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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, October 01, 1915, Image 2

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1915-10-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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I COUNTY NEWS I
Correspondents must mail
their communications so they
will reach this office not later
than early Wednesday morn
ing in order to be published in
current issue.
Sherman
Mr. Speck, of Blue Springs,
was in town Thursday after
noon.
Quitman Jones, of Belden,
spent Friday afternoon with rel
atives here.
Master Hill Heard Murdock
spent Friday and Saturday with
H. B. Heard's family at Belden.
Miss Velora Wright has re
turned to the I. I. & C., where
she has resumed her studies.
James Holmes has purchased a
new Ford car.
L. B. Harris, of Ecru, was in
town Saturday and Sunday.
J. C. Hancock attended court
at Pontotoc last week.
C. S. Jones, of Belden was in
town Friday afternoon.
Mrs. <^rump was tne guest 01
friends in Belden last week.
Dixon Witt, of Saltillo, spent
Saturday and Sunday with home
folks here.
Baxter Rankin, of Carolina,
was in town Saturday and Sun
day.
i Mrs. S. R, Wright,. of Mem
phis, is the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Y. Wright.
Bon A. Parks attended court
at Pontotoc the past week.
Misses Key Wade and Christine
Payne and Forrest and Ralph
Wood, of Birmingham, were
over in a car Sunday afternoon.
E. R. Rankin, of Tupelo, was
in town Sunday.
Robt. Epting and family, of
Guntown,. _apent Sunday after
King Wade left Saturday for
Memphis, where he will attend
the Tennessee Medical College.
Rev. T. A. J. Beasley filled his
regular appointment here Satur
day and Sunday.
Caseyville
Several of the people of this
community attended preaching
at Bissell Sunday, Rev. Will
Brooks conducting the service.
Grant Acres and son, Mars, of
Oxford, spent Wednesday night
with Mr. and Mrs. Vandiyer
Owings.
Mrs. Iona Dalton spent Satur
day with her sister, Mrs. Mary
Dale, of Bissell.
Owen Estes spent Saturday
night with his friend, Shelby
Springer.
Little Gladys Hargrove, who
is attending school at Tupelo,
was the guest of her grandpar
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jen
kins, Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Filgo spent
Sunday with the letter's father,
Tom Ward, at Bissell.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Rials and
eon, Senter, visited relatives at
Mt. Vernon Saturday and Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Alexander
spent Sunday with Mrs. Alexan
der's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wro.
Boyd.
Miss Ludy Bell Springer spent
Monday and Tuesday with hfr
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
L. Springer, near Chesterville.
Miss Ila Estes spent Saturday
afternoon with her friend, Miss
Lilla Casey.
Misses Celia and Julia Leslie,
of Verona, were the guests of
Miss Ollie Cruse Sunday..
Bert Wilson and Artie Casey
visited friends in Verona Sunday
afternoon.
Mrs. J. H. Jenkins spent Mon
day in Tupelo with her daughter,
Mrs. Millard Humphrey.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Blythe Les
lie, of Verona, spent Sunday
with the latter's parents, Mr.,
and Mrs. Ben Estes.
Miss Bertha Jackson spent
Sunday with her cousin, Miss
Dolly Wilson.
New Life
Felix Rial and family visited
relatives at Mt. Vernon Sunday.
Curtis Gentry was the guest of
Hosea Fewell Sunday.
Houston Tidwell and family
visited relatives at Beech Springs
Sunday.
Andrew Rains and family were
visitors at R· L. Brown's Sunday
afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Motley vis
ited John Aven. at Tupelo Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Gentry
attended singing at Mt. Vernon
Sunday.
Miss Necie Heatherly, of Mt.
Vernon, visited Miss Inez Fewell
Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. J. N. Moore and children,
Pattie Mae and Louise, of Sher
man, spent from Friday to Mon
day with her daughter, Mrs. R.
L. Brown.
Otis Fewell was in Tupelo on
business Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Motley
and Pat Wilson, of Tupelo, mo
tored to Belden Monday night.
A number of friends enjoyed
Jt 1 · il 1 _ i Τ· _ /Ί __ .
tue uiniiuay miiiiici ai «jiiii vrce
ly's Sunday.
Mrs. Thomas Fewell visited
Mrs. Lee Allen Monday evening.
Sorry to note the sickness of
little Carl Tidwell. Hope his
condition is not serious.
Nettleton, R. F. D. 1
Mrs. Alice Roberts was called
to the bedside of her brother in
Columbus Saturday.
Geo. H. Knowles and little
daughter, Ruth, were in Amory
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Callie Hester and
lûêtèr-ββρ-spent
Sunday with Mrs. Hester's
mother, Mrs. Lou Edwards.
Sam Hawkins, of Birmingham,
Ala., is spending his vacation
with his mother, Mrs. Price Tap
scott.
R. M. Roberts spent several
days last week with his sod,
Paul, in Amory.
Miss Agnes Knowles left for
Birminghrm, Ala., Sunday, where
she will re-enter school.
Miss Josie Dye, of Brewer,
was the guest of Miss Ludie Bur
gess last week.
Lee Burns, of Ratliff, is stay
ing with his brother, Rev. M. A.
Burns, and attending school at
Nettleton.
Misses Carrie and Mamie Lou
Roebuck are visiting relatives at
Bigbee this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Sisk and
children, of Nettleton, were with
Mrs. Geo. Knowles and Mrs. R.
A. Roberts Sunday.
Miss Willie Knowles spent bun
day with her sister, Mrs. J. A.
Roberts, in town.
Saltillo
Misses Lillian and Erin Morgan
spent Monday in Tupelo.
Wade Prout, of Tupelo, was on
our streets Monday.
Mrs. Mary Epting spent Sun
day with her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Smith, in the country.
Mr. and Mrs. Mondo West left
Monday afternoon for Memphis
to attend the fair.
Mrs. J. P. Morgan is spending
the week with relatives in Mem
phis.
J. H. Epting and J. L. Lang
ston made a business trip to
Guntown Monday.
Miss Nellie Kate Morgan, of
Mooreville, was the guest of rel
atives here last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Parham
are attending the fair at Mem
phis this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Wili Milam arid
children spent Sunday afternoon
with relatives at Guntown.
Mrs. Will Wilson, of near
Guntown, is the guest of relatives
here this week.
Mrs. Jap Archer, of Okokrfïa,
was the guest of relatives l|ere
last week.
J. H. Epting-made a business
trip to,Fulton Tuesday. ί
The stork visited the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Marley Long and
left a wee little girl to brighten
their lives.
Rev. Mclnnis, of Nettleton,
filled his regular appointment at
the Presbyterian church Sunday.
Rev. J. R. Russell filled his
appointment at Center Hill Sat
urday and Sunday.
Brewer
Robert Lee Butler, of Hender
son, Tenn., visited his parents
Saturday and Sunday.
Earl Kellum, of Henderson,
Tenn., visited friends and rela
tives here the past week.
Miss Vera Hill, of Pleasant
Grove, was the guest of her
aunt, Mrs. Schumpert, the past
week.
J. E. Flack, of Henderson,
Tenn., visited his parents last
week.
Miss Laura Kennedy was the
guest of Miss Mabel Schumpert
Cnnrlntr
Miss Quay Schumoert was the
guest of Miss Etta Flack Sunday.
Little Lawrence Schumpert
visited little Billie Kennedy Sun
day.
J. C. Kennedy was in Verona
on business Saturday.
Jim Tom Benson made a busi
ness trip to Verona Tuesday. ,
Rev. Russell filled his regular *
appointment here Sunday after
noon.
Rev. Williams conducted a pro
tracted meeting at this place last
week. Rev. Dodds, of Verona,
assisted him.
The death angel tfajjMLthe
home of Mr. and Mr^Sfe^wep
Young, near Richmond, on Sept.
11 and took from them their lit
tle two-year-old daughter, Eva,
who was the light of their home.
Heaven is blessed with another smile
From a kind and loving face,
True happiness has deserted a home,
Sore grief is in its place.
Horace and Fred left to long
For their darling sister dead,
Their hearts have sunk as in water
sinks,
A heavy heart of lead.
Weep not, dear father and mother,
For it is the will of God,
Think not of your darling as lost,
Though her body be beneath the sod.
Her soul is with the Father,
TT ·11 1 · t 1 1 J TTÎ _ Î
I1C Will OliiClU I1C1 U11UC1 XllO YY lil£ y
Until the judgment day is over
And in His grand presence you sing.
Our hearts go out in sympathy
to those who knew her best and
loved her most, but we know
their loss has been nothing more
than the transplanting of the
spirit of little Eva from our
earthly home to one not made
with hands eternal, with God,
where they may join her never
more to part.
By her loving cousin?,
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. H., Jr.
Notice
This is to notify the Missionary j
Baptist churches of the Judson
association that are in sympathy {
with and will heartily endorse
the Southern Baptist convention
and the board plan of doing mis*
eion work, to send messengers,
with power to act, to meet with
us at Center Hill church, 2\ miles
southeast of Plantersville, at 11
o'clock on the fourth Lord's day
in October and the Monday fol
lowing for the purpose of elect
ing 4 a moderator, clerk and
treasurer for the original Judson
association. I
Done in regular conference at ι
Center Hill church on Saturday
before the fourth Lord's day in ί
September, 1915.
J. R. Russell,
Moderator.
Holland Rogers,
Church Clerk.
Billy, He's In Trouble
I've got a letter, parson, from my son
away out west,
An' my oF heart's as heavy as an anvil
in my breast,
To think the boy who's futur' I had
once so proudly planned
Should wander from the path o' right
an' come to such an end!
I told him when he left us, only three
short years ago,
He'd find himself a plowin' in a mighty
crooked row—
He'd miss his father's counsels, and his
mother's prayers, too;
But he said the farm was hateful, an'
he guessed he'd have to go.
I know thar's big temptation for a
youngster in the west,
But I believed our Billy had the courage
to resist;
An' when he left I warned him o' the
ever-waitin' snares
That lie like hidden sarpints in life's
pathway everywheres.
Our Bill, he promised faithful to be
keerful, an' allowed
He'd build a reputation that'd make us
mighty proud;
Rllt. it. sepms ns hnw mv cnnn«nl onrt n'
faded from his mind,
A.n' now Bill's in trouble of the very
worstest kind!
His letters come so seldom that I some
how sort o' knowed
rhat Billy was a trampin' on a mighty
rocky road: ι
But I never once imagined he would
bow my head in shame,
A.n' in the dust would waller his ol'
daddy's honored name.
He writes from out in Denver, and the
story's mighty short:
[ just can't tell his mother: it'd crush I
her poor ol' heart;
\n' so I reckoned, parson, you might
break the news to her—
3ill's in the legislatur', but he doesn't
say what fur.
—Selected, ι
FOR RENT—Four rooms over Clif
on's Pharmacy, suitable for cotton of
ice Pound-Kincannon-Elkin Co. 23
A JOKE-SMITH tried to kid
his benzine buggy once by
filling it with
water, flavored
with gasoline»
He had the old
car going, that is,
until it reached
the bottom of the
hill.
Imitations of
i
/
}
I
fi·
I
DRUMMOND
THE ORIGINAL
NATURAL· LEAF
may take in the wise chewer—just about once.
He hankers after the naturalness and flavor
he's used to getting in DRUMMOND, that those
"substitutes" don't have and can't have.
DRUMMOND is made of the highest priced natural
leaf tobacco on the market, blended into a flavor
that DRUMMOND imitators won't ever get until
we tell them how we make DRUMMOND.
And we're not telling, thank you.
10c a Cut or
25c a Plug of 3 Cuts
ts OcC-acco Cat
Drummond Natural Leaf wat awarded the Gold Medal— by the
International Jury of Award at the Panama-Pacific Exposition—
a» the Best Natural Leaf Tobacco,
Our Show Windows
Tell an Eloquent Story these Days. They
Speak in No Uncertain Way of the Many
Months We have Spent in Preparing a
Fall and Winter Display—
>
m?
that must. appear
and appeal strongly
to any man who /
wants his "clothes '/A,
money" to buy the A
very best at the least _
cost consistent with
perfect style and re- \
liable quality. :
There is a way to insure
both features and we have
adopted that way—which is,
to offer you the BEST we can
find in ready-for-service gar
ments.
If you want each of your
dollars to do double duty, if
you want style unexcelled and
quality unusual, with fabrics
that are guaranteed all wool
and London shrunk, you will
come to us for
Stein-Bloch & Kirschbaum Clothes
$15, $18, $20, $22.50 and $25
New Fall Hats, Shoes and Furn
ishings on Display
EVERYTHING NEW THAT MEN and BOYS WEAR
/

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