter back,
refusing to concur. The house must
either yield all the material points, or
its judiciary committee must act as
mediator and endeavor to effect com
promises,
'The subject of immigration was
brought to the house under the reports
of committees, both agricultuaral and
appropriation committees having in
dorsed the Brown bill for the creation
of a department of agriculture and im
migration. As chairman of the appro
priation. Mr. Brown of Adams called
up the bill. He explained the purposes
of the new State department that was
to be created and set forth in plain lan
guage the benefits of the several amend
ments that had been acquiesced in by
the two committees.
Mudi opposition developed, and after
a considerable debate, final action on the
bill was postponed.
The bill to diminish the acceptable
"rounds for divorce in this State to a
minimum was reported on adversely by
the judiciary committee.
Cutting the original appropriation
from sdoo to $5400, the house passed the
bill reimbursing Lawyers Smith and
Tot tain for some prosecutions ordered
by (iov. Vardanian in Tate county.
The house passed the bill appropriat
ing $50,000 for the Vickstfurg monument,
the money to be expended by the newly
created Mississippi Vicksburg Park com
mission.
The Holly Springs experimental sta
tion appropriation passed, but it was not
without a hard contest, and one through
oit which Mr. Mahon of Marshall ac
quited himself with credit. The bill ap
propriates $17,000 for the carrying out
of this work during the next two year!*.
Mr. Ethridge introduced a bill pro
viding for “the better enforcement of
the laws of the State against
and unlawful combinations or control of
railroads and other common carriers of
the State, and appropriate money to
pay the expenses of same.”
The committee on local and private
legislation submitted an extended re
port, giving its approval to the following
measures: Authorizing Jackson county
to build shell roads; authorizing the
board of supervisors of Quitman county
to pay for certain stock killed by its
order; authorizing the payment for a
quantity of hay burned in transit near
the insane aayium; authorizing Chicka
saw county to spend a sum in inclosing
a Confederate cemetery; authorizing
Harrison county to pay for medicines
used in a smallpox epidemic and to re
store lost records. The following were
reported on in the negative: Authoriz
ing Tallahatchie county to allow hogs
to run wild; authorizing Panola county
to pay for certain repairs on public
buildings; authorizing Clay county to
spend SI,OOO on a monument; authoriz
ing the creation of the new county of
Jeff Davis.
The committee on universities and col
leges submitted both a minority and
majority reports in the matter of ap
propriations. The majority report dealt
rather liberally with the institutions
and recommended almos*t everything
asked fc~ in the regular reports to the
Legislature.
The committee which has had under
investigation the charges against Chan
cellor Fulton and the faculty of the Ox
ford Institute reported through its ma
jority. It exonerated the chancellor and
faculty, refuted the charges that had
been made by D. H. Chamberlain, and
stated that there was not just cause
for the action of investigation ever
ing taken. Chairman Maer, in making
this house report, said that the testi
mony was being printed, and that under
a probable minority report, the mat
ter might again be brought to the atten
tion of the house. Chancellor Fulton
had admitted to the committee that
he might have unintentionally wronged
Student Morris, but that it was
fully established that nothing but
simple error existed, and that this error
had been corrected at the earliest pos
sible moment. Morris had been before
the faculty and a difference in impression
of ihe action taken had caused the mis- ,
take.
Mr. Ethridge sent in hi* resolution
demanding an investigation into the al
leged change in ownership of tlie Illinois
Central railroad. The resolution was re
ferred to the committee on railroads
through the consent of the author.
The Two Consciences.
“Dear rue! All we hear nowadays is
graft! Isn't it awful?” said (-he.
“Awful!” he repeated. “|’m not get
ting a cent of it!”—Detroit, Erie Dress.
Rich, Juicy Radishes Free.
Everybody loves juicy, tender radishes.
Palzer knows this, hence he offers to send
you absolutely free sufficient radish seed
to keep you in tender radishes all sum
mer long and his great
SALZER*3 bargain shed book.
witli its wonderful surprises and great
bargains in seeds at bargain prices.
The enormous crops on our seed farms
the past season compel us to issue this
special catalogue.
BEND TEI3 NOTICE TO-DAY.
and receive the radishes and the wonder
ful Bargain Book free.
Remit 4c and we add a package of Cos
mos the most fashionable, serviceable,
beautiful annual flower.
John A. Salzcr Seed Cos., Look Drawer
K., La Crosse, Wis.
w
When it comes to a practical working
basis an appreciable difference is some
times to be discerned between the square
deal and the ideal.
Don't Get Footsore! Get Foot-Ease.
A wonderful powder that cures tired, hot,
aching feet and makes new or light shoes
easy. Ask to-day for Allen's Foot-Ease.
Accept no substitute. Trial package 11’ K.E.
Address A. iS. Olmsted, Le Roy, X. V.
Nothing will be done well that you do
yourself it you don’t know how.
A Guaranteed Cure for Piles.
ttcbingr. Blind. Bleeding, Protruding Piles.
Drugirists are authorized to refund money il
Pazo Ointment fails to cure in Gto 14 days. oOc
It s a wise son who knows when to a. L k
Lis father for money.
DEATH SEEMED NEAR.
How a Chicago Woman Found Help When
Hope Was Fast Fading Away.
Mrs. E. T. Gould, 914 W. Lake St.,
Chicago, 111., says: “Doan’s Kidney'
Pills are all that saved me from death
fby Bright’s Dis
ease, that I know.
I had eye trouble,
backache, catches
when lying- abed
or w hen bending
over, was lan
guid and often
dizzy and bad sick
headaches and
bearing- down
pains. The kid
ney secretions
were too copious and frequent, and
very bad in appearance. It was in 1908
that Doan’s Kidney Pills helped me so
quickly and cured me of these troubles
and I’ve been well ever since.”
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Cos., Buffalo, N. Y.
•NO MORE MUSTARD PLASTERS TO BLISTER. |
THE SCIENTIFIC AND MODERN EXTERNAL COUNTER-IRRITANT. g '
CAPSICUM
VASELINE
EXTRACT OF THE CAYENNE PEPPER PLANT
A QUICK, SURE. SAFE AND ALWAYS READY CURE FOR PAIN. PRICE
15c. —IN COLLAPSIBLE TUBES—AT ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS, OR
BY MAIL ON RECEIPT OF 15c. IN POSTAGE STAMPS. DON’T WAIT
TILC. TiJI3 PAIN COMES —KEEP A TUBE HANDY..
A substitute for and superior to mustard or any other plaster, and will not
blister the most delicate skin. The pain-allaying and curative qualities o*
this article are wonderful. It will stop the toothache at once, and relieve
Headache and Sciatica. We recommend it as the best and safest external
counter-irritant known, also as an external remedy for pains in the chest 11
and stomach and all Rheumatic, Neuralgic and Gouty complaints. A trial *|
will prove what we claim for it, and it will be found to be invaluable in the
household and for children. Once used no family will be without it. Many
people say “it is the best of all your preparations.” Accept no preparation K
of vaseline unless the same carries our label, as otherwise it is not genuine.
If you cannot obtain it from your druggist send 15 cents in stamps or M
money and it will be sent to your address by mail. ■
CHESEBROUGH MFG. CO. I
17 STATE STREET, NEW YORK CITY B
———————————————i Triwirm—s*— —w*—c?—r————JR
PRICE. 25 C. a||Wj Anini||P
AW S ronlrlllt
Airn rmrtuir 6 is guaranteed to cure
ANIHIK P Ni: GRIP, bad COLD, HEADACHE AND NEURAL6U.
KKiiAmiui mnW.*. % & >1 I won’t sell Anti-Orlplne to a dealer who won’t Gnaraatsa
nASNGCQU£LFOR{ / It. Call for your MONEY BACK. IF IT DON’T CVUL
n ■'TnhiijK' JF, IF# J>iemer Jf. XP. Manufacturer^Springfield,JHfiSw
FOR HALF A GEMTURY~
WOOD’S FEVER PILLS
ftytK rILLo. My HAVE BEEN RECOGNIZED as a SURE CURE
for an BILIOUS and MALARIAL DISEASES*
' Asa Font ala Ragula tor. Blood Rurtnar, and hi
TRADE MARK. Inga Torpid Liver, they have no equal. 000 A BOX,
I KVTM^Write D teT. t DR. WM. WOOD & SONS, Cairo, IK.
II of liberally using our fertlll-
I I zors, is to pay otf a mortgage
f \ on the old farm Read the foV-
I | lowing from Messrs. Wherry
i I & Son,owners of the Magnolia
If\ Fruit Farm. Durant. Miss.r
IIV “We made S9OO from one aero
IJr strawberries, on which your
fertilizers were used. Right
aoma years ago wo bought this place
EHa at S2O per aero. It was then
Hjconsidered to have been worn
out twenty years before, but
by liberally using #
h Virginia-Carolina Fertilizers
y under peas and velvet beans.
■ wo can now grow almost any
n thing, and have been offered
u $260 per aero for the place. Wo
n experimented with a groat
m many brands of fertilizers,
|1 but find the highest per-cent.
R cheaper.” Now don’t you think
N Virginia-Carolina Fertilizers
pj would enable you to pay off a \
ft inortgago if you had one? i
Q Well, don’t uso any other. JBT'*
P Virginia-Carolina Chemical Cos.
H Richmond, Va. V* y
m Durham, N. C. Steara
Charleston, 8. C. m
pf RrJrl more, Md. iff
u Savannah, Ga.
G Montgomery, Abu fftft
D Memphis, Tenn. Villi ft
g Shreveport, La. mdl ft
H
|||g
Cheap Rates to
California
and Mexico
From February 15th to April
7th, inclusive, Colonists’ tickets
will be on sale to California and
Mexico points at exceptionally
low rates :
To San Francisco Mex.co City _
Los Angeles Guadalajara |
Chicago $33 |32 *
St. Louis S3O , i
Kan.as City $25 - 24
Through tourist sleepers from
St. Couis on Tuesday of each
week. You step into the car at
St. Louis and do not leave it
until you reach San Francisco..
Ask your nearest railroad agent
for rates or address
J. P. DALY,
Equitable Bldg., ATLANTA, CA.-
Tickets on sale everywhere, via
Missouri, Kansas & Texas Kj>
GBEGORT’S SEEIfe
Catalogue of tested and warranted seeds S?
—full of wise instruction—scut FiU-K.
J. i. U. Gregory k Son, Jlarblf bead, lim.
WHKU WRITING TO ADVERTII£BS
please state that you saw the oat iso
meat In this paper.
A. N.K.-F 2113
mm

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