C. A. WILSON, President
G. A. WILSON, JR . Cashier
WILSON BANKING GO.
Doing a General Banking Business
COR. HOWARD AND MARKET STREETS.
■ W - l-I 1 1 i - W - l - M - M - 1 H M - H - M - H1-IM H - M - M - H l - l - l - M I - 1 I || | || ;
Y. T. EGGLESTON!
Grown in Mississippi
OFFICE IN DELTA BANK BUILDING.
Prompt attention given to all orders for Ear Corn, Peas, '
Molasses, hay, Oats and Potatoes. : : : : !.
I would appreciate any business you could give me. ■ ■
r l - I l i I i - i-i - i - i-t - i - i - i - i - M - i-i - i - i , M .
GREENWOOD, . MISS.
FOR ALL KINDS OF HAULING
PADDED PIANO TRUCKS
SPECIAL SERVICE FOR HANDLING TRUNKS
CHAM BLESS TRANSFER CO.
KINDLING FOR SALE
,a T mi " ' 'J Hg*
YOU HAVE KIDNEY TROUBLE
ROBINSON SPRINGS WATER
Gentlemen—For the benefit of those afflicted
with kidney diseases, I will permit you to give publicity to my case and
My physician has given, for this purpose, his diagnosis of my
case, which I copy as follows:
"Sub-Acute Nephritis, with marked Albuminuria,
disease had progressed until threatened symptoms of Uremia were pres
ent, viz: headache, slightly impaired vision, and several acute attacks of
Oedema of the lungs. Treatment: Robinson Springs Water. Recovery:
complete." I was very sick. I want all who suffer as I did to know
that Robinson Springs water will cure them.
511 Amite Street, Jackson, Miss., March 10th, 1911.
MRS. JULIA CRAFT,
Flora, Miss., June 21, 1910.
Robinson Springs: Dear Sirs:- Seven years ago I was given up to
die with Bright's Disease. Robinson Springs water cured me. I now
hav 1 ife insurance and my health is perfect.
MRS. F. R. BOUCHILLON.
Ray ville. La., Feb. 24, 1911.
In 1906 a microscopic examination of my urine showed both blood
and casts, and I was rejected by a prominent life insurance company.
Soon afterward I began drinking Robinson Springs water and continued
its use for some months. I again made application for life insurance
and have been accepted in every case, notwithstanding the closest exam
GEORGE WESLEY SMITH.
WE GET IT FRESH BOTTLED AT THE SPRINGS
GREENWOOD GROCERY GO.
After Poor Tears el Disamraging
Conditions, Mrs. Ba&ock Gare
Up in Despair. Husband
Came to Rescue.
Cation, Ky.—la an interesting letter
from- tiûs place, Mrs. Bettie Bullock
writes as fonows r M t suffered for four
yeas, with womanly troubles, and during
Otis time, 1 could only all up for alitfie
while, and: could not walk anywhere at
. yj- > S-T
I had gotten so weak I could not stand,
and 1 gave up in despair.
At last, my husband got me a bottle of
Cardui, the (Roman's tonic, and 1 com
k ll 50
menced taking it From the very first
dosa, 1 could teO it was helping me. 1
can now walk two nfles
tiring me, and am doing all my work."
If you are sO run
troubles, dont give up in
DR. WATKINS' INTRODUCTION
OF HON. HILLRIE M. QUIN.
The Able President of Millsaps College Pays the Nçxt
Governor of Mississippi a Deserved Tribute.
The rally of the friends and support-1
of Hon. Hillrie M. Quin, speaker of 1
the house of representatives and prom- j
inent candidate for Governor, at the
court house in Jackson on Thursday
night of last week, was a distinct suc
cess, the court room being crowded to
the doors and overflowing with an en
thusiastic audience that gave an ova
tion to the Jackson man who is in the
race for gubernatorial honors at the
hands of the voters, with bright pros
pects to win.
Many ladies were in the audience,
and took a deep interest in the events
of the evening.
W. Calvin Wells presided as master
of ceremonies, introducing candidates
for county and district offices, in his
usual able and complimentary manner.
W. A. Montgomery, secretary of the
Quin campaign committee, also was on
hand. He worked hard to arrange the
big event and much of the success of
the evening is due to his aggressive ef
After the candidates for county and
district offices had spoken the candidate
for governor was introduced by Dr. A.
F. Watkins, president of Millsaps Col
lege, who paid a glowing tribute to the
integrity, fearlessness and patriotism
of Mr. Quin. When Mr. Quin arose in
response to the very flattering intro
duction he was greeted with great ap
plause, that was in the nature of an
oyation, the cheering continuing for
DR. WATKINS' INTRODUCTION.
Mr. Chairman and Fellow-Citizens—
We are assembled here in the exercise
of one of the important and cherished
functions of a free and untrammelled
citizenship. We are, politically speak
ing, each man under his own vine and
fig tree, confident in the assurance that
no one dare molest oç, make us afraid.
We have not met to receive with
servile adulation some heralded mes
senger from our King beyond the sea,
a messenger arrayed in all the trap
pings of courtly show and circum
stance, and to hear from his lips the
name and title of him, whom imperial
condescension has appointed to be a
ruler over us. We are here to give ut
terance to our own thoughts, to ex
press eur own convictions, to declare
our own preferences.
This is the heritage of our fathers'
blood, the glorious fruitage of their
heroic valor. The shades of Washing
ton and Jefferson look upon us with
complacency; for they see the travail
of their souls and are satisfied. They
see a strong and happy people dwell
ing in peace in the broad lap of a
mighty continent, secure in their un
paralleled power from foreign perils
and safe in their unity of spirit from
civil strife. Their cities sit like queens
upon the banks of their majestic riv
ers; their waving fields make glad their I
smiling valleys; their countless flocks J
cover their widely extended plains; the
busy hum of their factories tell of the
successes of prosperous industry; their
temples of worship lift stainless spires
toward heaven; their institutions of
learning crown the hill tops; their pal
aces of justice adorn their thorough
fares; and liberty and peace and plenty
shine through the golden cycles of
their happy years.
We represent the crowning, the tri
umphant, experiment of popular gov
ernment, the vindication of the ability
of the common people to achieve and
maintain their civil, practical and re
ligious liberty, and to the great repub
lic of the west looks for 'sympathy,
for guidance and for support, every op
pressed people on the face of the globe.
But glorious privileges, that thrill
the heart with exultation and fill the
mouth with singing, carry with them
responsibilities that temper the wild ex
ultation of the heart and change the
paean of victory into a song of prayer.
Shall not wo, who govern ourselves,
show to the world that we can govern
well? Shall not we teach the world
how free men live? Shall not crime be
dnitten in its tracks? Shall not vice
be throttled in its lair? Shall not hid
eous graft be driven from the land?
Shall not our beauteous cities be as
clean in their morals as Jffleir spotless
streets are clean? Shall not our rulers
be men of probity, and our citizens
like those of whom the Psalmist sings:
Men, "in whose eyes a vile person is
condemned, but who honore th them
that fear the Lord.
Gentlemen, the problem that Ameri
ca must work out for the world is the
problem of self-government, which
means not the self shall govern itself.
Gentlemen, the world never saw the
successful experiment of popular self
government until they saw it under the
benign influences of a Christian ci vi li
the essential principles of
are those that constitute the
teachings of the prophet of Naxareth,
the Sen of God, the Savior of the
World. Its conception is that of a
chief magistrate who is but the chief
minister to his people; the ruler who is
the servant of alt; the leader who is
the brother t» his people -the first
Gigantic in stature, deep of chest,
^road shoulder. They thought so; for
theirs was the conflict of physical
forces, and they were tyut the children
of the war-club. Strong in their cun
ning and their craftiness? Their chil
dren thought so; for they had learned
that brain was greater than brawn,
and the cunning man was the strong
man^s master. But our leader must be
stroqg in the forces of spiritual life, in
integrity of character, in righteous
ness and in faith in God and man.
But, gentlemen, our leaders can be
strong only as we are strong, right
eous only as we are righteous, pure only
as we are pure. Of what avail that a
sordid people overthrow a current ring,
only to install in its stead one not less
corrupt! Is it not but a step in a vic
ious circle, a link in a chain of sordid
selfishness, that knows no end?
Let pur governor be a strong man
physically, if you will; for there is a
glory in physical strength and beauty;
but better physical weakness than
greatness that is simply a matter of
beef and brawn.
Let our governor be wise and crafty;
many are the problems that demand
skill and cunning, but better the • sim
plicity of heart that loves only right
eousness and justice than a craftiness
that serves no worthier purpose than
to escape the penalties of outraged law
and go unwhipped of justice.
We are gathered here to bear wit
ness to the sterling worth of one who
asks at our hands the highest honor in
the gift of the people of a Common
Is he a stranger? No, he is the pro
duct of our soil, the son of the sturdy
and virtuous yeomanry of our own
Is he honest? Ask those who have
searched with watchful interest the rec
ord of his public and private career.
Is he capable? Look for your an
swer upon the signal wisdom and suc
cess with which he has discharged the
duties of personal and official life.
Is he friendly and gracious? Ask the
thousands in this community and oth
ers in this commonwealth, who ac
knowledge the charms of his genial
personality, and account his friendship
one of life's richest blessings.
Are good judgment, manly dignity and
self-control and unchallenged Christian
integrity elements that should mark
the character of the chief magistrate
of a great State?
Gentlemen, you will find them in con
spicuous lustre in the Honorable Hillrie
M. Quin, of Hinds county, the honora
ble speaker the house of représenta»
tives of the State of Mississippi.
I cise and eloquent manner, and the large
J audience evidenced their appreciation
At the conclusion of Dr. Watkins'
splendid introduction, which received
prolonged applause at the hands of the
great crowd, Mr. Quin proceeded to de
liver one of the best speeches ever lis
tened to by a Jackson audience. His
! policies were reviewed in an able, con
by frequent interruptions of enthusi
astic applause. The slogan "Quin Will
Win" is in evidence throughout the
State, and the doubting ones had just
as well take due notice of this fact?
SHOULD NOT FEEL DISCOURAGED
So many people troubled with indi
gestion and* constipation have been ben
efited by taking Chamberlain's Tablets
that no one should feel discouraged
who has not given them a trial. They
contain no pepsin or other digestive
ferments but strengthen the stomach
and enable it to perform its functions
naturally. Obtainable everywhere.
An Englishman has just paid $4.000
of Indebtedness from which he was
freed in the bankruptcy court It
years ago. The amount represented
many years of savings and if Di
ogenes were alive today it might be
worth while for him to look that Eng
We offer One Hundred Dollars
Reward for any case of Catarrh
that cannot be cured by Hall's
__ P. J. CHENEY ft CO.. Toledo. O.
We. the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by his firm.
NATIONAL. BANK OF COMMERCE,
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system. Testimonials
sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold
by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Whoever started the discussion as
to whether or not a woman reads
newspapers overlooked the tedtsputn*
Me tuet if women didn't road
newspapers the department t o r e s
You Need a
The Old Standard Grove's T as tele s s
çhül Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because st cont ai n s dm
on the Liver, Drives
For District Attorney. 4th Jodcial
T. E. MORTIMER
M. & GRACE
J. M. FORMAN
G. a McMORROUGH
For State Senator
W. M. WHITTINGTON.
W. S. BARRY
W. H. RUCKER
For County Prosecuting Attorney
CHAS. G. NICHOLS
T. C. GARROTT
J. D. McLEMORE, SR.
R. L. MILLER
For Chancery Clerk
A. R. BEW
F Circuit Clerk
G. SHARKEY PATE
R. V. JOHNSON
JOHN E. DENNIS
Y. T. EGGLESTON
For Superintendent of Education,
J. R. HUGHES
W. M. PETEET
For County Treasurer,
T. S. McLEAN
J. T. FLANAGAN
For Supervisor, Beat 1
J. G. PLEASANTS
For Supervisor, Beat 2
M. S. WILSON
For Supervisor, Beat 3
S. F. JONES
J. L. MONTGOMERY
For Supervisor, Beat 5
S. I. BROWN
Justice of the Peace, Beat 2
W. E. ETHRIDGE
For Justice of the Peace, Dist. 3
H. W. COOLEY
R. H. HICKS
A. W. EVANS
TOLD THAT THERE WAS NO CURE
After suffering for over twenty
years with indigestion ànd having some
of the best doctors here tell me there
was no cure for me, I think it only
right to tell you for the sake of other
sufferers as well as your own satisfac
tion that a 25 cent bottle of Chamber
lain's Tablets not only relieved me
but cured me within two months al
though I am a man of 65 years," writes
Jul. Grobien, Houston, Texas,
Greenwood Lodge 135 F. & A. M.
meets on the 1st Monday in each month.
E. R. McShane, W. M. ; S. I. Osborn,
Greenwood Royal Arch Chapter No.
102 meets on the 4th Monday in ' each
month. Harry Hosmer, H. P.; S. I.
W. P. Mellen Council No. 8, Royal
and Select Masters, meets on the 2nd
Monday in each month. E. R. McShane,
T. I. M. ; E. O. Simmons. Recorder.
Greenwood Commandery No. 24 K.
T. meets on the 3rd Monday in each
month. E. R. McShane, E. C. ; S. L.
All of the above named bodies meet
in Masonic Hall at 104 and 106 Main St.
A cordial greeting and a hearty wel
come is extended to all visiting mem
bers and a standing invitation is here
by extended to meet with us when in
Resident members of any of these
Masonic bodies, who have their mem
bership elsewhere, are cordiailly nvited
to unite with us.
74 YEARS OLD
Expected to Resign on Account
Feebleness — Gained
Strength and Twenty-four
Pounds by Taking Vinol.
Corinth, Mias.: — "I am a dty tax
collector and seventy-four yean of age
1 was in a weak, run-down condition so
to take it. In a
that I became exhausted by every
exertion. My druggist tola me i
Vinol, and I
week I noticed considerable improve
ment; I c on t in ued its use and now I
have gained twenty pounda in weight,
feel much stronger. , I consider
Vinol a fine tonic to create
old people."—J. A. Pan
old their organs set
more slowly and lees effectually than in
circulation is poor, the blood
and body builder for old folks because
it er-».- » >«*. I>— »fry .-PP-q*«.
srremrmens qixcbwd, m
cireulatioo 'aad hi this
and invigor a tes feeble, van-doam, nerv
ous and egad people, and If it does not do
we say, we wül pay hack
The Co-operative lire
Goodyear lias always built
co-operative tires. Every sav
ing has gone to the user. The
_men bought the better we
built «Hem, and the lower
That is why Goodyear has
held top place, outselling any
wires to make the tire secure.
It embodies hundreds of rubber
rivets, formed to combat loose
Our All-Weather tread is
still double-thick. It still has the
sharp, tough, resistless grips.
Those extras—all exclusive
to Goodyear—are all retained,
despite our price reductions.
And we still spend $100,000
yearly to discover new ways
Note that in two years we
made three big price reductions.
to better them.
The last—on February 1st—
brought the total to 45 per cent
Yet in costly ways these tires
bave been bettered. In not one
iota were they ever skimped.
In all these ways, Goodyear
is your ally. You do injustice
to yourself when you tail
secure this advantage. Never
in tire history was such value
given as you get in Goodyear
_ tires today.
Our Fortified Tire is still
"On-Air" cured to save blow
outs. Yet that one extra costs
It still has
Cut feature. It
ever give so
has in each
With AU-W««thrTr—d»oc Saooth
Goodyear Service Stations—
Tires in Stock
KIMBROUGH AUTO CO., Greenwood, Miss.
Carrollton Hdwe. & Imp. Co, Carrollton, Miss.
Ellis Drug Co., Sidon, Miss.
fuaruiguifi i rangigafgwa a runwiiTaT a w i air^ ~
SPECIAL REDUCED RATES
WILL BE IN EFFECT
Yazoo & Mississippi Valley R. R.
TOR THE fOLLOWING OCCASIONS:
Southern Baptist Convention May 12-19th. Tickets
on sale May 6th to 11th. Return limit May 31st.
Mississippi Teachers Association April 29th, May
1st. Tickets on sale April 27th to 30th inclusive.
Return limit May 8th.
Southern Commercial Congress, April 26-30th. Tick
ets on sale April 23-24 and 25th. Return limit May 4.
For tickets, specific rates or further particulars
apply to nearest Yazoo & Mississippi Valley R. R.
G. H. BOWER, General Passenger Agent,
'THE ROAD Of COMPORT.
KING'S DAUGHTERS HOSPITAL I
This Hospital is beautifully located on Riyer
Front, with delightful rooms and splendid service for
the sick and afflicted, for the rich and poor. No one
will be turned away, no charges for the destitute, but
those not able to pay the full price, will be expected
to pay what they can.
An efficient Superintendent in charge, with four
nurses, that give you every attention.
EXCELLENT FACILITES FOR CARE OF SURGICAL
CASES AND INJURIES.
Terms: Payable in Advance Weekly.
Charity Patients accepted from LEFLORE COUNTY ONLY
.■S'-. ■ ;>• ? sL
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