Courtesy of the Tishomingo County Historical & Genealogical Society

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Courtesy of the Tishomingo County Historical & Genealogical Society

Courtesy of the Tishomingo County Historical & Genealogical Society

Original files are housed in the John Marshall Stone Research Library

Tishomingo County Archives & History Museum

203 East Quitman Street

Iuka, MS 38852

Phone: 662-423-3500

E-mail: tcarchives@nadata.net

URL: http://www.rootsweb.com/~mstchgs/

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TCHGS NEWSLETTER TRANSCRIPTION PROJECT

Project Volunteers: Betty Marlar, Cindy Nelson, RaNae Vaughn

Transcribed by Janice Switcher and Helah Wilson from the Belmont Times

(Belmont, Miss.), No. 16, dated March 5, 1926.

________________________________________________________________

TISHOMINGO COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI, MARCH 5, 1926

THE TIMES APOLOGIZES AND ALSO IS VERY APPRECIATIVE

We feel that we should apologize to our readers for the lack of general news matter

in today’s paper. Just before going to the press an unexpected demand was made

for advertising space which forces us to leave out of the paper reading matter which

we would like very much to print, much of it already in type.

We hope our readers will bear patiently with us and we promise that if our business

continues to grow we will install necessary equipment to handle it. We have added

more than one hundred new subscribers to our subscription list since taking over the

management of the paper, and it is this rapid growth in our circulation that is

bringing so great a demand on our advertising space.

We are looking forward to the day — and we honestly believe it is not far

distance — when the business of the paper will justify the installation of type

casting machines and speedier presses. Then we can enlarge the paper to

accommodate our advertisers with out necessarily cutting our reading space.

________________________________________________________________

LOCAL AND PERSONAL

Officers Shook and Crabb made a trip to Iuka Saturday.

Jas McCartney, of Baldwyn, was in Belmont on business last Friday.

Miss Sallie Paden, of Paden was shopping in Belmont Saturday.

Aunt Julia Clark of Iuka spent last week with relatives and friends in Belmont.

W. F. Wright left Monday for Gulfport, to engage in carpenter work.

Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Shelton, of Barton, Ala., spent last week-end with relatives here.

W. C. Wood recently sold his home in Belmont and moved to his farm two miles

north of town.


Mr. Cary Stephens, of Belmont, was here last week visiting relatives and friends. —

Booneville Banner

W. W. Shook, manager of the Belmont Mercantile Co. was a business visitor to

Tupelo last week.

Mrs. Kirk Crabb of Dennis underwent an operation in a Tupelo Hospital last week

and is doing nicely.

The Times is indeed grateful for the 23 new subscriptions, and a nice number of

renewals, received last Saturday.

Mrs. Jim Thomas and Miss Marie Googe spent last week-end at Belmont, Miss.,

and Red Bay, Ala. — Booneville Banner

Mr. Claude Gray came over from Booneville Friday to be present and assist at the

opening of S. L. Downs & Co.’s new store Saturday.

J. F. Messer of Dennis, Route 1, were here last week and paid for The Times to go to

his address, and also to W. G. Smith of the same community.

Born to Mr. and Mrs. A. Yarber on Feb. 26 th , a fine boy.

C. A. Gray of Booneville was here Saturday for the opening of S. L. Downs & Co.

P. K. Thomas and wife, of Tupelo, were visiting in Belmont last week-end guests of

Mr. Thomas’ brother, W. S. Thomas, at the Belmont Hotel.

During the storm at Fulton on Wednesday night of last week the home of

G. W. Anthony, foreman of the State Highway concrete crew, was destroyed.

Mrs. John Dobbs, of Belmont, sister of Mr. Arch Holley, of this place, underwent an

operation at the N. E. Miss. Hospital Monday. We are glad to learn that she is

improving nicely. — Booneville Independent

For Sale — Refrigerators, new; for homes, stores and diaries. Sanitary, beautiful,

guaranteed. Factory prices. Also Canning Machines, $6.75 up. Free circular. Farm

Canner Mfg. Co., Meridian, Miss.

Mrs. J. C. Hallmark and daughter, Miss Bertie Hallmark, mother and sister of

Mrs. T. A. Clark, Mr. J. L. Hallmark, wife and daughter, and Messrs G. C. and

J. W. Hallmark, all of Belmont, were here last week visiting the family of

Hon. T. A. Clark. — Iuka Vidette

The opening day of S. L. Downs & Co., Belmont new ready-to wear store, was a

successful one from every viewpoint. People were going to and from the store all


day, some of them making purchase and some merely looking at the display of

pretty new good, and all were given a cordial welcome. Mr. Downs says his sales

on that day were more than satisfactory.

Ancel Epps, of Dennis Route 3, who spent the winter in Florida, was in town

Monday and subscribed to The Times.

Horace Hill and wife and Sam D. Johnson and wife, of Booneville, were visiting in

Belmont Sunday afternoon.

LOST — In the hills of Franklin County, Ala., one medium size, slender-built fox

hound. Color black with a little white on breast. Had on collar with “O. P. Davis,

Burnsville, Miss.” on it. If found, please notify O. P. Davis, Burnsville, Miss., or

Boney Winchester, Belmont, Miss.

Mr. Thomas, of the Thomas Drug Co., was called to Tupelo Wednesday morning on

account of the death of his mother-in-law, Mrs. M. E. Mosler, which occurred at her

home Tuesday night.

Jesse Ward, of Biloxi, who recently bought the home of W. C. Wood, arrived last

week with his family. We welcome them to our town.

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Steele, of Sulligent, Ala., spent Sunday with relatives here.

Mr. Steele returned home Sunday night, Mrs. Steele will remain for a few days.

See our splendid assortment of men’s Oxfords, ladies’ pumps and children’s dress

shoes at attractive prices. Belmont Merc. Co.

The Times has added 100 new subscribers to our list the past three weeks, pretty

good for beginners, isn’t it

Mrs. Belle Ferguson honored our office with a visit last Thursday, and renewed her

subscription to The Times.

R. C. Baley is Greenwood Springs and other points this week, looking after lumber

interests of his firm.

Same old stand, same courteous treatment, same saving in prices, considering

quality. Belmont Merc. Co.

Mr. and Mrs. Audie Crabb recently of this place but now of Red Bay, Ala., spent

Sunday here.

J. C. Ezzell, of Route 1, was in town Saturday, and while here subscribed for The

Times.


J. C. Greene and wife motored to Iuka Sunday.

Mrs. C. E. Gilbert has accepted a position with S. L. Downs & Co., and will be

pleased to serve her friends and the public there.

R. L Shook is in Tillatoba this week, looking after his lumber interest.

The following visitors from Iuka were in Belmont during the week-end: Messrs

O.C. Miller, Clifton Reid, W. T. Waters, W. L. Williamson, Ervin Chisolm,

C. L. Woodly, and Matthis Rutledge: Mesdames O. C. Miller, M. T. Waters, Clifton

Reid, W. L. Williamson, C. L. Woodley and John Storment; Misses Mariam Wattie,

Mary L. McRae, Nornie Lee Adams and Mary Jordan.

Supervisor T.C. Pharr is attending court at Iuka this week.

Hon. C. B. Wright was a business visitor to Booneville Saturday.

M. P. Nagle of Dennis was in town shopping Saturday.

Jess Sweat, who has been residing in Belmont through the winter, has moved his

family back to Corinth. Mr. Sweat will remain here until later in the spring and will

continue buying country produce.

Messrs W. B. McRae and H.G. Finch, of Tishomingo, were in town Sunday.

Mrs. D. Clay was a week-end visitor to relatives at Haleyville, Ala.

M. P. Haynes went to Barton last week in the interest of his lumber business.

Look out for S PECIAL SHOE DAY, Saturday, March 13. Belmont Merc. Co.

________________________________________________________________


COMMISSIONERS SALE OF LAND

Mrs. Bertha Hopkins, Complainant; vs. J. U. Clark, et. al. Defendants — No.1658:

By virtue of the provisions of a decree of the Chancery Court of Tishomingo

County, Mississippi, rendered by said court on the 17 th day of December, 1925, the

undersigned as Special Commissioner of the said Court in the said cause, will on the

18 th day of March 1926, at Iuka, Mississippi within legal hours, in front of the South

Door of the Court House, expose for sale and sell to the highest bidder, for cash, the

following described real estate situated in Tishomingo county, Mississippi, to–wit:

beginning 40 rods west of the East line of South half Sec. 35, T. 6, R. 10, and 22

rods South of North line of said South half and running west 45 rods to Iuka and

Fulton public road, thence south with said road measuring at right angles of North

line of this tract 8rods thence East 16 rods, thence South 10 rods, thence East 16 ½

rods, thence North 18 rods to beginning, being 3 ¾ acres.

The said land is sold for the purpose of partitioning among the owners in accordance

with said decree; and the title is believed to be good, but I will convey only such

title as is vested in me as said Commissioner.

T. J. STORMENT — Commissioner

C. B. Wright — Solicitor

________________________________________________________________

PROGRAM P. T. A. MEETING

FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 19 TH , 1926

Subject: “Thrift”

1. “Teaching children the value of money.” Dr. D. R. McDougal

2. “How children can earn money at home.” Mrs. C. L. Hicks

3. “How children can earn money outside the home.” J. C. Jackson

4. “Meaning of earn.” S. S. Strickland

5. “Importance of saving.” Seth Pounds

6. “Spending; is it wise to give children allowances” M. Arthur Shook

7. “Spending habits of children, as seen by the school.” Miss Herring

Music by orchestra; reading by expression class.

ATTENTION! At this meeting P. T. A. officers will be elected for ensuing year. A

full attendance is expected.

W. W. Shook, President

________________________________________________________________


BELMONT HONOR ROLL, DECEMBER 1925

First Grade — Claude Strickland, Amy Criddle, Eugene Pharr, Myron Gardner,

Arizona Hutchinson, Lucile Savage, Edna Shook, Bernel Yarber, Clista Sims, Leon

Shook, Violet Chaffin, Reba Yarber, Helen Houston.

Second Grade — Telitha Pilley, Floyd Yarber, Lillian Hallmark, Audry White.

Third Grade — Willard Sims, Sarah Haynes, Janalou Cromeans, Merle Whitfield.

Fourth Grade — Era Gober, Benora Howell, Paulene Thorne, Helen Wright, Battle

Cromeans, Herman Patterson, Colene Wright, Ripple Yarber.

Fifth Grade — Thurman Sweat, Herman Sweat, James Strickland, Estell Hallmark,

Clyde Jackson, Bennie Matthews, Herman Mayhall, Ida Mayhall, Euclid Shook.

Sixth Grade — Oliver Deason, Clarice Davis, Ruby Burleson, Anita Pilley, Percy

White, Geraldine Johnson, Paul Haynes, Howard Shook.

Seventh Grade — Ruth Matthews, Blanche Whitfield, Opal Yarber, Bennie

Burleson.

Eighth Grade — Arey Stephens, Floy Mayhall, Christine Fenter, Alma Griffin, Elva

Pate, Inez Pilley, Ortha Pounds, Irene Waldrop.

Ninth Grade — Ruth Davis, Vandie Dean, John James, J.L. Hallmark, Charlie

Mayhall, Geraldine Shook.

Tenth Grade — Jewell Shook, Willard Hicks, Paul Allen, Gertrude Dean, Mildred

Yarber.

Eleventh Grade — Roy Gilley, Kenneth Mayhall.

Twelfth Grade — Tulon Jackson, Elledge Selby.

BELMONT HONOR ROLL, JANUARY 1926

First Grade — Claude Strickland, Amy Criddle, Eugene Pharr, Myron Gardner,

Arizona Hutchinson, Lucile Savage, Edna Shook, Bernel Yarber, Clista Sims, Leon

Shook, Violet Chaffin, Reba Yarber, Helen Houston John W. Cromeans, Joseph

Gilbert, Eugene Pharr, Myron Gardner, Opal Lambert, Lurile Savage.

Second Grade — Telitha Pilley, Lillian Hallmark, Horace Criddile, Reven Ward.

Third Grade — Willard Sims, Sarah Haynes, Janalou Cromeans, Merle Whitfield.


Fourth Grade — Era Gober, Benora Howell, Paulene Thorne, Battle Cromeans,

Colene Wright, Ripple Yarber, Jewell Chafin.

Fifth Grade — Thurman Sweat, Herman Sweat, James Strickland, Estell Hallmark,

Clyde Jackson, Euclid Shook, Florence Patterson.

Sixth Grade — Oliver Deason, Clarice Davis, Ruby Burleson, Anita Pilley, Percy

White, Geraldine Johnson.

Seventh Grade — Blanche Whitfield, Opal Yarber, Luther Strickland, Opha Pounds.

Eighth Grade — Arey Stephens, Floy Mayhall, Christine Fenter, Alma Griffin, Elva

Pate, Inez Pilley, Ortha Pounds, Irene Waldrop.

Ninth Grade — Ruth Davis, Vandie Dean, John James, J. L. Hallmark, Charlie

Mayhall, Geraldine Shook.

Tenth Grade — Jewell Shook, Willard Hicks, Paul Allen, Gertrue Dean, Mildred

Yaber, Overa Byram.

Eleventh Grade — Kenneth Mayhall.

Twelfth Grade — Tulon Jackson, Ethel Campbell.

___________________________________________________________________

ZONE MEETING FEDERAL CLUBS

The Iuka Thursday Club acted as hosted to our first zone meeting for this year. The

meeting was held at the First Baptist Church of Iuka, the church being beautifully

decorated with spring flowers. The program was supplied by the Fin de Cicle Club

of Corinth, which was very interesting, as well as instructive. We were fortunate in

having Mrs. McDuffy of Okolona, zone chairman for the third district, and

Mrs. J. E. Jones of Corinth, president of the third district, present.

A delicious two-course luncheon was served and Iuka, indeed, proved her reputation

as a delightful hostess.

Clubs as represented were: Fin de Cicle, of Corinth, Junior Woman’s of Booneville,

Belmont Woman’s Club and Thursday Club of Iuka. Those attending from Belmont

were: Mesdames T. S. Smith, C. L. Hicks, M. Arthur Shook, J. E. Pilley,

A. E. Bostick, Kelvy Whitehead, T. O. Shook, T. E. Young and K. F. McRae.

The Belmont Woman’s Club will assist Iuka Thursday Club in rendering the

program at the next Zone Institute, at Booneville, on March, 13 th .

________________________________________________________________


EAST PRENTISS PARAGRAPHS

Health of this community is not very good at this writing.

Oscar Aldridge’s baby is very ill. I hope it will soon recover.

Francis Gargis and Wife were visitors in the home of Mrs. Oscar Aldridge this

week.

Oliver Barron, wife and children, of Marietta, visited Mr. Barron’s mother Sunday

last.

Mrs. Belle Barron visited her sister-in-law last week.

Mrs. Lewis, one of the teachers in East Prentiss school, spent last week-end with

homefolks near Hill’s Chapel.

Archie Hill and wife of Coffeeville are visiting Mrs. Luna Gann.

Al Thornton and family have moved to this community recently.

Earl and Rufus Smith were visitors in this community recently.

What is the matter with “Reporter” at Red Bud Come on with another letter. Also

“Bashful John,” at Marietta. I enjoy your letters.

Robert McKinney has returned to his work after a visit to his parents, Mr. and

Mrs. J. T. McKinney.

Mrs. Nina Pounds is on the sick list this week.

Argile Smith made a trip to Belmont Sunday.

With best wished to The Times and its many readers

TRIXIE

________________________________________________________________


BELMONT ROUTE ONE

Health of this community is n very good this week.

Miss Ovie Mae Thorn of Mynot, spent Saturday night with Ida Thorn.

W. W. Ferrell and wife, and A. J. Barnett and wife were visiting near Iuka Saturday.

Louise Ferrell of Iuka spent the last of the week with uncle, W. W. Ferrell.

The Mynot basketball team played the Pogo team last Saturday; score 9 to 0 in favor

of Pogo.

Born, Feb. 27, to Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Ezzell a boy.

Born to Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Russell, Feb. 28, a girl.

B. L. Russell, wife and two sons, spent Sunday night at the home of S. L. Russell.

Misses Emma lee and Hattie McKinney were visiting Clara and Geraldine Malone

Sunday.

L. D. Thorn, wife and two sons, were the guest of W. L. Russell one night last week.

Misses Flora Barnett and Alta Russell spent a night recently with Athemae Parrish,

of Pogo.

Vera Russell was the guest of Ora McKinney Thursday night.

Jim Blackledge and family were visiting at the home of J. G. Ezzell Sunday.

Miss Ruth Ezzell spent Thursday night with Lillian George.

BROWN EYES

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DELINQUENT TAX SALE

The following property, located in Belmont Separate School District, Tishomingo

County, Miss., will be sold Monday, April 5 th , 1926 for delinquent taxes:

J. B. Bell — Part of west half of southwest quarter Section 30 T. 6 R. 11, 57 acres.

Taxes $21.50, damages $2.00, Printer’s fee 40c. Total $23.90.

J. B. Bell—part of SE quarter, Sec. 30, T. 6 R. 11, 73 acres. Taxes $21.50, damages

$2.00, printer’s fee 40c. Total $23.90.

J. B. Bell—East side of SW quarter Sec. 25 T. 6 R. 10. Taxes $49.00, damages

$4.90, printer’s fee 40c. Total $53.40.

R. L. Elledge—Part of NW corner of NW quarter Sec. 1. T. 7, R. 10; 2 acres. Taxes

$28.00, damages $2.80, printer’s fee 40c. Total $31.20.

W. A. SHOOK—Tax Collector

________________________________________________________________

NEW BETHEL NEWS

Health in this community is not very good.

Mrs. Sarah Ivey is sick with cold. We hope she will soon recover.

Mrs. Mary Johnson was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Mack Pharr, Friday night.

Clarence Moore was a guest in the home of C. C. Hammett Sunday.

Mrs. J. C. Graham, of Eastman, who has been spending a few days with her parents,

Mr. and Mrs. Mack Pharr, returned home Monday.

Charlie Vaden and family visited his brother Carl Vaden, near Golden Thursday.

Alvin Payne, of near Baldwyn, was a visitor in this neighborhood Saturday.

R. N. Johnson was the guest of C. C. Hammett Friday.

Edgar Whitehead and family spent Sunday night with Frank Carden.

Earl Pharr visited friends near Marietta Sunday.

There will be preaching at the New Bethel church next Sunday. Everybody come.

I wonder what has become of the Marietta writers. Come on, and give us the news.


Carl Vaden, wife ands baby, were visitors in the home of Charley Vaden Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. Turner Gilley were visitors in the home of Mack Pharr the first of last

week.

We are sorry to report that Dennis Wigginton’s baby is very sick.

Misses Eva and Ola Pharr attended the field day practice at Belmont Sunday.

Mrs. Mack Pharr and Ella Gilley were guests in the home of Mrs. C. H. Cranford at

Golden, last Monday.

Come on all you correspondents and let us have the news! The Times is getting

better each week. Let’s help to make it the best paper of all.

Well, as news is scarce I will be going.

PUG

________________________________________________________________

MARIETTA ROUTE ONE

As I have not seen any thing in The Times from this place, thought I would give you

a few items.

Health of this community is very good, with the exception of a few cases of severe

colds.

The Sunday school at Roaring Hollow is progressing nicely, with a good attendance.

Mr. and Mrs. Sandy Malone are visiting their daughter, Mrs. Robert Parish, in

Alabama, this week.

Mrs. Mae Crowell spent one day with Mrs. Tom Crowell.

Mr. and Mrs. Gable Malone visited Mr. .and Mrs. Turner Gilley last Thursday.

Misses B. Sanders and Cordelia Gilley visited with Miss Ella Gilley last week-end.

Mesdames Claudie Malone and Henry Gilley visited Mrs. Maudie Moreland last

week.

R. C. Franks was the guest in the home of Pelmon Gilley Saturday night.

Come on all you correspondents and let’s help to make The Times better each week.

BROWN EYES


FROM TISHOMINGO

The county examinations were held her Saturday. There were thirty-nine high

school students who took the examination and twenty-one grammar school students.

This was quite a showing, as examinations were held in four other places in the

county. Everyone seemed very pleased and left with hope of being the winner.

Prof. Howard of Iuka; Prof. Finch, of Belmont; Prof. Bacon, of Golden and Prof.

Nettles, of Tishomingo, had charge of the examination here.

REPORTER

________________________________________________________________

PADEN PERSONALS

W. S. Greene and wife have returned from Colorado Springs where Mrs. Greene

had gone for her health, which we are proud to note which is very much improved.

Esq. Owen held his regular term of Justice Court at Paden Saturday and disposed of

several cases, both civil and criminal.

Mr. and Mrs. H.C. Fugitt and son, Orville, of Golden, were visitors here last

Sunday.

Herman Castleberry and Sid Saunders made a business trip to Gulfport this week.

M. T. Searcy attended the Grand Lodge F. & A. M., at Meridian last week.

PADEN SCRIBE

________________________________________________________________

NOTICE

On December 23, 1925, a letter containing a nice sum of currency was mailed at this

office and was sent by special delivery mailed to a party in New Orleans, La. It

could not be delivered and was sent to the dead letter office, later returned here in an

attempt to locate the sender. This will be delivered to the party giving proper

description and receipting for same.

J. L. HALLMARK Postmaster

________________________________________________________________


THE STORY OF A DOLLAR

We have made it a practice for several years to give the public the information

concerning the receipts and expenditures of the Illinois Central Station in the

simplest possible form. We tell where each cent of the average dollar received

comes from and where each cent of it goes. Herewith is presented the information

for 1925 and 1924:

WHERE THE DOLLAR CAME FROM

Transportation of freight (1925 — 58,207,077 tons;

average distance per ton — 255.84 miles; average revenue

per ton per mile, 0.921 cent. This compares with 0.925

cent average revenue per ton per mile received in 1924.)

Transportation of passengers (1925 — 34,586,282

passengers; average distance per passenger per mile,

2.913 cents. This compares with 2.996 cents average

Cents

1925 1924

74.05 73.21

15.22 16.13

revenue per passenger per mile in 1924.)

Transportation of mail 1.38 1.38

Transportation of express 2.18 2.32

Sources related to freight services, such as:

Demurrage and storage and special service 0.45 0.40

Switching service 1.12 1.12

Sources related to passenger service, such as:

Operation of parlor cars, excess baggage, etc. 0.75 0.76

Hotel, restaurant, dining and buffet service 0.58 0.55

Station and train privileges and miscellaneous 0.39 0.36

Rents of equipment, road, building and other property,

2.23 2.27

joint facilities and miscellaneous income

Income from corporate investments 1.55 1.50

100.00 100.00


WHERE THE DOLLAR WENT

Cents

1925 1924

Maintenance of tracks, roadbed, buildings, bridges and 14.16 13.17

other structures.

Maintenance of locomotives, freight and pascars and other 15.06 16.25

equipment.

Train, station and switching operations and other

25.82 26.09

transportation service.

Traffic agencies, compilation and insurance of tariffs,

1.65 1.55

miscellaneous traffic expenses.

Hotel, restaurants, dining and buffet service. 0.71 0.66

Fuel. 6.13 7.20

Salaries of clerks and general office employees. 1.25 1.28

Legal expenses. 0.25 0.23

Pension department expenses. 0.24 0.22

Salaries of general officers. 0.19 0.20

Evaluation expenses. 0.09 0.09

Miscellaneous general expenses. 0.38 0.37

Depreciation and retirement of equipment. 5.74 5.48

Loss, damage and causalities 1.41 1.45

Rent of equipment leased lines, joint facility and

2.94 2.25

miscellaneous rents.

Interest on bonds and other interest charges. 7.63 7.46

Dividends on Stock. 5.44 5.07

Taxes. 6.87 7.05

Balance available for enlarging and improving the property. 4.04 3.93

Constructive criticism and suggestions are invited.

100.00 100.00

C. H. MARKHAM

President Illinois Central System

CHICAGO, March 1, 1926

___________________________________________________________________


FRIDAY, MARCH 5, 1926

ROARING HOLLOW NEWS

[Intended for last week]

As I have seen no news from this part, thought I would write and surprise

somebody.

Health is not so good at present, several cases of flu.

Sunday school is progressing nicely at Roaring Hollow. Everybody invited to come

take part in the work, Sunday school every Sunday morning at 10 o’clock.

Misses Myrtle and Mamie Jarnagin spent Thursday night with Misses Vera and Elva

McKinney.

Mrs. Nina Pounds has been confined to her bed with the flu.

Wedding bells have begun to ring in this part. Herman Greene and Miss Vivian

Williams motored to Booneville Saturday and were quietly married. We wish for

them a long and happy life.

Several from this community visited Shiloh Park Sunday, and reported an enjoyable

trip. Among the visitors were Henry Moore, Wallace Greene, Misses Annie Lou

Smith and Edna Pounds.

Lumber hauling seems to be the sport these days.

Mr. and Mrs. Riley Taylor are back at home, suffering from an attack of flu. We

hope for them a speedy recover.

Mr. and Mrs. Ramey McKinney, from Iuka, were visiting relatives in this

neighborhood Sunday.

Seth Williams has purchased a new Ford car, as has also Mr. Botts.

Dave Smith was a pleasant caller at the home of J. T. McKinney Sunday.

Ira Wright and wife attended Sunday school at Roaring Hollow Sunday.

We are glad to learn that E. J. England is able to be up again, after a siege of illness.

Come on you good writers, and let’s make The Times more interesting.

As new is scarce I will bring this to a close.

TULIP


COUNTY HEALTH REPORT

The following show the number of cases reported by physicians in Tishomingo

county to the County Health Officer for the month of January 1926, for the State

Board of Health.

Name of Disease

January

Typhoid Fever 00

Influenza 12

Smallpox 00

Diphtheria 02

Scarlet Fever 00

Malaria 26

Whooping Cough 13

Dysentery 13

Measles 23

Chickenpox 01

Pellagra 01

Tuberculosis 00

Syphilis 00

Cancer 00

Pneumonia 23

Mumps 00

Child bed Fever 00

Gonorrhea 01

Number of physicians in the county 12; new physicians, none; physicians moving

out none; name of physicians failing to report, none.

R. N. WHITFIELD, M.D.

A. C. Epidemiologist.

___________________________________________________________________


POUNDS AUTO COMPANY

Ford Cars, Trucks and Tractors, Oil, Gasoline, and Ford Parts. FREE AIR.

We are ready at all times to attend to your needs day or night. We employ the most

component help to be secured, and we guarantee that your car will never be

“butchered” in our place.

The Up-keep of your car will not be such a burden if you will let us keep it up

to its work. REMEMBER THIS!

Pounds Auto Company

Belmont, Mississippi

____________________________________________________________

R. S. MAYHALL

STAPLE GROCERIES, FEED STUFFS, ETC.

We ask our friends for the opportunity to prove to them that we can save them

money. If they will come in and get our prices, we will risk the results.

TEXAS RED RUST PROOF OATS

We have just received a consignment of Genuine Texas Rust-Proof Oats, and would

suggest that you get them before the supply is gone. We have also on hand a limited

amount of Bermuda Onion Sets.

R. S. MAYHALL


BELMONT PRESSING CLUB

R. L. Gober, Proprietor

Clothing called for and delivered. Articles sent by parcel post will be given prompt

attention. Ladies’ garments carefully and satisfactorily handled.

GARDNER’S CAFÉ

When in Belmont, eat at GARDNERS’S CAFÉ. Everything connected with this

Café is kept absolutely clean and sanitary and we employ only competent and

courteous help. Weserve regular dinners and our short-order service is available at

all times.

OPEN SUNDAYS

For the conveyance of our customers we keep our place open on Sundays.

LET US SERVE YOU

GARDNER’S CAFÉ

Belmont, Mississippi

______________________________________________________________


OUR BIG CLUBBING OFFER!

By special arrangement The Belmont Times and The Weekly Commercial Appeal

will be sent to one address for twelve months for only $1.25. The price of The

Times under its former management was $1.50 per year. Now we are offering The

Times and the Memphis Weekly Commercial Appeal twelve months for only

$1.25—twenty-five cents less than the former price of The Times alone. Address,

The Belmont Times

Belmont Mississippi


LOOK!

When you are interested in the “very latest” in Ladies Hats we have them.

Accompanying them, we are also having forwarded to us twenty-dozen of the latest

styles and shades of Men’s and Boys’ Pants.

See our splendid line of Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Shoes and Hose. SEED OAKS

AND CABBAGE PLANTS Guaranteed Flour $1.25. Come to see us before you

buy.

T. L. SELBY & SON

Belmont, Mississippi

___________________________________________________________________

GET A PERMANENT WAVE

No Kinks or Frizzes

Fifteen Curls $5.00

Marcels 1.00

MRS. RATHER’S BEAUTY PARLORS

Corinth, Miss. Phone 304


__________________________________________________________________

UNEASY TIGHT FELLING

“I used Thedford’s Black-Draught first for constipation,” said Mrs. C. E. Buntin, of

R. F. D. 5, Starkville, Miss. “I would feel dull, stupid and have severe headaches,

even feverish. I had an uneasy, tight feeling in my stomach. I read quite a bit about

BLACK-DRAUGHT

Liver Medicine

I began using it and soon my bowels acted regularly and I was greatly relieved. I

used it every once in a while for about 18 years. “About two years ago I found I

was having indigestion, a tight smothering in my chest, then severe pain, especially

after eating sweets. I commenced taking just pinch of Black-Draught after meals,

and by doing this I could eat anything. “I gave Black-Draught to my children for

colds and headaches. I can certainly recommend it.” Black-Draught is used, with

satisfaction by millions.

Get Thedford’s — SOLD EVERYWHERE

___________________________________________________________________

RELIEF OBTAINED IN ONE NIGHT

Had rheumatism for years, found help at last.

There is no need to suffer with rheumatic pain. For nearly half a century thousands

of rheumatic suffers the world over have been getting quick and positive relief with

a very simple home treatment. “I tried every liniment you can think of,” writes

H. Roundtree of 2714 Grand Avenue, Dallas, Texas, “But Sloan’s Liniment is the

best. Relief is obtained in one night.” And it is amazing — the comfort that Sloan’s

gives to even the most longstanding rheumatic aches. No need to rub. A little

Sloan’s patted lightly on — and a healing tide of fresh, germ-destroying blood

begins tingling through the aching place. Before you can believe it, the pain,

swelling, and stiffness are relieved. Get a bottle today. All druggist — 35 cents.

SLOAN’S LINIMENT

KILLS PAIN

_________________________________________________________________

The Times has added 100 names to its list of new subscribers the past three week—a

splendid start towards 1,000 for 1926.

_________________________________________________________________

666

is a prescription for Golds, Grippe and Flu

It is the most speedy remedy we know

Preventing Pneumonia

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