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The Starkville news. (Starkville, Miss.) 1902-1960, November 15, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065612/1918-11-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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Starkville, Oktibbeha County, Miss.
Every Friday by the News Printing Cos.
Entered at the Postoffice at Starkville, Miss., as Second-Class
iMail Matter.
Subscription Price—One Yeat $1 50; Six Months, 75c.
Success is trotting right along beside you, but you will have
to crook your arm before you can embrace it.
An exchange says a man should have a good excuse ready be
fore committing a mean act. The average man has. He’s the
Hon N. A. Mott, editor of the Yazoo City Herald, has an.
nouuced his candidacy for the office of Lieut. Gov. of Mississippi.
Mr. Mott represented his county in the lower house of the Legis.
lature for lour years and has a clean record behind him. He advo
cated and assisted in passing some of the most progressive laws
now on the statute books, notably the Initiative and Referendum,
the banking law with the guarantee of deposits, and was also one
of the three authors of the May-Mott-Lewis prohibition law. He
is very popular among his home people and will, no doubt, make
a splendid race.
Board of Trade a Town Builder.
When a town is like a cow’s tail—growing downward—it needs
a board of trade. No town that aspires to do things can afford to
be without a good, live board of trade or some similar organiza
The board of trade is to the town what 11he aggressive adver
tisement is to the business man—it puts all the telling points
prominently before the prospective customer.
A live board never sleeps it is always alive to the- possibility
• f adding another citizen and another enterprise to the communi
ty. And that is what builds a town—the adding, one by one, of
people and enterprises. The town that doesn’t get out and hustle
for new enterprises will soon tind itself wondering what has be
come of those it had.
Business is not conducted in graveyards—they are places of
rest. Our own actions will tell whether we are citizens of a town
or inhabitants of a graveyard.
We Have a Few.
ihe super-sensitive man or woman is a puzzling proposition
for a community to handle.
The person of acute sensibility suffers slights where none are
intended. He is forever imagining that his friends are not as cor.
dial as they should be.
The sensitive man wears his feelings on his sleeve, as it
and they are forever being ruffled by the passer by.
If this extreme sensitiveness in our neighbor were a fault in
the strictest sense of the word we would know how to deal with
him. But it is not such a fault. It is purely the result of self,
consciousness and is frequently found in persons of a warm heart,
ed disposition. They have a cordial liking for their friends and
are perhaps of an impulsive, ardent temperament. Their feelings
find vent in an effusiveness that rarely meets with the response
which they think it merits, and disappointment is the result
Tne great trouble with the sensitive man is that he has not
yet realized that all men are not built on the same plan as himself.
He should remember that there are almost as many different na
lures as there are individuals, and each has his pwu peculiar man.
consuls and modes of expression,
A smile is simply the working of a certain set of facial mus
cles. and is just as easy to call up as is a frown. Courtesy and
kindlinessaretwoofthenoblestqualit.es of humanity, and are
attained at the smallest price.
Give the super-sensitive person a smile when you meet him.
He will feel better, and so will you
to do your Job Printing.
Get Our Prices Before Going
TELEPHONE 215, THE stibkviue sews.
Phierce Diphiculties.
We begin the publication ov
the Rocy Mountain Cyclone with
some phew diphiculties in the
way. The type phoumler phrom
whom we bought our outphit
phor this printing oplnce phailed
to supply us with ephs or cays,
and it will be phour or ptiive
weex bephore we can get any.
We have ordered the missing let.
ters, and will have to get along
without them till they come. We
don’t lique ihe loox ov this variety
ov spelling any better than our
readers; but mistax will happen
in the best ov regulated phami
lies, and, iph the c’s and x’s and
q’s hold out, we shall ceep (sound
the c hard) the Cyclone whirling
aphter a phasion till the sorts
arrive, it is no joque to us; it’s
a serious aphair.—Denver Rocky
Mountain Cyclone.
Mr. Charley Neal, of Camp
Shelby, Hattiesburg, Miss., is
at home on a short visit.
Mr. James Lamer, of Atlanta,
G a., is visiting his parents, Capt.
and Mrs. Lanier ana other rela.
Swift & Company
Has Not “Jest Crowed”
Swift & Company, in fifty years of well
ordered growth, has become one of the
great national services because it has
learned to do something for the American
people which they needed to have done
for them, in the way in which they
fweferred to have it done.
It has met each successive demand, in
the changing conditions of national life,
by getting good meat to increasing mil
lions effectively, efficiently, economically,
and expeditiously.
The Swift & Company packing plants,
refrigerator cars, car routes, branch
houses, organization, and personnel of
today are the practical solutions, bom of
practical experience, to the food problems
of half a century.
Because of all these elements working in
correlation and unison, Swift & Company
is able to supply more and better meat to
more people than would have been pos
sible otherwise, at a net profit per pound of
meat so low (a fraction of a cent) that the
consumer price is practically unaffected.
Strip away any portion of this vast,
smooth-running human machine, and you
make a large part of the meat supply
uncertain, lose the benefit of half a century
of fruitful experience, and scatter the
intelligent energies of men who have
devoted a life work toward meeting the
needs of a nation in one vital field.
The booklet of preceding chapter! in thie story of
the pecking industry will be mailed on request to
Swift ft Company,
Union Stock Yarda, Chicago, llUnoie.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Terrible Suffering From Headache,
Sideache, Backache, and Weak
ness, Relieved by Cardui,
Sayj This Texas Lady.
Gonzales, Tex.— Mrs. Minnie Phil
pot, of this place, writes: “Five years
ago I was taken with a pain In my
left side. It was right under my
left rib. It would commence with an
aching and extend up Int* my left
shoulder and on down Into my back.
By that time the pain would be so
severe I would have to take to bed.
and suffered usually about three days
...I suffered this way for three years,
and got to be a mere skeleton and was
so weak I could hardly stand alone.
Was not able to go anywhere and had
to let my house work go. ..I suffered
awful with a pain In my back and I
had the headache all the time. I just
was unable to do a thing. My life
was a misery, my stomach got In an
awful condition, caused from taking
so much medicine. I suffered so much
pain. I had Just about given up all
hopes of our getting anything to help
One day a Birthday Almanac wan
thrown In my yard. After reading
Its testimonials I decided to try Car
dui, and am so thankful that I did,
for I began to improve when on the
second bottle...! Bin now a well
woman and feeling fine and the cure
has been permanent for It has been
two years since my awful bad health.
I will always praise and recommend
Cardui.” Try Cardui today. F. li
Trustee Sale.
Wiikkkah, Hayes Potty and his wife,
Zlinona Petty, and Loe Petty and his
wife, Roxie Petty, executed and
ered to Wirt Carpenter as trustee, a
certain Trust Deed, dated November
18th. U)l4 and duly recorded In deed
book Number 132 on page 587 In thei
other of Chancery Clerk of Oktibbeha
county, State of Mississippi, conveying
to said trustee the following described
personal property and real estate situ
ated in Oktibbeha county, Mississippi,
Certain tracts or parcels ol land de
scribed as the West half of the North
East quarter of Section twenty-nine,
Township nineteen, Range Thlrteei
East and four and one-half acres do?
scribed as commencing at the Double
Springs Road on the Eastern boundary
lino of the South West quarter of Sec
tion twenty-nine,Township 19, Range 13
and from thence North 5.40 chains,
thence West 0.80 chains, thence South
3.75 chains to public road, thence along
the said road to point of beginning all
in Section twenty-nine, Township nine
teen, Range thirteen East; also the East
half of the South West quarter of Sec
tion twenty-nine, Township nineteen,
Range thirteen East less that part
North of the upper Double Springs road
and the North West quarter of the
South East quarter of Section twenty
nine, Township nineteen, Range thir
teen East and the North East quarter
of the North West quarter of Section
thirty-two, townshin nine, Range thir
teen East, to secure certain indebted
ness named in said trust deed, and pay
able to Security State Hank and said in
debtedness having become past due
and still remaining unpaid, and the said
undersigned trustee having been re
quested by said beneficiary and legal
owner of said Indebtedness to execute
the trust contained in said trust deed
and to foreclose said trust deed by sale
of the property conveyed therein as
provided in said trust deed.
Now therefore I, the undersigned
trustee, by virtue of the provisions in
said trust deed will pioceod to sell all
the above described property, real and
personal, at the door of the courthouse
in fStarkville, Oktibbeha county, Miss
issippi, to the highest bidder for cash
at public auction on the
2nd Day of December A. D. 1918
between the hours of 11 o’clock a. m.
and 4 o’clock p. m., of that day to satis
fy said indebtedness together with all
the lawful cost and expenses of execut
ing this trust.
Dated,tith day of November, 1918.
Whit Caupknxkr.
Petition For Pardon.
To Hon. Theo. G. Bilbo and
Pardoning Board,
Jackson, Miss.
We the undersigned citizens of
Oktibbeha county would respect
fully pray that a pardon be
granted Houston A. Smith, on
final hearing of petit ion, who was
convicted at the October term
11117, in the Circuit Court of said
county for embezzelment of pub
lie funds. We would show that
lie is a poor man, with a wife and
three small children who were
wholly dependent on his labor
for support, and believing that
justice has been fully met, and
■sutiicient punishment inflicted,
we respectfully pray that a full
and complete pardon be granted
C. B. Hannah.
and others
150 Bushels of i
I Sweet Potatoes I
£ Porto Rica Yams i
i at $l5O per Bushel.
E: Sessums, Miss. J
Mr. J. 8. Crow, of Ackerman,
was a guest in the home of his
daughter, Mrs. J. D. Keene, this
Chancery Clerk Long is a few
miles from Itta Bena visiting his
father and sister who are ill. He
will return as soon as their con
dition permits.

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