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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, November 14, 1902, Image 5

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1902-11-14/ed-1/seq-5/

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“MILLINERY!
We beg to announce the Grand Pall
Gpening of our Millinery. We have en
deavored to procure the latest and most ex
clusive creations the market affords. We
have on display a large variety at prices
within easy reach of those who aim to
combine style and economy.
LOOK FOR OUR SIGN. ‘
The Kentucky Bankrupt House,
Strictly one Price to All.
Next Door to Clifton's Drug Store. Tupelo, Miss.
ESTABLISHED IN 1S70
V Q A TTTJ^'D^T^C! Gen’l Insurance, Real Estate [?>
°) WA Y JjIu X W Rental and Claim Agency. Ilfc
J Bepresents : For the Counties in Mississippi: If
4 Fir*,
v ****•■ * ^ee, Preptiss, Jp
5 Tornado. Ilf
4 Accident, Tippap, B^ptop, H
V XA.aLbUd.ty.
^ Plate Sloes, Upiop, Poptotoc, ‘
^dg Inauiaace [ ->
P__,—:_ apd Ita\Vaipba. r>
RfspreMeiils 26! I.^adiiiK Fire IiiNiiraiM*** Conipanle*. gp
Local Solicitors in each of the Sevoral County Towns. District Office.
SI TUPELO mss. I f
Patronize Home Industry!
Why send off your Orders for susts of Clothes and
Pants and pay high prices when you can get the same
thing a great deal Cheaper and get better tit and better
satisfaction from
H. GOLDBERG,
Tupelo’s Merchant Tailor,
He cuts, makes ar:d fits to perfection right here in his shop in the old
Post Office building. Also cleaning, pressiug, repairing and altering
done on short notice and in the best style and at popular prices. Try
him and be convinced. He also represents two of the best tailoring
firms in America. All work guaranteed.
Citv Ordinance.
An ordinance dividing the City of
Tupelo into -wards, and defining the
ni'-ets and bounds of such wards:
lie it ordained by the Mayor and
Board <>f Alderman that from this time
said Citv < f Tupelo shall be and is here
by divided In: >> our wards which shall
be Known as drsij acted as wards Nos.
One, Two, Three a I four, an I each
ward shall be compos' ’ of thefollow ing
described territory embraced within the
corporate limits of saio City, Viz:
Ward No. 1 shall embrace tlm'follow
ing described territory: Commencing at
the center of Main Street on the West line
of the corporate limits of said City and
running East to the center of Church
Street, and thence North along the
center of Church Street to the corporate
limits on the North line of said City,
and thence West to the North West
corner of the corporate limits of said
City, and thence Soutli along the West
line of said corporate limits to starting
point.
Ward No. 2 shall be composed of the
following territory: Commencing at the
center of Main Street on the West line
of the corporate limits of the said City
and running East along the center of
said Street to the center of Church
Street, and thence North along the
center of Church Street to the center of
Jefferson Street, and thence East to the
center of Green Street,and thence South
fn flio Ss/mfli lino nf Hip I'limm-iito
limits of the said City, and thence
along said South and West lines of
said corporate limits to the center of
Main Street, being the starting point
thereof.
Ward No. 3 shall be composed of the
following territory: Commencing at
the center of Jefferson and Green Streets,
and at the intersection of said Streets*
and running thence East along the cen
ter of Jefferson Street to the East line
of the corporate limits of said City, and
thence South along the East line of
the corporate line of said corporate
limits to the South East corner of said
City, and thence West along the South
line of said corporate limits to where
the center of Ureey Street crosses said
lino, and thence North along G ree
Street to the starting point.
Ward No. 4 shall commence at the
intersection of Jefferson and Church
Streets and the center of each and run
North along the center of Church Street
to the North lineof the corporate limits,
and thence East along said line to the
North East corner of said corporate
limits, and thence South along the
East line of the corporate limits of
said City to a point where the center of
Jefferson Street(if extended) would cross
said line and thence West along the
Outer of Jefferson Street to the start
ing point. ,
The above ordinance was reduced to
writing before being voted upon, and
mrs voted upon by Yea and Nav vote,
all members present voting for the
same.
W. D. Andkhhon Mayor.
C. W. Tkoy Clerk.
11-7 at.
Foley9s Honey ' and Tar
forebUdrea.8ate.8ure. Vo opiates.
TIME Uh TRAINS AT
TUPELO.
NORTH BOUND.
No 2 Leaves (dail.v). fiOSam
No 4 Leaves (daily). 7 44pm
No 12 Leayes ( w’k days mxd) 810am
SOUTH BOUND.
No 1 Leaves (dailv). 0 50 p m
No 3 Leaves Daily). 017am
No 11 Leaves (w’k (lays mxo) 3 35 p m
C. 8. CLARKE,
General Manager. BT. LOCIfL
C. M. SHEPARD, JNO. M. BEALL,
Gen’l Pass r Agent, Aut Gen’l Paaa'r Agent,
SOBILK. BT. LOUIS
Half Fare to New
Orleans.
via
M & 0 R R Nov. 13-22
On account of Americau Federa
tion of Labor Meeting, at New
Orleans, Nov., 13-22, the Mobile
& Ohio Railroad will sell tickets
at rate of ONE FARE for the
j round trip. For particulars in
quire of your Lome agent or any
M. & 0. representative.
W. S. THOMPSON, Agent
New goods in Sterling
Silver novelties at Clifton’s
Fresh Oysters every day
also Cranberries Celery etc.
W. H. TOPP.
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right
..
Board »f Uatnl Praceedigi.
The board of oontrol has render
ed its “distinct disapproval’’ of the
acts of the warden, as charged,
bnt finds nothing in the charges
“to justify his discharge.” He
wa# acquitted bat warned not to
do auy more. Commissioner
Kincannon dissented to this dis
posal of the case. He moved the
exclusion of the warden’s explana
tion of the questionable trans
actions as alleged, ‘‘for the reason
that the warden was guilty of false
swearing while a witness.”
It is needless to say that such
an outcome, with its attendant
incidents, is mortifying to the
publio certainly, and the board,
probably. Joined with the un
savory “irregularities” shown
against Warden Parcbman in the
costly legislative investigation, the
whole, an unprofitable investment
to the state. And the Herald can
but think that, after exonerating
him, it would be far better in the
board to invite his resignation,
than re-elect him for another term.
And this course, according to our
Jackson letter, has been adopted
by the board majority.
In tbe Clarion-Ledger's account
of this meeting of the board of
control we find the following:
Considerable spirit was injected
into the proceedings, which were
held behind'closed doors, not even
the secretaries being permitted to
be present, and some of the re
marks made, it is understood, were
qnite salty.
The board may have good
reasons for “proceeding behind
closed doors,” but they are not
apparent. The Herald, certainly,
can conceive of no service to the
public interest in such secrecy iu
the disposition of a public matter.
Aud there are decided and ap
parent objections to such n custom,
especially in the prevalent atmos
phere of suspicion and criticism
that the board hat become the
centre of. At the last previous
meeting of the board, when the
state form leasiug for the ensuing
year was disposed of, open dooVs
would have been better. Then
the public would have known by
what rule of selection the three non
political owners were dropped from
the list of lessees, and the four
with influential positions, or con
nections, were retained. Only
behind closed doors could this
result baye beeu effected in man
ner as talked of.
The decision of the board, The
Herald has been informed, as to
the choice of plantations to be re
tained, was reached thus: One of
the members moved to retain the
plantations with the best showing,
pecuniary, to their credit. This
was certainly a good way to best
serve the state’s interest, and at
the same time avoid any nppear
ance of favors aud pulls. It was
objected to by oue of the other
members, for the reason that he
had already pledged his support,
aud that he excepted to any play
of politics at his expense. After
some discussion the motion to
renew the leases that had been
most profitable was rejected, and
every member was left free to
• t • m «• •
pmy iiib uwu gnuie ul politics.
Two of the three farms that were
giyen up were the most profitable,
and one of those chosen exhibited
an actual loss. This statement is
made on information believed to
be reliable. If, however, there is
any member of the board who de
sires to specifically deny, or affirm,
its accuracy, the columns of The
Herald nre at hie service. But the
point is, that had the farm leasing
been disposed of publicly, the
proceedings wonld have neither
warranted, nor admitted of, such
reports and allegations.—Vicks
burg Herald*
--■ ■
Dill Arp appears to be losing
the strong philosophic strain, that
has threaded and given zest to his
writings. He rails out against
“the black rascal who came into
my back yard last night and stole
ray grindstone.” There is a text
of encouragement in the theft, by
a son of Ham, of a working im
plement, instead of a hen or a hog.
It marks industrial aspiration.—
Vicksburg Herald.
Commissioner Kincanuon is
making Warden Parchman of the
penitentiary dance to his music in
his investigation. The people are
getting weary of the Parchman
business and his successor should
be named.—Booneville Banner.
---■rr
Foley’s Honey and Tar
curaaeoMa, prava-ta pnaumonia.
a. .
Thank God (or Orphans.
We have a thousand things to
thank God for.
Bat did you ever thank Him
for the privilege of earing for
orphan children!
It is a privilege. Every Orphan,
age is His special care. He is
the God of the Fatherless. He
blesses those who bless His little
ones.
Let Jew and Gentile, Protestant
and Catholic alike nse Thanks
giving day for the blessed privi
lege of helping the little ones of
the great King.
At the Thornwell Orphanage,
Clinton, S. C. there are two hun
dred of these orphans, the little
brothers and sisters of the great
company of loving hearts. Their
parentage represent every denomi
nation of the Church; orphans of
Masons and Odd Fellows, Knights
of Honor and Pythians, are in
the rank of little ones; they come
from every Southern State and
some Northern ones. No agent
is in the field begging for their
support; the Church sets apart no
special day for collections. Who
soever will may help and in any
suitable way.
Send provisions simply to
“Thornwell Orphanage,” Clinton,
S. C.
Send gifts of money to Rev.
Dr. Jacobs, Clinton 8. C.
If you do not help this Orphan
age, remember there are others.
♦ - ■■ ■ ■■
A Kentucky Courtship.
“Doc” Brown, of Morgansfield,
who represents his district in the
State Legislature, is one of Ken
tucky’s unique characters. To il
lustrate a point in a recent speech
he gave the following account of
his courtship: “Tak i my advice
aud never give a woman anything
she can’t eut, aud never make love
to her out of au ink bottle. Why
when I courted my wife, I just
grabbed her and said: ‘Sallie,
you are the sweetest thing on
earth, and your beauty baffles the
skill of man aud subdues his fero
cious nature,’ and I got her.”—
Louisville Commercial.
lo Drive Away Mosquitoes.
As the affectionate mosquito
still lovingly lingers in Grenada,
we copy from an exchange the
following timely prescription:
“Throw a bit of alum about the
size of a mar ble into a bowl of
water and wet the hands, face and
exposed parts with it. Not a
mosquito will approach you. They
will hunt about a little aud dis- <
appear I have never used a mos
quito curtain, and I am glad to
think that I can, perhaps, bene
fit others by this information.”
That Bear Hunt.
The associated Press insists that
Teddy is going to take a bear hunt
in Mississippi, notwithstanding
the fact that be has given notice
to Gov. Longino that it will be
impossible for him to come. No
body, in this state, who is any
body, feels aggrieved because Ted
dy has^-changed his mind. The
respectable people of Mississippi
cordially invite him to stay away.
—Clarion-Ledger.
--»■ -»
It was a New York and not a
Mississippi mob that made such a
determined effort to lynch a negro
for attempted familiarity on the
street with a white girl. After all
doesn’t the only difference between
the mobs of the two sections lie in
the fact that the Southern mob
usually deliyers the goods? In
both a like cause produces a like
desire. Anglo-Saxon blood is not
a matter of geography.—Louis
villo Timoo
.- ■ ■■
There are two things a man
should never worry over—those
he can’t help and those he can
help. If he can help it, he ought
to do it without any worry. If he
can’t help it, he ought to be ex
cused.—Eufaula Times.
Notce.
Notice is hereby given that the Board
of Supervisors of Lee County will on the
first Monday! >n November 1902, at
2 o’clock P. M. at the Court House Door
at public outcry award to the lowest
responsible bidder for the following
work, the Board reserving the right to
reject any and all bids. Vis.
For new bridge across Tuckalabba
creek on Shannon and Troy road.
For new bridge across To wn creek on
Verona and Nettleton road..
By order of the Board (Jctober 8th,
1902.
NOR BIN JO.SE8, Cleric.
10-17 at.
Bargain in Roger’s Table
Cutlery at Cliftow’b.
I The Key to the Cure
|P' I
I |||H||||||rfHH (chronic f
I (CHILL ■
I *^*CIAL wow. ; |lj
I ”"~Jr*_l’ III
W HIH MEitnetlUCMOOT. J*« %
McmMWiuiin. I !|3
_ BBsssasr if £ltfl
Lnronic ^ i
Chills^Malaria
GROVE’S CHRONIC CHILL CURE b a thin spirituous liquid of a i
pleasant aromatic bitter taste prepared especially for CHRONIC CHILLS, being j
composed of the following well known vegetable tonics and blood purifiers:
Fluid Extract PERUVIAN BARK, Fluid Extract BLACK ROOT
Fluid Extract POPLAR BARK Fluid Extract PRICKLY ASH BARK
Fluid Extract DOG WOOD BARK Fluid Extract SARSAPARILLA
I# M___A?_9M. _ ___▲_f • _+_% A_l_I
ik§ iur wrwiwrjr uuua, a swwi ui wmmmmm uuu luiin. b pi eiereu uuie
the Old 25 Years Standard GROVE'S TASTELESS CHILL TONIC but for
CHRONIC CHILLS take GROVE'S CHRONIC CHILL CURE which cures the
chills that other chill tonics don't cure.
A ten cent package of GROVE'S BLACK ROOT LIVER PILLS
Free with every bottle.
No Core, No Pay.
Always be sure its GROVE’S.
To The Public.
Silver Shield Lodge,
Iso. 5355, G. U. O. of O. F.,
Oolorpd
Tupelo, Miss., Nov., 10th, 1902.
We as colored citizeus of the
the City of Tupelo and members
of the G. U. 0. of O. P. of Ameri
ca, wish to state through the
columns of the Journal in regard
to some of the escaped convicts,
who are possibly thought to be
members of this Lodge that those
who were members were promptly
expelled and published in our quar
terly circular and the O. P. Week
ly Jourual of Philadelphia, as fol
lows .
Will Logau, fugative from jus
tice; John Gray, fugative from
justice; Tom Whiteside, convicted
of grand larceny; Jake Ledbetter,
convicted of grand larceny. Lou
is Dillard and Will James were
not members of the order and no
one of the above can pose any
where in America, Canada, West
India Islands or Africa as Odd
Fellows, as every Lodge is com
rpelledto take this Journal and
quarterly circular, so every Lodge
is kept posted, and we are under
strict orders not to aid or assist
any one of the above character.
We do this as we fear some of our
white frieuds might entertain the
idea that we were implicated in
aiding these convicts to escape
the justice which they so richly
deserve. We are always glad to
get rid of such characters for we
dou’t need them and the better
class of our people don’t need
them and if the white people can
use them, all right. The intent of
this Order is to make better people
of us and not to cover up crime or
tolerate it in the least and we hope
that the good white citizeus of
Tupeio will not look upon us in
that light.
John E. Richardson, P. S.
acock Law Notice.
Orders by the Mayor and Board of
Alderman of the city of Tupelo that
Thomas Angle is authorized to take up
all live stock hereafter found running at
large within the corperation limits of
mpelo and to charge the fees allowed
by law therefore.
W.D. Anderson Mayor
0. W. troy Clerk.
first and third Tuesdays of each month, beginning October 21st.
For one-way tickets,
Half the One=Way Rate,plus $2.00;
round-trip tickets, one fare plus $2.00, to points in Missouri,
Arkansas, Louisiana, Texas, Oklahoma and Indian Territories.
Write for particulars and cost of ticket from your home town.
The Cotton Belt runs solid through trains to Texas, equipped with the «
! most modern and comfortable cars. These trains make quick time
and direct connections for all parts of the Great Southwest.
| If you are seeking a better place to locate, vrite for a free copy of
onr handsome illustrated booklets. Homes in the Southwest and
f Through Texas With a Camera.
|| W. C. PEELER, District Passenger Agent, Memphis, Tenn.
HL E. W. La BEAUME, General Pass, and Ticket Agt., St. Louis, Mo.
PROFESSIONAL.
£ D. HOOD,
DENTIST,
Office 2nd Floor, North end Tnpelo
Bank Building.
’Phones—Office 103. Res. 35.
J C. WRIGHT,
DENTIST,
Office 2d Floor, Bank of Tupelo
Drs. Bonner & Elkin,
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
Tupelo, Mississippi.
Office Hours—10 to 12 n. in.: I to H p.rn
T* A* Boggan,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Offers his services to the
people of Tupelo and ad
joining country.
Office Corner Mai and Broadway
Residence ’Phone 26.
M. D. Gibiih, 1). 0. Anxik L. Gibbs, P. 0.
Drs. Gibbs & Gibbs,
Osteopathic Physicians.
TUPELO, MISS.
Office on Broadway, opposite the
Masonic Temple.
Hours 9 to 12 and 1 to 4.
Consultation without charge.
Reduced Rates to Chicago.
On account of the International
Live Stock Exposition, in Chicago
Nov. 29th, to Dec. 6th, the Mobile
& Ohio R. R. will sell tickets from
coupon stations south of Cairo, 111.
at rate of one and one third fare on
the certificate plan, for round trip.
Ask your home agent, or write
Jno. M. Beall, A. (I. P. A., St.
Louis, for particulars.
W. S. THOMPSON.
.Land Notice.
THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI.
Lee County,
To all persons hiving or claiming any
interest in the lands in lower Coonewnr
Swamp Land District in Lee County
Mississippi.
You are hereby commanded to be and
appear before the Honorable Hoard of
supervisors of said County at the Court
House in the City of Tupelo on the
first Monday in December A. D. 1902,
then and there to show cause if any you
can why the Petition ot M. 1). Temple
et al should not be granted and Bonds
issued and sold pursuant to chapter
70 Acts of Legislature 1902
(liven under my hand and seal this
28th day of October 1902.
NORBl.N JONES, Clerk.
Non-Resident Notice.
STATE OF MISSISSIPPI
To Mrs. W. E. R. Ethredge, J. (J. Luzern
by and Minnie Lazenby and Iva Laz
enbv both minors who reside with
r /» i .t.i
Powers, liirdie Powers and Barge
Powers, Defendants.
You are commanded to appear before
the Chancery Court of the County of
Lee in said state on the third Monday
of March, A. D. 1903, to defend the su.t
in said (Jonrt of L. 0. Carruth and Mrs.
M. E. Pope, Defendants.
This 6th dav of November A. D. 1902
NORBIN JONES, Clerk.
Anderson & Long. Sols.
___’ .ll-14-3t.
Non-Resident Notice.
STATE OF MISSISSIPPI
to J. P. Riley, A. E. Spikes, N. J. Kelso,
Lafayette Riley, Rollie Rfley, Dav
Britton, Earl Britton, Mrs ' Alum
Rogers, Miss Etta Baity, Victoria Pell.
Cora Moore, Dora West, A C. Monts.
Fannie J. Posey, Ernest isritton i» J
Johnnie Monts now married, who
married name, after diligent iiuiui •.
cannot be ascertained. Defendants
You are commanded to appear before
Hon. H. L. Muldrow, Chancellor of fir r
Chancery Court District of Mississippi
at the Court house ut Okolona, Miss ,
at 10 o’clock A. M. Nov. 25th, 1902,
and show cause if any you have, w hy
the report of sale of land of M. D. Tem
ple, special commissioner in the cause
of P. E. Temple et al, vs by J P. RJh v
et al, No. 1965 pending iu the Chains ‘i
Court of Lea County, Miss., w herein you
are defendants, should not be by he
Court ratified and confirmed and a fim l
decree made in said cause.
NORBIN JONES, Clerk.
Anderson & Long, Sols for Compl’ts.
10-17-3t.

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