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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, October 20, 1905, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1905-10-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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Published Weekly.
F. L. kiNCANNON, Prop.
A. H. DeLay, Business M’g’r.
Fmtered at the Tupelo post office as
second-class mail matter.
DISPLAY advertisements at rate of
5H1.00 per running inch per month of
fear weeks. Liberal discounts made on
yearly contracts.
Notice of meetings of strictly chari
fable organizations will be inserted one
time free; all other notices must be paid
All local notices will be charged at
the rate of 6 cents per line each insertion
No local taken for less than 25 cents.
There will be no deviation from this
rule. _
Subscription Now Due
We desire to say to all who
have not already come forward
and settled their account for sub
scription that we would take it
as a special favor if they will let
us hear from them promptly.
We have not sent out statements
to our subscribers in several years
and we find many past due sub
scriptions on our books. We
take it that our friends not get
ting statements decided that we
are not in need of what is due us
and let the matter drag on. We
have concluded that it will be
better to inaugurate the state
ment policy of letting those in
arrears know how they stand on
our books and will mail our state
ments as soon as we can get
thpm nrenared. All of our
friends will please understand
that this is an urgent appeal; we
have carried the heaviest delin
quent list * ever before carried
through the summer and we need
the amounts due us. We have
made no appeal of this character
for a year now and like the mer
chant, the farmer, the physician
and all other classes of business
people at this season of the year,
we are in need of funds to meet
outstanding indebtedness.
Sincerely, The Journal
Gov. Davis of Arkansas has
undertaken to elect himself to
the United States senate and at
the same time defeat Mr. Rog
ers for Governor of Arkansas
The outside public would not
gi-ieve if he failed in both efforts.
The death of Sir Henry Irving
leaves the stage without a great
actor. The entertainment now
furnished is not what it has
been for the past quarter of a
century with such men as Ed
win Boothe, Joe Jefferson and
Sir Henry Irving as stars.
We acknowledge receipt of a
ticket to the Mississippi and
west Alabama Fair which will be
held on the 24th inst, from the
popular secretary Mr. John Olivei
This annual fair attracts many
people to Columbus and each
exhibition furnishes evidence
that much good result from the
efforts of the fair association.
When that part of the cottor
crop which mill men term “dis
tress cotton”, that is cotton thai
must be sold during the month
of October and November tc
pay the debts of the producer
who cannot hold it and which
estimate to be about 4,500,00(
bales, a sharp advance is looked
for by those who have kept u;
with the cottou situation.
Dr. Souchon of the Louisiana
State Board of Health refuser
to permit the body of a yellow ;
fever patient who died at Gulf
port to New Orleans for burial, i
As Dr. Souchon holds to the ;
mosquito theory as the only :
means of transmitting the fevei '
ha will be at a loss to furnish ;
a reason for refusing the ad- 1
mission of the body.
. , - • I
One of the Greenwood papers :
announces that the city consum- '
ed more than #15,000 worth ol
whiskey during the month ol i
September. That much liquor 1
would keep every man in town ‘
drunk all the time unless the :
citizens of Greenwood has a 1
greater capacity than the averagt (
citizen. What use is liquor ]*u J
to in Greenwood than as a bever- !
Senator Carmack of Tennessee '<
has enlisted himself in a move- 1
rnent to roust Mayor William >
of Memphis. Mr. Carmack wil ;
find that he has underta ten ar l
impossibility when the 1.01.
is over and also that he has many
enemies. His mixing up in a j
factional fight looks like v, r.v j
bad politics to an outsider. Mr. i
Carmack will need every frienci ,
he has to win in his fight with i
Bob Taylor for the senate. I
Pontotoc will establish an up- 1
to-date electric light plant which 1
will be owned and operated by <
the city. The ownership of the 1
franchise by the city of all public <
utilities seems to be the prevail
ing custom among Mississippi 1
towns, and where they are man- :
.aged properly prove to be paying
investments. We congratulate
our sister town on this evidence 1
of prosperdy and on the fact
also t hat she will own and oper
ate her own plant.
Business Opening Up.
The appearance of frost in the
northern part of Mississippi last
week brought a great relief
to the business world which
has been greatly handicapped by
the strict quarantine regulations
existing at nearly every town
in the state. Travel was almost
impossible and when bent on
business or pleasure it was a
question whether you would
land at your destination or be
sent to some detention camp to
be fumigated for a week and then
start out to be turned back again.
Frost brought a better spirit and
most of the towns have relaxed
their rigid regulations which
have caused so much inconven
ience and worry to the trav
elling public.
With the raising of the quar
antine business will revive and
that activity which usually char
acterizes southern towns will
be resumed. Another drawback
however that now confronts us
is the continued decline of cotton.
The bears are still in the saddle
and are having things thnir
own way. The farmers, how
ever, are lending them but little
aid in keeping the price down.
Picking goes on with every min
ute put in to get the crop out
before the bad weather sets in.
The great rush to get the crop
ginned and on the market is not
in evidence as it was when the
price satisfactory and the gi li
ners are better enabled to keep
up with the ginning. How long
the crop wdll be kept off the
market, is in our opinion, a mere
matter of price. The farmers
seem determined to have at least
ten cents for the crop and some
vill hold for eleven cents, and
ligher prices still. With this
state of affairs the early fall
trade will not be as heavy as.
isual but the people will buy what
they need later on and will have
ilenty of money with which to
lay their bills.
The Cotton Plant.
What a royal plant it is! The
world waits in attendance on its
growth. The shower, that falls
whispering on its leaves is heard
around the earth. The sun that
shines on it is tempered by the
prayers of all people. The frost
that chills, and the dew that
descends from the stars is noted
and the trespass of a little worm
an its green leaf is more to Eng
land than the advance of the
Russian army on her Asian out
posts. It is gold from the in
stant it puts forth its tiny shoot.
Its fiber is current in every bank,
and when loosing its fleece to the
sun it floats a sunny banner that
glorifies the field of humble far
mer; that man is marshalled un
der a flag that will compel the
allegiance of the world, and
wring a subsidy from every na
tion on earth. It is the heritage
chat God gave to this people for
ever as their own, when lie
arched our skies, established
)ur mountains, girt us about
with the ocean, loosed the breezes
cempered the sunshine and meas
ared the rain. Ours and our
children’s forever. As princely
i talent as ever came from K is
land to mortal stewardship—
Henry W. Grady._
The Brandon Printing Co.,
)f Nashville, who have the con
tact for publishing the code to
ae adopted by the legislature
it its January session, are send
ng out copies of the code as it
aas been drafted by the com
missioners for the purpose of
etting the members gain a
cnowledgeol what the commis
oners have done. The ado;)
,ion of new statutes is a work
>f very great responsibly and
t is a matter that should be
riven great consideration. New
aws should not behastily adopted
ind not only the members but
he public generally should be
ipprised of the contents of the
lew code before it is finally ad
>pted. The matter should be
riven the greatest publicity;
ill the people are deeply inter
ested and should be taken info
he confidence of the law makers
md a discussion freely indulged
n before announcing what the
:ommissioners and the legislature
;ay shall he the laws. We very
nuch doubt the wisdom of the
:ode being promulgated at the
lext session of the present legis
ature; the matter should beheld
n abeyance another two years
tnd the public generally be given
in opportunity to study and
enow what changes are to be
nade. We believe that a better
:ode would be the result of two
rears consideration of the matter.
Dr. L. 0. Howard, the ento
nologist of the agricultural de
triment, who has made a spei
al study of the mosquito as the
neans of spreading yellow fever,
•ead an interesting paper before
he International sanitary con
tention in session at Washington
ast week. Dr. Howard takes
he position that the mosquito
ioes not breed in large bodies of
vater, but that a broken tjottle
>r the holy water in churches
ire dangerous places from which
liseaSe may -be spread. The
sanitary convention’s efforts are
Deing directed to eliminating
Prom one country all chances
>f contagious diseases being
Drought in from another country
md teaching the best methods
if prevention of such diseases.
A Large portion of the farmers
of the South have decided to
stand by the Southern Cottor
Association in its demand foi
eleven cents for cotton. Henc<
in many places the farmers re
fuse to sell since the decline
following the Bureau report oJ
Tuesday last. Some cotton deal
er while watching the farmers at
Temple, Texas, when they re
fuse to sell their cotton, was
struck by muse and the Green
ville Cotton Exchange receive:
by wire the following poetic ef
When farmer Jones drove in to
day and found the market dowri,
He pulled his hat down on
his ears and growled and cussed
and frowned;
Then spitting ambier twixt his
teeth he hit his mul’s a whack
And said: “By gosh, I guess
that I, can simply take her back.”
—Greenville Democrat.
The Sub Foci.
A drummer tells a good story
upon the yellow fever situation as
it is understood by the negroes.
A few days ago he happened to
overhear a conversation between
two country darkies who appear
ed to be deeply interested in the
mctter: “I tell’n yo’, hitdes dis
away bout dish yaller fever bus
iness en de muskeeters, ’ ’ said the
elder of the two. “Mus-keeters
am mighty bad ’nuff, but ef one
er dem foci bites yo’, yo’, sho
gv yne fer to be sick, but if one
er em ar sub-foci bites yo’, hits
good by! yo’ boun’ ter die ^es
shu’s yo’ heah me talkin’.”
Ail About Mrs. layior
Mrs. Herbert Taylor, who is a
pleasant and estimable woman
and who can bake the finest cake
ever made, having sent us some
and therefore made us a judge,
and who has a family of nice,
clean, polite children and who
plays the piano beautifully
and gives lessons to a few for
tunate pupils in our little city,
had a tooth pulled Friday.—
Waitsburg Record.
Alabama to School Teacher?.
Teach your pupils, how to spell; teach
them how to write. Most puplis are
not being taught these things because
their teachers are so busy teaching
“phonography.” and things absolutely
ina equate to hide from view illiteracy.
Th -e are too many poor readers and
spellers among the teachers. Give us
les methods and a little of the real
thi ,g—Prattsville (Ala) Progress.
Brings Good Luck.
* An exchange speaks of a man
wl ) always paid for his paper
a year in advance. As a reward
he was never sick in his life and
never had a corn on his toes, or
toothache, his potatoes never
rot, the frost nev^r kills his peas,
his babies never cry at night,
his wife never scolds, and he has
su” needed in serving three terms
on the school board without be
ing criticised.
An Identity of Interest.
That was a bold stroke of Sully
and Hoadley in taking up prac
tically all of the cotton on the
New York market amounting to
13's000 bales to prevent the
be- rs using it to hammer the
me. *ket. If they are able to
ho d it and the market is not
flooded by the farmers in an
eagerness to sell, prices are sure
to strengthen and the speculators
will reap a handsome profit. It
is the biggest plunge since Brown
and Haynes cornered the July
me. -ket two years ago and made
( f course, the cotton grower
virvl -In drtvAvnmnf nAnnnln fi All
* I A' .IV UVJ/A VV>V« Vi 11
on principle, rejoices at every
success scored by the bulls. Mr.
Hoadley says that this purchase
was predicated upon the assur
ance that growers would not sell
for less than eleven cents. Wheth
er this is true or not, is quite
clear that the ransaction wil
tht growers’ support in order tol
be profitable and it does look as
if in this case the interest of the
farmers and speculators were
identical.—Meridian Star.
Administrators Sale
H.tute of W. M. Cox, deceased.
By virture of the authority invested
in me by, and in pursuance of the di
rect ions of the last Will and Testament
jfW. M. Cox Sr., deceased,recorded in
the record of Wills of Lee County,
Mis. .ssippi; the undersigned appointed
adi nistrator with the will annexed to
execute said Will, will on the third day
af November at the late residence of W
M. Cox deceased, expose and sell to the
highest bidder, at public auction, the
following described property, tow it
One horse: one buggy: one hack: 3
hea<* of cattle: 6 head of hogs. One
50 gal. kettle: about 7000 boards: Car
per1 ers Chest and tools and Household
and kitchen furniture.
/■ iso the following land, towit:
S 1 i of theN. E. 1-4 of setion 23 town
jhip 7 Range 5 east. 60 acres, E. end
jf hie N. 1-2 of the S. E. 1-4 of section
23, township 7 range 5, east.
And the S. 1-2 of the N. W. 1-4 of
3et; >n 24, Town 7, range 5, east. Also
the N. 1-2 of the S. W 1-4 of section 24
Town 7 Range, 5, east. All of the
above land lying and being in Lee County
State of Mississippi This fifth day of
October, 1905.
J. F. Cox Admr.
Guy Mitchell Sole for Admr.
Notice To Probate Claims.
l etters of Administration, on the
Estate of W. M. Cox, Sr. deceased,
having this day bhen granted J. F.
Cox. admr..notice is hereby given all
parties holding claims against said
estate, to have same probated within
12 months from date, or they will be
forever barred by law.
This 16th day of October 1905.
J. T. dox Administratrator.
Guy Mitchell Sol. for Admr.
| ssnntmw nwmnmtwM
. ^ An Educated Man J
! 2 Is one who keeps up with the times. Keep
f in touch with the world. Do you know ^2
^ what the rest of the world is doing?
2". Find out. We can help you. -2
| Tupelo News Co. J
^ ,/as. //. Richardson, Mgr. ^
T. HARK.KY, President .1. Q. ROIUXS, Vire-Pre*. K. JOHNSON, CaBhier
Directors, | $ f Tl(P©lCi,
*S’J. Q1 "loia'iis, « Transacts a Geueral Banking Business
R. ri. Thomas, $
'fiiSSU. g Capital, - $50,000
W w Trice » Surplus, - 25,000
J. I). Bryan. g_f
% We Pav Interest on Time Deposits.
)olle t>onn given Prompt Attention and Quick Return». VVe want your Buninetfi
[insured ^gaiust Burglars.
Regular meetings nf (he Board of Director* 1 nt TueHilu.v in each month.
You can stand on the corner all day, but the girls
won't see you unless your clothes are right. A
“Sterling Suit'' will make them look!
We Have
Just unpacked the Fall and Winter Styles for 1905
and 1906. They are the best we have ever shown.
The three bntton double breast
ed, is one of the most popular.
There is a charm to our double
breasted suits that is hard to
They are cut in the most approv
ed lengths with hand-padded and
hand-felled collars, center vents
and 5th Avenue lapels.
They are roomy and withal dif
Vj | terent irom the reaay-to.wear
clothes you will find in the av-1
i! '; erage store. Materials—Wors
[j i teds, Chevoits and Cassimeres
I f, in solid colors and fancy patterns
| ! ' Cetter than the average tailor
■j made and costs you ab .ut half
\ ' ! as much. Before you buy your
new fall suit we want to see you
and you want to see us too, if
you are looking for the correct
thing in clothes.
Tyson McGee, manager clothing
Office at
Hough & Co.’s Jewelry Store,
South Side Main Street.
Bonner & Elkin,
Tupelo, Mississippi.
Office Hours—10 to 12 a. iu.; L to 3 p.ie
J. W. P. Boggan. M. E. Leake.
Boggan & Leake,
Attorneys-at-Law, j
Will practice in all the state courts
and Federal courts
Office in the Hi lev Building.
C. T. Keyes, M. D.
Office Troy St
Office, 233. Residence, 23.
Dr. E. Douglas Hood,
Office over Fulton & McLeran’s
Grocery Store, Main Street.
’Phones—Office 103. Res. 3f«.
Dealers in
Monumental Work.
Ascents wanted
your contract for
Bath Room
Repair Work
let us figure with you
Will give you reasonable prices j
and guarantee satisfaction
Barber Shop and j
Bath Room.
Spring Street*
Only white barbers employed ami tiret
elaHS service ittmrailfeed in every reepect j
Shave 10c, Mne-aire 25c
Haircut. 25c ShntnpoM 25e
A Iti’l line toilet article* In ir toim-M, etc
kept mi hand Mtriet.lv fur eUHt«>mern.
MABRY & MEANS Props. >
Southeastern Limited, daily. ..4,57 p.m
Memphis & New York Limited..3.45 a.m
Memphis & Tupelo Aceom. daily 6.35 a,m
Southeadtem Limited, daily..IL10 a.m
New York Limited, through
sleeper daily......... 12.30 a.m
Memphis & Tupelo Accommo
dation daily arrive Tupely_.9.00"pm.
I When in Need of
Belting, Lae Leather
Mill and Gin Supplies
Call On Us.
II We also have complete line of Sash, Doors,
11 Paints oils, glass, etc. Call on us for prices
fg on same.
1 Trice Raymond Hardware Co. I
VN__JL..— .
i iim—iin mi mih—r mi i mi ■■
Ml— WIW1KII - I—W—W —IH 111 ■WIWBW3UH——U,' 1** TWriT ‘ »■ «T
Ceiling Wholesale and Retail
«„*, Bevel* Drop LUMBER
Fencing AND -
piSs, square & II., SHINGLES
Casings, Sales Agents for North Mississippi for
Se'shfndes Eastman, Gardiner & Co.
i me bhingles Laurel, Migg
j Cypress Shingles West Coast Agents for
| Guaranteed for So yea, IM 2 J i [* Sl^gleS
Red Cedar Shingles Yards at M‘& a R' R‘ !
_ i
We make a Specialty of House Bids j
For Sale—On Spring street one of the
jest fitted up shops for Iron and Wood
vork, large lot, good brick building.
See L G Boggan at opce
If you will condescend to get on the
rockey yards and bring something you
lont need you will feel better when you
eave. Our crowd is growing all the
lime.—Says Asa W. Allen.
FOR SALE—160 acre farm, (60 acres
Lo woods) on Tupelo and Pontotoc road
ill under wire fence and at a great bar
rain if taken at once.
/ L. G. Boggan.
For Sale—80 acres, well improved, 4
miles west of City on Tupelo and Ches
terviile road. See L. G. Boggan
a :;.V
j Removal Notice]
| W. E. Smith Blacksmith Shop moved to I
1 Jefferson Street, next to Smith & Watson’s J
Scale Foundry. Blacksmith and Woodwork *
I ■ ■ ' . -V- V
i , . 1 ,

' -v -_. W'*k. J-,, 1 • . . .

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