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73 thoughts on “DO Drink The Water!”

  1. Such a fan of your writings . Really have enjoyed reading all!
    I feel like I am right there with you , such wonderfully descriptive writing !

  2. It’s true. I am a Greenville, MS native… moved to Dallas about 10 years ago but all my family still loves there and we go home often! Also everything made with greenville water tastes so much better! If you go back you have to get donuts from Shipley’s I promise, you’ve never had better donuts than you will find in Greenville, MS! This article made me miss home a little more today!

  3. It’s some of the best! I take it to the beach for my coffee because I don’t like the taste of it with chlorine water.

  4. I live in Greenville and own Shipley donuts throughout the state and the Greenville donuts are so much better tasting here than anywhere else in the state. If they changed our water I would be devistated. Let’s all hope everything stays the same for your sake and mine.

    1. Hey, Donut Man!!! Lived in Greenville since 1957, but after retiring, moved to Water Valley. Was pleased to see a Shipley’s nearby in Oxford – but you’re right! They are not as light and fluffy and heavenly cloud-like and onandonandon as those 4:00 in the afternoon, hot plain glazed donuts offered at the Greenville Shipley’s. Miss them.

  5. Was born and raised in Greenville! Never knew the story behind the water! Thanks for that tidbit. Quite a few of the writers you list were friends of my family – Carters, Keatings, Crumps, Nash. Brings back long ago memories!
    Thanks for sharing! Happy writing!

  6. I grew up in the area. I know my hair was always curlier using our brown water. Always preferred the taste of water from home too. It was a warm welcome home coming back from any journey.

  7. I grew up in in Greenville. When I travelled across the state to youth camp in Tupelo, the water there seemed strange. (It was clear and much harder). Most of my family did not like the Greenville water and assumed that it came from the “muddy Mississippi.” Conspiracy theories were common. It was evidence of the ineptitude of city officials that “they cannot even clean up the drinking water properly.” When you bathe in it, it is easy to lose the soap in the murky water. The water is very soft, so shampoo lathers up easily and it seems like you can never rinse completely.
    I learned about Greenville’s literary history in school and was very proud of it. I did get to meet Shelby Foote one day. I wrote one very small book (unpublished) and have been published in a national magazine. Friends, acquaintances, and total strangers often call me creative, but I never thought to credit the water.

  8. Enjoyed the story and hope it is true about the water. I grew up about 30 miles east of Greenville, and while the water was not brown, except for the iron of the shallow wells, I do enjoy and admire the works of some of the writers you listed. Guess I need to go back to visit.

  9. Hi Janet, An a Mississippi Delta native born and raised in Greenville (Thank God) , I love your story about Greenville’s brown water! AND while I am definitely biased, I would add Kate Betterton, author of the award-winning novel WHERE THE LAKE BECOMES THE RIVER to the list of Greenville authors. Looking forward to following your blog and congratulations on your successes!

      1. Like Charles, I’m a Greenville native as well. There are others you should consider adding to the list while you’re at it, Janet.

        David William Beckwith ~ “A New Day in the Delta” his first. A former school teacher in Greenville and retired banker. Now writing a series of conspiracy novels, the latest being, “A Calculated Conspiracy”.

        Ron Kattawar ~ “Cornbread Memories” and now, too many books lately to list all of them.

        Wade Wineman ~ “Bird of Courage”, “East of Slash” and others.

        I can assure you, they all come back to Greenville when they can to drink their fill of the magical brown water I lovingly refer to as “Delta Nectaur”. You can catch up with each of them on Facebook for more info…

        “Writers of songs” is yet another subject, and that list is seemingly endless…

        1. Hi Robert…thank you for your comment! I’ve added the three names to the already very impressive list of writers from Greenville. I will check out their Facebook pages as well. Thank you! “Delta Nectaur”…what a perfect name for Greenville’s brown water!

          1. Well, thank you, Janet. I’ve had a blast reading your blogs by the way, but nothing hits so close to ‘home” for me as this one about Greenville’s brown water. Growing up there, I learned to appreciate Greenville’s diverse culture, from the many books by these authors to the lyrics of songs composed by and for some this country’s finest musicians and bands from rock to soul, from country to the blues. This is the magical “Camelot” I grew up in, and I could not have grown up in a better place. I believe Greenville’s Brown Water is a magical elixir and should be bottled and shipped, ha! Brown Water is my Delta Nectar, and I can hardly wait to get back there to drink my fill again.

          2. Thank you, Robert, for taking the time to read some of my other blog posts. “Do Drink The Water” is also one of my personal favorites. Your comments make me want to plan another trip to Greenville very soon!

          3. Hi Janet,

            I have another former classmate to add to your list. His name is Gene Holiman. His first book was, “Marketing Without Dollars”, and he’s now working on a revised edition. He continues to work on his memoirs about growing up in Greenville as well as a series of children’s picture books.

            It’s in the water, Janet…

          4. I don’t know if our former Class Presidents and Student Body President, Claude L. Stuart, has written any novels, but he’s pretty much rewritten the book on Maritime Law. He retired a couple of years ago but has apparently decided that the porch swing is no place for him. Here’s what he’s up to now… Unbelievable at his age…. His son, Claude the IV, is a comedian in L. A. and is also on Facebook. “A Man of A Thousand Faces”….

            http://hallmaineslugrin.com/attorneys/claude-l-stuart-iii

  10. When I was growing up in California, each summer we would make our way to Greenville, MS, to visit my grandmother and other family. I remember trying to crawl out of the slippery bathtub from that soft brown water, and preferred to drink the sweet tea to just the plain brown water. Thanks for this interesting article.

    1. Thank you, Cheryl! I appreciate your comment. I too have fond memories of visiting my grandmother on her farm in Northern Indiana. Greenville, Mississippi is a special place!

  11. What a beautifully written article and such a positive note on Greenville! The Delta gets lots of negative attention, as you can imagine, but if you’re from there you get it. Greenville should include this in their public relations/tourism package.

  12. Greenville water makes the best coffee and Shipleys donuts are the best in Greenville than any other place. The bath water is so soft. Whenever I go to Greenville, the first thing I do is make coffee. But I love washing my hair in the water. You really don’t need a conditioner, because the water does that for you. My hair has more sheen and less frizz. My parents always used Ivory soap because it’s gentle on your skin and because it floats. Natives know it’s hard to find your soap in the bathtub because you can’t see through ut. The first time we came to Shreveport, I was 10, and I was amazed that you could see through the water to the bottom of the tub! But you felt sticky after you got out because the water is so hard! I miss the water that I was raised eith. Thank goodness we have a well where we live, because it doesn’t taste chlorinated.

    1. Hi Melanie! Thanks for your comment. The next time I visit Greenville, I’m going to plan an overnight stay so I can take a bath, wash my hair, have coffee and Shipley donuts, and meet some of the folks who live there!

  13. I think you should revisit whenever you can, Janet. If not for the pure enjoyment of the old town, to at least drink its nectar once again…

    1. Hi Robert…I agree with you! Tell me, where do you live now if not in Greenville? Does Greenville have a public library? If so, perhaps I could donate copies of my books for the residents of Greenville?!

  14. That would be awesome, Janet. Since 1971, I’ve lived just outside of Philadelphia, PA, but my heart is still in the Delta locked away in my old hometown of Greenville. Your offer to donate copies of your books to the library in Greenville is most generous. The library is named for William Alexander Percy, one of the authors you have listed above. I’m including a link for your convenience.

    http://www.washington.lib.ms.us/percylibrary.htm

    1. Robert, I spoke with the delightful Kay Clanton this morning. She is the director of the public library in Greenville. We found that we have a number of parallels in our lives and have traveled many of the same roads. It was too much to be mere coincidence. I am sending copies of my two books to her today. I am delighted and I believe she was as well!

  15. Janet, here’s a poem written by Fredricka M. Nelken wife of a prominent Greenville businessman and accomplished artist.

    The poem was promoted by the Chamber of Commerce and many hotel managers posted it to calm the fears of their guest over the sight of seeing Greenville’s brown water filling their bath tubs.

    Our Delta water has passed test after test
    .. The ecologists prove it’s the very best.
    Its mineral content is one of renown
    .. But visitors ask: “Why is it brown?”
    Guests who come to visit prepare for a bath,
    .. We hear shouts of revulsion and then a gasp
    They flee the bathroom in robe and gown
    .. “I can’t bathe in that water–my God, it’s brown!”
    We assure these people of its medicinal good
    .. And praise the water’s values just as we should.
    They’re not convinced, they continue to frown
    .. “We can’t drink this stuff–the ice cubes are brown”
    We try magical prose, behave like a genie,
    .. But guests will never accept a brown martini.
    They love our hospitality in each hamlet and town,
    .. But they demand bottled water–your water is brown!
    Strangers eye each glassful with doubt and disgust
    .. “Do you purify this stuff with Delta dust?”
    They like the taste but find it hard to drink down,
    .. Because aesthetically it’s pathetic–this water is BROWN!

    Fredricka M. Nelken ~ Mar 14, 1918 ~ May 11, 2000. She wrote this poem just a few years before her death.

    Wife of Lester Strauss Nelken. Their son, Ben Nelken, a realtor, is also the owner/curator of the Greenville History Museum, someone I would urge you to see upon your next visit. He may have more information on the history of the “Delta Nectar”. You can also find Benjy on Facebook.

    1. Robert…Thank you for sharing this very fun poem! I’m so grateful that I wrote that blog post and have had the opportunity to “chat” with so many folks from Greenville. My books should have reached the library in Greenville by now too!

  16. I think after McCormick Book Inn closed, there are only nationally owned, Walmart & etc. except for a couple of Christian book stores. You should check with Benjy Nelken at his Greenville Museum. He would know better than anyone. I’ll ask around to see if I can find out more from others I know who still live there. By the way, McCormick’s used to sell bottles of brown water at their counter. Mr. McCormick was just as convinced as I am that brown water was everything people said it was. It’s a shame they’re closed. The back of the store was a museum all about Greenville:
    http://thedailysouth.southernliving.com/2008/06/20/why-there-are-s/
    Have a great time on your visit, and bring plenty of empty bottles, ha!

    1. Thank you, Bob! My books are now in stores in six states and it would be fun to be in a store in Greenville. I’d love to visit the Greenville Museum too. How fun that McCormick’s sold bottles of brown water…thanks for sharing that information!

  17. I have been writing for several years but have not “made ” it yet. I too recalled reading article back in 2002 about drinking the water in Mississippi, but over time I had forgotten the name of the town. Deciding I needed a little divine intervention from the literary gods I was determined that 2017 would be my year. Doing some google research I ran across your post and a week later made my pilgrimage to Greenville from all the way from Florida. And just to make sure it took- I stopped at the first gas station inside the city limits with a quart-sized bottle in hand and filled it up from the brown, water stained bathroom sink. I downed it in 3 gulps, followed by a Hail Mary and a Pepto Bismal chaser. Fingers crossed…

    1. Your life will never be the same, ha! Good luck, Mellie. As you begin to write, it is my hope that the “Delta Nectar” you drank begins to work from deep within you and your creativity manifest itself through your heart, for it is only through the heart great things come. Keep us posted, dear. This could get interesting.

      The old town has lost a bit of its luster, but there is hope in the air. There are investors who have recently returned to their beloved hometown, and they are starting to revitalize the area. Even the Federal Government recognizes this and have announced plans to build a new Federal building in town. You don’t invest that kind of money unless you know its a win win situation.

        1. Happy New Year, Janet. I’d love to get back there as well. My little brother is having his 50th Class Reunion this year, and it’s been since 2009 that we’ve seen each other. He’s lived in Australia since 1982 so visits have been rather infrequent. I need an infusion of that Delta Nectar, so it’s time. Way past time…

      1. If you have any kind of “break through”, you have to promise me you will return to Greenville for a refill, and let us all know the minute you do, okay?

        1. Hi Bob – not sure if this was directed towards me, but if it is the entire world will know I’m back on the delta with my 10 gallon lobster pot in tow!
          Best-
          Mellie

  18. It was for you, Mellie, and I love your humor. If I could get that brown water shipped to PA, I’d be a happy camper. One of those investors I mentioned earlier is a friend of mine. He just bought property in the downtown area but is keeping his intentions a secret for now. Knowing him, he will be promoting that Delta Nectar somewhere within his business, even if its a give-a-way novelty. He lives in Texas but is hinting that he may be moving back to the old hometown soon…

    1. Thanks Bob- and maybe your enterprising buddy will open up a gas station and throw in a complimentary cup of nectar with a fill- up. I’d take that over the velvet Elvis, bamboo streamer, or the Stuckeys pecan log. Lol

      1. He’s more of a wine connoisseur but is keen on the creative effects of brown water. I see him opening a nice restaurant offering all the brown water you can consume. I could just see him mingling the two together into a local wine and perhaps take my nickname for brown water and call it “Delta Nectar”, ha! Can’t get Stuckey’s Pecan Roll up here in PA. Folks around here don’t even know how to pronounce pecan. The say pee-can. I tell them that’s something you pee in. We pronounce it the French way, pécan (puh-kahn).

  19. Hi Janet,
    I lived in Greenville from about 1950 until 1967 – graduated from Greenville High in 1966. Greenville writers? – you missed Larry Looper, who graduated in 1965, a year ahead of me. Larry went to Harvard (yes, Delta folks could do that) and became a Harvard Lampoon staff member. He was listed as a contributing editor in 1966’s vol. 1, no.1, Harvard Lampoon Parody of Playboy magazine (you’re wondering how I know this? – send me your email address and I’ll get you jpegs of that edition). I have no idea about Larry’s career arc after 1966 (some fact checking would not hurt). Larry did have some credibility back then – he introduced us to Kurt Vonnegut after he got to Harvard (told us to read Cat’s Cradle).
    I did some writing (technical, since I was an engineer) during my career – memos, reports, some published technical papers – but cannot claim that 16 years of brown water helped me. Writing was never a passion, just something I had to do.

    1. Hi Roger! Thank you for your comment. I love adding more writer names to the list whenever I hear from folks who are from Greenville. I will do some research and see if I can find out about other writing work by Larry Looper. I added his name to the list, and yours too!

    2. Hey Roger, Glenn Larry Looper settled in North Carolina after his Harvard days. Larry lives in Cary, NC and is a software developer/consultant for Glenn Looper Consulting, LLC. Larry was “hands down” the smartest guy I’ve ever known. I swear, he did Algebra in his head when the rest of us were still trying to figure it all out on paper. His little brother, Lonnie, is a web designer. To be honest, I don’t know if either has the time to write for the creative fun of it. I’m sure they are both super busy writing programs.

      https://northcarolinadb.com/company/0760871/glenn-looper-consulting-llc

  20. Good luck with Larry – I don’t deserve credit as a writer! I’m much better with reading – brown water plus the Greenville library. Greenville sells t-shirts with the inscription “I was raised on brown water”!

  21. Hi Janet,
    I’ve come across another “Greenville” writer. This gentleman taught at Greenville High for two years in the late ’90s, then later published a book about the experience. Obviously two years of brown water were sufficient to awaken his muse. His name is Michael Johnston and the book is titled “In the Deep Heart’s Core”.
    On another note, there will be a Literary Arts in the Delta Festival in Greenville on March 10 to recognize the deep literary roots of the Delta. It appears to be a veiled tribute to the area’s brown water – I guess an event entitled the Brown Water Festival would not attract many patrons. A Brown Water event could, however, open the door for salutes to Greenville’s (Shipley) donuts and great coffee. This makes me wonder if there is also a link to tamales and the Blues, which are also both notable in the region. Anyway, maybe you could attend this event – i’m sure Greenville would appreciate one such as you who has popularized the town in her blog.

    1. Hello Roger,

      Thank you for your note. I’ve added Michael’s name to the list of Greenville authors on my “Do Drink The Water” post.

      The Literary Arts in the Delta Festival sounds wonderful and I would love to attend some time. Unfortunately, this year I already have a book signing scheduled for that date in Lewisville, Texas. I will try to make it in 2019…I’ve been wanting to visit Greenville again. 🙂

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