COMMERCIAL CLUB CHAT
-BY THE SECRETARY -—
“SEE LEE COUNTY FIRST”
A Thought for the Week:—“Har
mony of purpose and action is essen
tial to highest efficiency in any or
ganization. It vve keep our hand$
and our heads in harmony with our
hearts we will keep in perfect har
mony with ourselves, for the hearts
of all men are mostly good.”
“Ted” is keeping some of the
“leading lights” in the limelight these
days with numerous cartoons, es
pecially the “traffic light."
D. C. Welty, agricultural commis
sioner Missouri-Pacific railroad, St.
Louis, is the guest of the Commercial
Club today. Mr. Welty will address
the mass meeting this evening at the
Elks Club along lines of ‘ Plans for
Properly Marketing the Products of
the Local Farmer.” A big meeting is
Dr. Newell, county agent, reports
a fine trip to Mississippi where he
was in attendance at the Boll Weevil
Convention at Dunleith.
Miss Evans, county demonstration
agent, is taking her vacation and will ]
be away until about the middle of
The Secretary has been invited to
make an address at a Good Road3
Convention in Missour* the coming
month. They have heard about the
good roads in Lee county and want
to hear more.
All men are not homeless—but
some are home less than others.
Recent rumors about refined oil in
a certain section of Lee county are
current. Company may be organized
and probably called “From Well to
Lamp.” Quite a discovery. (See
Did you know that more than 7.000
head of cattle are being dipped in
Lee county every two weeks? Lee
county is determined to rid herself
of the cattle tick this year. Keep
up the good work.
Some interesting data relative to
the ‘ white way” the past week, and
it seems probable this proposition
will be revived in the near future.
Nothing will add more to the general
progressive air of our little city than
a modern “white way.”
Look pleasant, no matter how you
* * *
One of the Membership Committee
reports several new names for the
Commercial Club. Good! the more the
merrier. Always glad to have the
“live ones” come in and ‘‘do their
When those sanitary drinking
fountains ARE installed—well, they
will still be sanitary any way. Get
your drinking cup ready.
Mr. Castell. one of our progressive
farmers, brought an aple to the Club
the past week that weighs 21 ounces.
Some apple! Same varieyt that took
the prize at the St. Louis World’s
The Commercial Club Band is
rounding to and expects to be in first
class trim for the Cotton States Mer
chants Convention. Memphis, next
month. No better advertisement for
any live town than a real good band.
The live commercial club never
sleeps. It is always alive to the pos
sibility of adding another citizen and
another enterprise to the community.
That is what builds your town—the
adding, one by one, of people and
Notice where our good friend. Dr.
Tait Butler, editor of the Progressive
Farmer, is being touted for Assistant
Secretary of Agriculture of the Uni
ted States. Well. Dr. Cutler is thor
oughly qualified and can fill the bill
in every wav. Luck to him.
ftemember, the Commercial Club
needs YOU. Also remember YOU
need the Commercial Club. If YOU
don't belive this, well, join this club
and find out.
* ’*,*• *
1 , ... I
0 SOCIETY o
A quiet home wedding, but one of
unusual interest to the many friends
of the contracting parties, was sol
emnized Tuesday morning at the
bride’s home at Rondo, when Miss
Sara Howard became the bride of Mr.
Freeman Shore Fitzgerald of Besse
mer, Ala., the Rev. Walter K. John
ston of Marianna, officiating.
'J'he guests were received by Miss
Ida Howard, assisted by Mrs. Ger
trude Gist and Mrs. W. E. Hicks. The
hall and living room were appropria
tely and artistically decorated in the
national colors and tall vases of white
daisies and gladioli.
After an enjoyable program of
music suited to the occasion, render
ed by Miss Margaret Howard, young
est sister of the bride, little Misses
Carrie Ethel Binkley and Toystine
Haley came down the stairs bearing,
red white and blue ribbons, followed
by the dainty little ring bearers,
Christine Wooten and Robbie Lee
Copeland, all four of whom were ex
quisitely gowned in dainty white
frocks. Next camp the bride and groom
For the ceremony the bride wore
Drink Hot Water
in the Morning
Wash away all the stomach, liver,
and bowel poisons before
To feel your best day In and day out.
to feel clean inside; no sour bile to
coat your tongue and sicken youc
breath or dull your bead; no constlpar
tion. bilious attacks, sick headaches
colds, rheumatism or gassy, acid atom,
ach. you must bathe on the inside like
you bathe outside. This is vastly more
Important, because the skin pores do
not absorb impurities Into the blood,
while the bowel pores do, says a well
To keep these poisons and toxins
well flushed from the stomach, liver,
kidneys and bowels, drink before break
fast each day, a glass of hot water
with a teaspoonful of limestone phos
phate In it. This will cleanse, purify
and freshen the entire alimentary tract,
before putting more food into the
Cet a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate from your pharmacist. It
is inexpensive and almost tasteless,
except a sourish twinge which is not
unpleasant. Drink phosphated hot
water every morning to rid your sys
tem of these vile poisons and toxins;
Also to prevent their formation.
,To feel like young folks feel; like
you felt before your blood, nerves and
muscles became saturated with an ac
cumulation of body poisons, begin this
treatment and above all, keep It up!
As soap and hot water act on the skin.
Cleansing, sweetening and purifying, so
limestone phosphate and botjwater be
fore breakfast, act on the stomach,
liver, kidneys and bowels.' __
her chic traveling suit of Paize Ben
galee with hat and accessories to
match. Her flowers were bride's
roses and valley lilies. Mr. and Mrs.
Fitzgerald left immediately for New
port, Atlanta. Washington and otner
eastern points ;jnd a short vis't to
Biackstone, Va., tho g-oom’s former
The bride is the second daughter of
W L. Howard and lecause of her
many admirable qualities and charm
ing personality numbers her friends
by the score, not only in her home
state, but in Alabama, where she has
taught for several years. The groom
comes from a prominent family of
Virginia and is a successful young
business man of Bessemer, Ala.,
where the couple will make their fu
Mr. and Mrs. Fitzgerald received
many unusually handsome gifts of
silver and cut glass. The groom’s
gift to the bride was a lovely string
of pearls with a diamond set platinum
The out of town guests who attend
ed the Howard-Fitzgerald wedding
were Mr. and Mrs. W. S. McClintock,
Oliver McClintock. Mr. and Mrs. Wal
ter K. Johnston of Marianna; Misses
Ruth Lanpton a^id Stelle McGraw
and Mrs. W. S. Beaty of Vineyard;
Miss Trice of Cotton Plant; Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Hicks, Mrs. Gertrude
Gist of Lexa; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Howard. Mr. Ernest Howard of Hel
ena; Mrs. Jas. E. Eakin of Elaine;
_1 if.'_ ra._a.l__J If_VfA<.l:n
| aiiu 1*1 looto ivui.li aim »»i a« j
of Spokane, Washington.
Mrs. A. F. Sutton and daughter,
Blanch Louise, of Little Rock, motor
ed through the country Monday to
this place and spent several days with
Mrs. C. Cime. of Memphis is in
the city visiting the family Of Dr. C.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Wild and chil
dren Miss Vivian. Ed and Master Ben
nie, have returned home after a
month’s visit to relatives in Morril
ton and Little Rock.
Misses Sadie and Clotile Wendland
of KHleeen, Texas, are here on an ex
tended visit with Mrs. J. C. Jacks.
Miss Irene Shaul has returned from
a delightful visit to her sister at Fort
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Mayfield of
Amory. Miss., are here on a visit to
their daughter, Mrs. Lee Derrick.
The ladies of Rondo have organized
for the signing of the pledge cards
i sent out by the Food Administrator
j on July 28th. The ladies of Rondo
are always ready to help in every
' good cause and render any service
‘ to their government.
i Mesdames. G. H. Vineyard and T.
| T. Thompson of Helena, spent Tues
'day in Marianna attending the mis
' sionary meeting at the Baptist church
* Mrs. J. R. G. White of Forrest
IF BACK HURTS USE !
Eat less meat if Kidneys feel like lead
or Bladder bothers you—Meat
forms uric acid.
Most folks forget that the kidneys,
like the bowels, get sluggish and clogged
and need a flushing occasionally, else we
have backache and dull misery in the
kidney region, severe headaches, rheu
matic twinges, torpid liver, acia stomach,
sleeplessness and all sorts of bladder die
You simply must keep your kidneys
active and clean, and the moment you
feel an ache or pain in the kidney
region, get about four ounces of Jad
Salts from any good drug store here,
take a tablespoonful in a glass of water j
before breakfast for a few days and
your kidneys will then act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon juice, combined with
litbia, and is harmless to flush clogged
kidneys and stimulate them to normal
activity. It also neutralizes the acids
in the urine so it no longer irritates,
thus ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts is harmless; inexpensive;
makes a delightful effervescent lithia
water drink which everybody should take
now and then to keep their kidneys clean,
tfcus avoiding serious complications.
A well-known local druggist says he
■ells lots of Jad 8&Hs to folks who believe
in overcoming kidney trouble while it is
City, was a visitor in Marianna Tues
Miss Margaret Deaderick who has
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Daggett the past ten days, has re
turned to her home in Hot Springs.
Miss Lucile Kitchens of Paragould
has been here this week visiting Mrs.
Mrs. M. E. Newbern spent the first
of the week in Memphis, returning
home yesterday. She was accom
panied home by her son, Buster, who
had been visiting relatives in Mem
Miss Esther Goldstein and Gus
Goldstein of Yazoo City, Miss., are
here on a visit to their sister, Mrs.
Mrs. E. J. Beazley. Jr., yesterday
morning gave a swimming party at
the St. Francis river complimentary to
her sister, Miss Elizabeth Garrott of
Tembroke, Ky., and to Miss Mattie
Watkins of Summerville, Tenn., who
is the guest of Miss Ophelia Beazley.
The affair was participated in by a
number of young people who most
thoroughly enjoyed the occasion.
Mrs. James McAlexander returned
Saturday from Memphis, where she
had been the guest of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Crenshaw, for
Mrs. Robert McClintock, Mrs. S.
Goldstein, Miss Jeanette Blount and
Mrs. C. E. Daggett spent Wednesday
in Oak Forrest and Moro on Food
Conservation work. "While in Moro
they were graciously entertained by
Mrs. Tom Miller was at home Tues
day afternoon to her sewing society
and a few other friends. The after
noon was pleasantly spent in needle
work and conversing on the topics of
the day. At the close of the evening
dainty refreshments were served.
m•• onH Mrs Sicr Ooldstein exDect
to leave Saturday for a few weeks'
stay in Chicago, and points nearby.
On Tuesday afternoon forty-four
ladies of Marianna assembled at the
country home of Dr. and Mrs. C. W.
Taylor, where an entertainment was
given on the Tawn by Misses Lucile
Taylor and Florence Macon Derrick
in honor of TVlrs. C. C. Cline, of Mem
phis, a niece of Dr. and Mrs. Taylor,
Bridge auction was played on eleven
tables arranged on the beautiful
lawn. After several games delicious
cream and cake was served. Punch
was served while the guests were at
Mrs. W. S. Atkins entertained the
Book Club Tuesday afternoon. A de
lightful and interesting hour was en
joyed. Refreshments were served.
W. W. Campbell and wife of For
rest City, spent Sunday here, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Mann.
Mrs. O. G. Norment and children
and Mrs. Norment’s father, J. Ben
ham, Sr., have gone to Enfield, 111.,
to spend a month visiting relatives.
Two black hogs, weight about 100
opunds each, marked with crop off
each ear, hole in right. Hogs are
worth ten dollars each. These hogs
will be sold on August 1. if not claim
ed before that time.
G. B. BRITTAIN, J. P.,
Union Township. *28
Money to Loan.
Easy terms. Low rates. One thous
and dollars costs $12.67 a month on
payments of interest and principal.
Why pay rent? Own it. Arkansas
Building & Loan Association, Little
Rock, Ark. Local Board O. C. Sut
ton. pres.; E. C. Wagner, sec.; Chaa
McKee- C. C. Mitchener. *13
Daggett's fountain service meets every 1
demand of the most exacting and discrim- IV. ^ „
inating taste. Only the best and purest « *
products are handled. Every possible care ||
and precaution is exercised to guard against
impurities. Our efforts to make this the |||
leading drug store in this section of Arkan
I::0, ra sas have met with flattering success. The
||S crods come here because we give the kind
^ §|1 of service and the quality of fountain pro
ducts that appeal to them. You 11 like our
H§ creams, ices and drinks, too. The chances
||§ are your friends trade here. Suppose you
9 get the “Daggett habit.’’ It makes for
i | ^ ifl Our Motto: Service. Quality. Cleanliness
| jj Next Door to Postoffice
I have several hundred thousand
dollars to loan on improved farms in
Lee county. No commission, reason
able rates; prompt service. Consult
me when in the market for money.
WALKER V. POWELL,
Bank of Commerce Bldg. Memphis
Boyle Building, Little Rock. tf
China is upset and Spain is dis
turbed. The only really acquiescent
neutrals in the world are the five lit
tle states within immediate range of
the Kaiser’s mailed fist.—New York
Emma Goldman and Alexander
Berkman should be suported by the
United States for the term of their
natural lives.—Florida Times-Union.
Notice of Dissoclution.
Notice is hereby given that we, the
proprietors of the City Bakery, have
this day mutually dissolved partner
ship, Mr. M. Reagler retiring from
the business, which business will be
conducted in the same place and un
der the same name by Mr. Phillip
All accounts due the City Bakery
will be paid to Mr. Phillip Shulman,
who assumes all obligations of the
said Marianna Bakery.
*28 PHILLIP SHULMAN,
THOROUGHBRED DUROCS FOR
Two sows and two boars, 2 months
old. Weaned. Each $20.00.
*28 CHAS McKeEE
Notice is hereby given that the an
nual meeting of the stockholders of
the Marianna Building & Loan As
sociation will be held at the office
of W. F. Nelson on Tuesday, August
W. F. NELSON,
One davenport $15.
Library table $5.
One piece of grill work $5.
One hat rack $15.
One mahogany settee $7.
One 9x12 foot library rug $15.
One wicker chair $4.
Mrs. 0. L. Williamson, *29
The recent rains in Lee County have much
improved both cotton and corn and the
outlook is a fair one. Prices of both cotton
and corn are now as high as they have
been since the Civil war. I
The man who lives at home and sells his I
products at the present high prices should I
be able to save money.
Remember the Lee County National Bank
is a NATIONAL bank, under the supervis
ion of the United States Government. Your
money is safe.
SAFETY AND SERVICE
LEE COUNTY NATIONAL BANK
CHAS. McKEE, President S. GOLDSTEIN, Cashier
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