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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, January 04, 1907, Image 8

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1907-01-04/ed-1/seq-8/

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Don’t Delay Getting the Bargains! They Are Here for You.
i y .
Ten Thousand Dollars Worth of Clothing AT COST!
_-■ |
Big stock Shoes, Overshoes, Rain and Slicker Coats, Leggings, Hunter’s Coats
Overshirts, etc. Buggies, Surries, Wagons, and Agricultural Implements.
Remember Everthing in Store at Cost Except Groceries.
Everything In Dry Goods, Shoes I
$ Hats, Millinery, Groceries, Etc. I
| ^ gwial anil fferaonal ^ |
Miss Lena Nunnelee visited home
folks during the holidays.
J. W. Bristow, of Guntown was
down on business Wednesday.
Mr. A. H. Pegues of Columbus was
in Tupelo this week on business.
Miss Emma Edmonds came from
Corinth to spend Christmas at home.
Geo. Kitchen visited friends at Bir
mingham and Jasper, Ala. last week.
Rev. and Mrs. R. A. Kimbrough and
children spent Christmas at Kossuth.
Miss Emma May Laney has returned
to Columbus after spending the holi
days here.
Mrs. Strange of Algoma is visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Hurlbert, this
Miss Myra Lumpkin, of Columbus
was the guest of relatives here during
the holidays. -
Messrs Bryan, Randolph and Hairs
ton, of Nettleton were in town on busi
ness Monday.
Messrs Payne, Moore and Adams, of
the fifth district were in town on busi
ness Tuesday.
Misses Mary and Laura Baskin, Mrs,
Wright and little son visited in Sherman
during the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Parker have as their
guests their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Parker, of Louisiana.
Henry Blaylock, of Guntown was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ritter
Monday and Tuesday.
Mrs. Motlow entertained the card
club most delightfully at its regular
meeting on Wednesday.
Mrs. M. E. Bolding of Winfield, AJa.
was the guest of her father, J. C.
Bean, last Sunday.
Mrs. R. A. Weaver and children, of
Memphis are guests of Mrs Weaver’s
parents Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Allen.
Van Mitts has just returned from St.
Louis with a fine lot of mules. Which
he has placed on the market.
The Tupelo Scale Company are en
larging their factory building which was
demanded by their increasing business.
Mrs. Stark and little daughter of
Paducah, Ky., who have been visiting
Alwn T P V l'nnonn/AM Lnim w/\fnwnn/^
Mrs. Jack Jones entertained on Sat
urday before Christmas in honor of her
mother, Mrs. J. D. Hunter who was
visiting her.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Raymond who
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs H. E.
High have returned to their home in
Kansas City.
Mr. and Mrs G. W. B. Smith have
been the guests of Mrs- Smith’s par
ents, Mr. and Mrs, Adams at Chester
ville during the holidays.
Mr. C. N. Davis, Prof. D. H. Davis
and little son, Merle were guests, dur
ing the holidays of Mr. Davis' dangh
ter, Mrs. D. C. Langston.
Judge T. Dick Davis, of South Mc
Allister, I. T., brother of Mrs D‘ C.
Langston spent Monday and Tuesday
at her home on Jefferson street.
Among the out of town visitors at
the Langston home during the holidays
were W. K. Davis, of Karsas City, Mo.
and Miss Bertha Davis, of Nettleton.
Hon. Robt. Gambrell w.is Per; Wed
nesday on business. Altl ougli ue had
received numerous solicitations to inn
for the legislature lie has not yet de
cided what he will do about the matter.
R. L. Corbitt, of near Baldwyn was
here Monday and had us place his name
on our subscription list. Mr. Coib'ttis
one of the most successful young men
iri the county.
Opera House Friday, Jan. 11, “The
Sweetest Girl in Dixie.” This is a
guaranteed attraction and one of the
strongest shows touring; the South.
Seats on sale at Pound, Kincamion &
Elkin’s drug store.
Mr Clyde Nunr elen of Poteau, Ind.
Ter, has ratunied home after a pleas
ant stay of ten d: ys with r> -latives here
and at Chestervide. Mr. Nunnelee is
a native of Lee county, Uut lias been
west several years.
Ca’d iaro out «r n.-uncing the mar
riage of Miss Josephine Clifton Blair
and Mr. William Tison McGee, on
Tuesday, -lanuary 8th, 1907, at four
o’clock, F.rst Methodist church. We
extend congratulations and be it wishes
in advance.
Mr. and Mrs. D, T. Yates, of Sher
man were the guests of Mr. J. S.
Yates and family the past week. Mr.
Yates has recently bought the entire
interests of .the Sherman Mercantile
Co., and while here left with us an
order for ;'ob work.
Mr. and MrsJ Berry of Cleburne,
Texas, have been the guest of Mr.
Berry’s brother, W. H. Berry and fam
ily for the past week* They left Mis
sissippi twenty-one years ago and upon
their return they find many changes
for the better in the state.
Mrs. G. T. Mitchell entertained a
number of young ladies and gentlemen
on Thursday evening in honor of her
cousin, Miss Fannie Mitchell, of New
Albany. Again on Friday afternoon
she received a nu*ib*r of maids and
matrons in honor of Miss .Mitchell.
Both affairs were delightful and will be
remembered with much pleasure by the
Mr. W. W. Westmoreland and two
little children, Winnie and Priddy, of
Magazine, Ark. were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J. S. Bean in West End and
and the family of Mr. Nunnelee and
other relatives at Chesterville during
the holidays. Mr. Westmoreland was
formerly a citizen of Lee county and
after an absence of twenty-five years,
is pleased to note the progress along
many lines.
The ladies of the card club entertain
ed in honor of their husbands on Tues
day evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W, H. Armstrong. The affair
was the most elaborate ever given by
the club. The beautiful home was ar
tistically decorated and aglow with
brilliant lights. An elegant menu
was served in courses. The prizes
were both handsome and beautiful.
Herbert A. Sprague presented “Rip
Van Winkle” in monologue, the fa
mous character which Washington Ir
ving gave to literature and which J o
seph Jefferson has immortalized on the
stage. Mr. Spragues “Rip” was a
creation of his own and was a faithful
representation of that notorious tip
pler.—Detroit Free Press.
At Tupelo Opera House Jan. 9th.
Chancellor Robins heard testimony
onrl awmimnn Wpdnpsdav and Thurs
day in the habeas corpus case of Dee
and Porter House who have been held
in jail here since October charged with
the murder of Jim Putt. Chancelbr
Robins granted bail to Porter House in
the sum of $4,000, but remanded Dee
House to jail to await the action of the
grand jury at the February term of
the Gircuit Court.
Dr. W. C. Black and family have
arrived in Tupelo and are now at home
at the Methodist parsonage Dr
Black was appointed to this charge
when Mr. Lewis was made fiield agent
of Millsaps College and will be the
pastor during the conference year. He
is a scholar of fine attainments, one of
the foremost men of his church and
the congregation are to be congratula
ted upon securing him He wts at one
time editor of the New Orleans Christ
ian Advocate, has occupied the pulpits
of the leading sations or South Missis
sippi Conference and a man of national
reputation. The citizens of Tupilo
join in extending him and his estimable
family a cordial welcome to our midst.
Mr’ Lewis Resits.
The appointment by Bishop Hendrix
of Rev, T. W. Lewis, pasoor of the
Methodist church here for the past twe
years, as the field agent for Millsaps
College, the Metl odist state school for
boys, came as quiet a surprne to Mr.
Lewis and his congregation. The cen
ference had jnst returned Mr. Lewis to
this charge for the third time and his
return was the cause of congratulation
to his many f.iends both in and out of
his church. The appointment from the
Bishop, however, had to be acvuiessed
in by Mr. Lewis and thechurce and ar
rangements were made for Mr. Lswis
o begin immediately. During Mr.
^ewis’ pastorate here he and his 1am
dy have made many friends who regret
to see them leave Tupelo. Mr. Lewis
is one of the leading miniseers of the
denomination in the state and has filled
the most important appointments in the
North Mississippi Conference. He has
already begun soliciting for Jhe tollege
and every dollar subscribed with him
up to $25,000 a year will be duplcated
iy Maj. Millsaps, the founddr and beu
jfactor of the school.
__i; .
The marriage of Miss Aurora Med
ford aud Mr. Charles Spencer Schu
mate took place at the^ home of the
bride’s sister, Mrs. Beniamin Sparks in
Woodlawn at noon on Christmas day
The house was attractively decorated
with ferns, palms, holly and mistletoe
I Miss Medford and Mr. Shumate enter
ed the drawing room together and were
met at an improvised alter by the Rev.
Mr. Couch, pastor of the Woodlawn
Baptist church.
1 Previous to the ceremony Miss Jane
Soarks, of Chattanooga, rendered sev
eral beautiful solos. The wedding
march was played by Miss Irene Denny.
Miss Medford wore for her bridal
gown a navy blue medallion yoile trimm
; ed with brocade Persian medallions,
her hat was trimmed with quills and
chiffon. The bridal bouquet was of
bride’s roses and ferns.
Immediately after the ceremony there
was an informal reception. A beauti
ful buffet luncheon was served the
' guests in the dining room. Mr and Mrs. ■
Schumate left on an afternoon train for
! Atlanta and before returning home will
j spend some time in Cuba. After Jan
1 uary Mr. and Mrs. Schumate will be at
the Hotel Hillman.
Mrs,Schumate, as Miss Medford, was
extensively admired and while she had
recently moved to Woodlawn from Tu
nlin Vio/1 o iirvln niVnla
friends who will be interested in her
i Mr. Schumate has recently moved to
Birmingham from Atlanta and has a^
i responsible position with a prominent
! prospecting company which has been !
I located in this city.
For Miss Medford
The Quid Nunc Club met Saturday
afternoon with Misses Sara Williams
and Sara Cunningham in compliment to
Miss Aurora Medford, a prospective
bride of Christmas day. The decora
tions of the home were in holly and
mistletoe. After a short business ses
sion, the guests entered into a contest,
in which they were given, each a word
with which to compose a rhyme. These
were read aloud by each girl after
which she was given a Christmas gift
from of the tree.
The hostess announsed that the re
mainder of the gifts were fortheguests
of honor These were wrapped up in
little parcels and were gifts from club
members and extra guests. The pres
entation was in the nature of a parcel
shower and was the closing feature to j
a delightful complimentary function.— j
Birmingham Age-Herald
LOST—Gold watch fob with mona
gram G D S. Return same to G. D.
Strauss and receive reward.
LOST—In Tupelo on the night of
Dec. 21st, one saddle about 12 1-2 rig,
small horn, a rain coat tied to saddle
when lost. A liberal reward for its re
turn to J. A. Malone, Cilvo, Miss.
To The Voters of Lee County
I .; announcing my name as ajeandi
d ,Le for the office of sheriff I wish to
state 1 am not entering the race with
out first considering the importance of
the office and my ability to fill it. 1
feel and believe I am competent, qauli
fied and capable of discharbing the du
ties of the office. I thoroughly appre
ciate the duties and responsibilities and
in the event of my election promise
faithfully to discharge those duties
promptly and correctly, devoting my
entire time to the office, responding
promptly to any and all demands made
of me as" an officer, trusting all men
alike. Promising if elected to make
you a faithful, polite and accommodat
ing officer. I shall (feel honored and
much gratified to have your support.
Thanking you most cordially for past
favors both political an other wise.
Geo. Gkeen.
New Year Greeting.
1 hereby extend the compliments of
lire season and the most cordial New
Year greeting to my friends and cus
tomers in Tupelo and adjoining country.
I highly appreciate the more than lib
eral support that has been accorded me
in the past. Since my return to Tupe
lo two months ago I have been favored
with a larger amount of business than
ever before, and I wish to sincerely j
i!_1..U X/T ir
aim has always been lo give the best
possible service in the quickest way
and I shall strive in the luture to still
more merit your continued patronage
M E. Means, Prop. Elite BarberShop.
Killen, Ala., Dec. 5th 1906.
Tennessee Valley Fertilizer Co.,
Florence, Ala.
1 have used your Fertilizer for five or
six years and am glad to say I am well
pleased with the results of it. I used
it under eight acres of cotton last year
and got eight bales of cotton. I used
200 pound per acre and this year I plant
ed the same piece of ground in corn
and peas and got 30 bushels of corn per
acre and 12 bushels of pers per acre
and did not use any fertilizer under the
corn and peas this year. So you can
see by this it pays to use your fertili
zer in this country. For watermelons
and vegetables it can’t be beat.
Yours truly, W. D. Joiner
Dpfocopal Services
The Rf. Rev. T. D. Bratton, Episco
pal Bishop of Mississippi,'will conduct
services in the Church street Presby
terian church this evening at seven
Taken up at homo place Dec. 21st,
one black milch cow unmarked, about
8 years old, owner can have same by
paying for damages and this ad.
G. D. Strauss.
.■■ .. — '■ ■■■■■■■ ' .
Farmers Bank & Trust CoD
r; esources.
Loans and Discounts..$80,165.45
Overdrafts secured.. 29,555.51
Expenses .. _ 3,611.70
Furniture and Fixtures__ 2,884.58
Cash and Sight Exchange.. 33,226.81
Capital Stock.g..... $50,000.00
Undivided Profits... 7,687.13
Deposits____ 91,756.90
t . V. tt
Deposits September 12, - $32,359.18 i|
Deposits December 31, ... - $91,756.90
We thank our friends and patrons for their liberal patronage. Any bu
siness entrusted to us will receive prompt and careful attention.
President. 1st V-Pres. ' 2nd V-Pres. Cashier.
Farmers Bank & Trust CO.
D. E. TURNER, Cashier.
Nor-Resident Notice
To G. P. Kyle, Rogersville, Tenn.,
James L Yapp, Postoffice unknown,
J, R. Egger, Postoffiice unknown,
You are commanded to appear before
the Chancery Court of the county of
Lee, in said State, at Rules on the 2nd
Monday of January, A. D , 1907, at 19
o’clock a m., to defend the suit in said
Court of the Tupelo Fertilizer Factory,
et al., wherein you are defendants.
This 22nd day of November A. D.,
1906. G. W. Long, Clerk
Anderson & Long, Sol. for Compts.
Non-Resident Notice
State of Mississinpi.
To Tcarce Parks & Co., also to the
individual members of said firm,
whose names are unknown and the
unknown heirs of such members of
the firm as may he dead and all other
unknown parties claiming airy inter
est in the lands hereinafter described,
You are commanded to appear before
the hancery Court .of the county of
Lee on the 3rd Monday of March A.
D., 1607, to defend the suit in said
court of W. X. Wilson wherein he asks
that his tax title to 50 acres ofF of the
?outh side of the S. E. 1-4 of Sec. 32,
L 9, R. 5, East, ho affirmed and quieted
wherein you are defendants.
This 17th day of Dec. A. L), 1906
G. W, Long, Clerk
Anders >n & Long, Sol. Compt.
With the New Year j
you will open new
books. We have
what you need and
our prices are right.
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C C __ _ _ _ , ’’ ’. <. , ,
Do you believe in trading with home people when \ou can buv from
them just as cheap as you can elsewhere and get ' the same quality
of goods?
Do you believe that every penny you spend at home hslps build up
your town, county, and repuces your taxes?
Do you believe that every eerit you con keep at home is liable to
come back to you in some w ay ?
Don’t you believe that every time you send off your money for
someteing y'ou can get at home that you show to the world at large
that your own particular part of the world is not up-to-date and is
an acknowledgement that your hohne resources are very poor?
Don’t you believe that you can get as good Piano or Organ at Tu
pelo from Skipper & Lawrason as yvu can get anywhere on earth
for the same money? If not, why?
\ Now, we most positively assert that we can sell you as good goods
as you can get anywhere on earth for the money, and if you will take
the time to investigate this assertion and investigate closely and throw
your predjudices to the winds, you will buy from Skipper& Lawrason
of Tupelo because they eneich Lee county, Miss., over $7,000 each
year. Come and see us, get acquainted, and you may get wise in the
doing thereof.
The closer you investigate us the more respect you wil have for us,
and we will soon get together in a business as well as a social way.
w—— -

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