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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, June 26, 1908, Image 1

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1908-06-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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Pl.SO per Annum.__ ‘ BK J UST ANT) PTilAR nOT. ’’ $1.50 per ^rxrixrm.
vSfSf^f^ 5^2* 3? ^=5-5P ^2?^ J3P3?^ 5?55«3P
I Trice-Ray mond Hardware . |
m , i(ji
A Wholesale aud Retail Dealers in yfc
I Everything in Hardware Buggies, Carriages, Harness. Saddlery. Etc. «
White Mountain Refrigerators "The Chest with $
a Chill in it,” White Mountain and 20th Centu- ([?
7 k^j
ry Self Freezing Ice Cream Freezers.a'
Best Refrigerators and Freezers on the Market \f/
■ . IdLEDO If
if steam i I
« 1 -L COOKERS 5^1
Blue Flame Coal Oil Stoves, and all
j| the Hot Weather Comforts are here.
jK We Solicit Your Orders
I Have You Tried Them H
If not, you have deprived yourself of the easiest, jO.
simplest and surest way of keeping all vegetables, 5 £ j
^ meats, fish, game, eto., as well ns fruits, without I
mould or loss. < #
Economy Jars have ALL the essential features (P hyi c^TYI Q c i
of the perfect Jar. Easy to seal, easy to open, wide V'41A
mouth, olear flint glass, straight sides, perfectly \
i sanitary, seals itself (no twisting on or off of caps) |"'V %
and it is the only Jar that seals absolutely air-tight .L/cAV (J
nod will remain air-tight forever. J
me only jar witn a beaimg Composition j put up by yourself n “
| nttochad to caps (instead of rubber or rubber ring). f
This composition makes the Economy Jar abso- f
lutely air-tight. It is odorless and tasteless, does
\ act become porous, or rot, like rubber.
The Economy Jar will delight you.
Won’t You Try a Dozen Today? | gjj
Remember this wonderful jar keeps VEGETABLES, MEATS, FISH, GAME; as well as FRUIT a
retaining the fresh natural flavor of the fresh food. Put up these foods NOW, while they are |
cheap and serve when out of season, you will be delighted with the results.
We sell and Recommend Economy Jars js
How They Came Out.
A man “down east” thought
he could cross the track in front
of an advancing locomotive.
The services at the grave were
very impressive.
A darkey in Georgia tampered
with a steam boiler. They found
the largest piece of him in the
next township.
A bet was won in New Hamp
shire not long ago by a man
who ate fifteen dozen oysters.
The trimming on his coffin cost
A Texas man warned his wife
not to light the fire with kero
sene. She didn’t heed the war
ning. Her clothes fit his second
wife remarkably well.
A man in Canada attemped to
dry gunpowder in the kitchen
stove. His afficted family would
be glad of any information as to
his whereabouts.
Sfty.Ma. If I live will I be as big a i-oose as yon?
Yes. my child. If you don't use
Hub Magic on Boiled parts, leave them in
watcrone lie Jr. No boiling: no washboards:
no backache, II you use MAGItl WHITlfi
SOAI*. Will iron ea,y us magic: lias no ros'n
like in yellow roup. Get your grocer to i nler
or srrd cs ft in for 1 box of Ml ftn. cakes.
We pay lor lrcighU Save the wruppers.
New Orleans, La.
The appointment of Gen. Luke ;
E. Wright of Memphis to be !
secretary of war to succeed Sec
retary Taft, who will resign
July the first, did not come as a
surprise to the country as it was
known that such was Mr. Roose
velt’s intention. Thej'.return of
Gen. Wright to this country
from Japan on the eve of the
convention may have been
brought by the suggestion of
Mr. Roosevelt. Before congress
adjourned it was known
that the president would appoint
Gen- Wright to succeed Taft,
and it is said that he made a
public declaration that he would
do so if Taft was nominated for
the presidency. Gen. Wright
has been regarded very highly
by President Roosevelt and the
Secretarv of war. He served as
vicegovernor of the Phillippines
wnile Mr. Taft was governor,
and upon Mr. Taft’s resignation
he was appointed governor of the
Phillippines by the president.
Gen. Wright was born in Mar
shall county, Mississippi, but for
many years has resided it Mem
phis. He is a lawyer of note and
his public career has been a not
able one.
Birmingham, Ala., June 9-11, 1903
Tickets ou sale June 6th to 8th, inc,.
limited for return not later than,
June 20th. Stopovers. Ask for low
round-trip tickets via Mobile & Ohio
K. It.
The Professor Won Out
“I remember a stately and
venerable professor, ” said Pres
ident Hadley, of Yale, while
talking about his student days,
“upon whom some sophomore
once tried to play a trick.
“The professor, one morning,
being unable to attend to his
class on account of a cold, wrote
on the blackboard. “Dr. Dash,
through indisposition, is unable
to attend to his classes today.
The students erased one let
ter in this notice making it read
“Dr. Dash, though indisposition
is unable to attend to his lasses
“But it happened a few min
utes later the professor returned
for a box he had forgotten.
Amid a roar of laughter he de
tected the change in his notice,
and approaching the blackboard
he calmly erased one letter in
his turn.
“Now the notice read: “Dr.
Dash, though indisposition, is
unable to attend to his asses to
N otice to the Traveling Public.
The West Bound Acc imodation due
at 5.40 a. m. will reach Tupelo in the
future batween 6 and 6:10 a. m.. mak
ing connection with M. & O. North
Ticket Agent.
of the condition of the
Peoples Bank & Trust Co.
As Reported to the State Auditor June
2nd, 1908.
Loans and Discounts.!_ $ 7657.29
Overdrafts_ _ _ 243.62
Banking House, Furniture
and Fixt res_ 3641.97
Expenses .. _ 621.63
Due from other I; ks _ 12947.c7
Cash on Hand _ _ 2721.54
Capital Stock_ _ $ 1000.00
Undivided Profits _ 614.91
Due other Banks . . _ 39.29
DEPOSHS.....Z 17171.13
of the condition of the
As Reported to the State Auditor June
2nd, 1908.
Loans and Discounts..... ... $ 1949.61
Overdrafts_ _ 74.12
Banking House, Furniture
and Fixtures_ 2692.15
Due from Other Banks_ 24857.16
Cash on Hand _ 2747.58
Capital Stock ... .. $ 10,000.00
Undivided Profits Less
Expenses ...__ 104.60
Individual Deposits Subject
to Check_ __ 22,216.00
- *■
of tie condition of the
As Reported to the Slate Auditor June
2nd, 1903.
Loans and Discounts__$ 518.10
Overdrafts__ 686.73
Banking House, Furniture
and Fixtures__ 1133.93
Expenses__ 324.60
Due from other Banks_ 12938.53
Cash on Hand_ 1363.72
Capital ?t.-k. .... . . . . $ 10000.00
Undivided Profits.__ 121.62
DEPOSITS.... _ 6893 99
!, S. J. High. Cashier of the Peoples
Bank Trust Co., of Nettleton, Rienzi
and Sherman, Mississippi, do hereby
certify that the foregoing is a true,full
and exact statement of the Assets and
Liabilities of said banks on the day and
date named therin, as shown by the
books of same
S. J. HIGH, Cashier
SWORN to and subscribed before me,
a Notary Public in and for the county
of Lee. Mississippi, this the 8th day of
June. 1908.
(Seal) F. M. SAVERY,
Notary Public.
Examined and found correct tnis the
9th day of June. 1908
E. J. SMITH, Auditor
I like the Real Estate business.
To successfully handle my clients
business is a thing I take pride
in. I like it because it is a thing
that I know and understand.
That’s why I always give satis
See me about renting, selling,
leasing or collecting.
Tupelo, .... Miss.
are good days to look
through my Jewelery Stock.
The other good days are
! NEELY, the Jeweler.
Democrats Have Fine Chance
of Winning on a Good
New York June 21—The Her
ald has this from Chicago:
In the cold gray dawn of the
morrting after the outlook for
the Presidential campaigu does
not seem half so bright to the
men who named the ticket as it
did when the range was closer.
Indeed, though the weather is
hot in Chicago and there is good
corn weather all through the
Middle West, there seems to
^have been a heavy political
The prediction is being made
here that the mutual congratu
lations which are being shower
ed on one another by the radi
cals and the conservatives will
soon turn to recriminations, and
the Roosevelt will be blaming
the Cannon men for puttiug
sand in the machine oil and the
Cannon men will be accusing the
rtuoseven; men oi loosening all
the bolts in the Republican
Whatever may be said of the
situation in the East many of
the editors of the Republican
newspapers in the Middle East
are beginning to have doubts
as to what’s ahead, They think
that the fight for the Presidency
will largely centre in the states
of Illinois, Indiana. Michigan,
Wisconsin, Kansas, Nebraska,
Minnesota and Iowa. They
leave New York for the present
out of all calculations and figure
that these States must be taken
as the Index of how the election
will go.
These States muster 111 votes
in the Electorial College
There will be in the Elector
al College which will elect Taft
or Bryan 583 votes, the total
having grown by the admission
of Oklahoma, which has seven
votes, almost certain to be Dem
ocratic. In the last Electoral
uoilege Kooseveit had ddb and
parker 140. The states mention
ed above by going Democratic in
1904 would have given Parker
251 electoral votes and Roose
225. A majority of the Elector
al College this time will be 242
electoral votes, and Bryan will
be elected if he carries these
states in the Middle VV est even
should the Republican strength
in the East remain as it is
The platform it is held by the
prominent politicians leaves the
party open all through the Wes
tern country to attacks by
Bryan. Those who followed the
convention at close range heard
that Wall Street had cold shivers
at the applause for Rooevelt and
at the selection of James S.
Sherman for vice president be
cause he was one of the men
mentioned in the Roosevelt Har
riman correspondence.
But Wall Street has no mono
poly of the cold shivers. N. B.
Scott, National Committeeman
for West Virginia, announced to
day that he intended to resign
from the National Commitee in
a few weeks. When asked
about it he said:
“I have been connected with
the committee for twelve years
and through three successful
campaigns. I do not want to
have my record broken.”
The Middle West so far as a
majority of the voters are con
cerned is repres ented as being
strongly commit ted to Roosevelt
policies- Democrats and Rep
ublicans alike in overwhelming
numbers are said to be ready to
follow Roosevelt. They believe
in the election of United States
Seaators by popular vote. They
believe in the publicity of cam
paign contributions. They be
lieve in more radical tariff revis
ion than is favored by the lead
ers in congress. They are still
bent on gettiug after the rail
roads and making them reduce
To add to the* complexity of
the situation the anti- injunction
plank has proven an offence
rather than bait to labor- Great
stress is being laid here on the
apparent fact that the second
place was given to the “allies”
against the wtshes of the Pres
ident anp Secretary, Taft. The
administration papers here teem
with statements that the White
House was beaten in the Conven
tion on the last day by the House
of Representatives. Thev say
that the President and Secretary
Taft did not want Mr. Sherman
nominated; that they both know
that New York will go republi
can anyway, and that [this nom
ination will of itself make the
Middle West doubtful; that it
will be regarded as loading Taft
down with all the sins of the Six
tieth Congress and all the react
ionary sentiment than has been
represented by Mr. Sherman as
a member of the Committee on
rules and an opponent of labor
Friends of Mr. Sherman say
that this comes with bad grace
from the administration, that
Vi o of Anr\A/-l f V>a QVa AY*m o n
movement at any time during
Thursday night by putting for
word at its last choice Governor
Cummins, whom it knew to be
an impossibility.
All the politicians of Kansas,
Nebraska,Wisconsin,Iowa, Mich
igan and Minnesota bear proof
that the sentiment of these states
has become radical. It was with
many misgivings that the United
States Senators from these states
witnessed the experiment of My
ron T. Herrick and Charles P.
Taft in going into Wall Street
and getting the support of .T. P.
Morgan & Co., the Standard Oii
Company and other great insti
tutions for Secretary Taft.
Naturally all eyes will be turn
toward Denver. What will Bry
an do? Will he seize the oppor
tunity and step aside and permit
the Democratic Convention at
Denver to name some one who
will be able to poll the full dem
ocratic vote? Will he so feel
that the republican ticket is so
weakthat he himself can be elect
ed and insist on having the nom
ination himself?
Opening of Sherman Normal.
bherman Normal opened with
big attendance for the first day.
About one hundred and twenty
five enrolled, and others arriving
on every train. Two hundred
are expeetdd. All directors and
mstructors were present except
Supt. W. T. Smith of New Albany
who was detained on account of
other business.
Some very impressive addres
ses were delivered by the offi
We feel very proud of the Lee
county attendance as they are in
the lead.
The programme as announced
is very interesting and promises
good results if closely followed.
To those terchers of Lee coun
not in attendance, take warning
Your work is a great and noble
one. Your people are demanding
more at your hands than ever
before. Lee county has raised
the cry ior oetter teacners. Are
you equal to the demands? If
not, why not? This normal is
for your advancement. It is to
give you a deeper conception and
a broader view of your work.
Why are you not here? We are
looking for you on Severy train.
Do not not dissapoint us. Your
dissapointing us is a fair index
to the fact that you will dissa
point your patrons and pupils.
A social event in England
that has attracted much attention
in this country was the wedding
Tuesday of Miss Jean Reid,
daughter of Whitlaw Reid, the
American Ambassador to Great
Brittian, and John Hubert Ward,
brother of the Earl of Dudley.
Princeton, N. J. June24—Gro
ver Cleveland, former president
of the United States died sudden
ly at his home, Westland, here,
at 8:40 o’clock this morning.
Death was due to heart failure,
complicated with other diseases.
He was 71 years old.
The passing away of Mr. Cleve
land was not immediatly an
nounced, but was delayed until
an official statement had been
prepared by the physicians who
had been attending him in the
various periods of his illness.
The funeral will be held on
Friday, June 26, at “We tland,”
Mr. Cleveland’s reside: e on
Bayard Lane, Princeton, and will
be strictly private.
The following statement, sign
ed by Drs. Joseph D. Bryant,
George R. Lockwood and J. M.
Carnochen, was given out:
“Mr. Cleveland for many years
has suffered from repeated at
tacks of gastru intestinal organ.
Also he had long standing organic
disease of the heart and kidneys.
Heart failue, complicated with
pulmonary thrombosis and oede
ma were the immediate cause of
his death.
While Mr. Cleveland had been
seriously ill, from time to time,
thp nnnnnrppmpnts nf his
came like a thunderbolt to those
who had been watching his ill
Last night there was a slight
flurry among the friends of the
Clevelands that something was
seriously wrong with the former
president T iis was occasioned
by a visit of Mr. Bryant, of New
York, Mr. Cleveland’s physician
for many years, Mrs. Cleveland
later in the evening, discussed
Dr. Bryant’s visit, said that
there was no occasiou for alarm
and that Mr. Cleveland was get
ting along nicely.
This reasuraurance totaly un
prepared their friends for the
announcement of his death.
Any man Chat realizes that life
insurance is a duty and who wants
the best that his monev will buy
should drop me a line or ’phone.
I have some interesting facts that
he ought to know.
Let me hear from you.
Tupelo, .... Miss.
And erjon- Armor
The Marriage of M iss Emma Armor
to Mr Beasley Anderson of Columbus
was solemnized at the home of the
bride Wednesday afternoon|at five o’
clock in the presence of the family and
a number of invited guests. At the ap
pointed hour with Mrs. Peyton White
of West Point presiding at the piano
the sweet strains of Mendel3shons
wedding march swelled fortn, and the
groom upon the arm of his best man
Mr. E. P. Burrow of West Point, en
tered the spacious parlor and took his
position at the altar. The beautiful
and lovely bride followed upon the
arm of the matron of honor, sister
Mrs. Waits Otley of Columbus. The
ceremony in beautiful and appropriate
words was said by Rev. M. H. Armor
father of the bride. Following which
congratulations and best wishes were
showered upon the newly wedded
U pon arriving the guests were usher
ed into the dining room where deli
cious punch was served. The decora
tions were ferns and lovely and rare
The bride was gowned in a tailored
suit of Copenhagen blue, champagne
saillr shirt waist fi lot trimminers: Thp
bride carried white carnations the ma
tron of honor, pink carnations. The
bride was the recipient of many beau
tiful and handsome presents.
The out of town guests were Mrs.
Peyton White. Mrs. Cottrell, Miss
Annie Louise Burrow of West Point,
Mrs. W. S. Cochran Baldwin, Miss
Baker Ripley, Miss Jeane Moody, Col
umbus, Mr. and Mrs. Marmon, Mem
The bride is the beautiful and ac
complished daughter of Rev. and Mrs
M. H, Armour and during her resi
dence in Tupelo has won a host of
friends by her gracious manner and
lovliness of character. The groom
is a prominent and suecesful young
man of Columbus and stands high Jin
social ana business circles.
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson left immed
iately after the ceremony over the
M. and 0. road for Louisville Kv.
and other other points in the e ?c
on a bridal trip. Our left \vi--ho;
follow tehm.
1 u -t

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