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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, March 12, 1909, Image 5

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1909-03-12/ed-1/seq-5/

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Remember the Date
March 19th to 20th
5. HESS, Miller Bldg.
Friday and Saturday, March 19 to 20
Remember the Date
March 19th to 20 th
Never before has any Tupelo store been so
representative of all that is beautiful, stylish, at=
tractive and of such medium price.
To fail to visit this store's Opening, is to
deny yourself a keen pleasure. May we expect
The Date: Friday and Saturday, Mch. 19-20
Your Presence
is earnestly requested and desired at our first Spring opening in your midst. In
making our initial bow, we have outlined a policy to pursue that must gain and
hlod your confidence. Our merchandise is new and the very latest city styles,
every train bringing something to add to the completeness of our stock.
Our Mr. H. Hess has just returned from the Eastern markets, where he spared
no pains in securing the very latest that the markets afford. Having gone to
market early, he had the unbroken stocks from which to make his selections, and
how well he has done his work we will leave for you to say.
Every box we open enthuses us the more. We have just opened our Dry Goods, and such lovely pat
terns! They seem to tell you what they were intended for—waists, dresses and for children's wear. Oar
embroidery cannot be excelled. Our line of Skirts are the very acumen of style and perfect fit.
Friday, Mch. 19-10 to 12
a. HZ
S. HESS, Miller Bldg.
Corner Main and Broadway, Tupelo, Miss.
Friday, Mch. 19-10 to 12
For your fertilizer needs, please
see our agent in your town or
write us direct.
The spring season for fertilizar
is now in full blast. Send us your
orders without delay, and we will
give them our personal attention.
„ FLORENCE, - - ALA. β
u "
J. Q. ROBINS, President F. JOHNSON, Cashier
W. W. TRICE, Vicc-Prest. W. T. LANEY, Ass't Cashie
First National Bank
Capital Stucl $50,000.00
Share Holders Liability 50,000.00
Stfrplus - 40,000.00
Security to Depositors 140,000.00
R. S. Thomas J. D. Bryan John M. Allen W. W. Trie
F. Johnson M. E. Leake J. Q. Robinj
We pay 4 per cent. Interest on time Deposits
Alt Accounts Invited
Notice To Lower Coonewah Swamp Land
District Owners
Board of Supervisors February term,
To all persons having: or claiming any
interest in any land in Lower Coonewah
Swamp Land District, Lee County,
You are hereby commanded to be and
appear before the Bjird of Supervisors
of Lee County, at the Court House
thereof in the city of Tupelo, on Satur
day March 6th, 1909. then and there to
show cause if any you can, why the
petition filed with said board on Feb
ruary 3rd 1903 asking· for an additional
bond issue in anticipation of a tax to be
levied on the land in said District
amounting to ten cents per acre per
annum for each and every year for
20yaars, or a less sum if found suffi
cient by the Board, the bonds to mature
as follows The first one sometime during
the first part of the year 1910,
and each succeeding bond
maturing one year thereafter, &
etc until all twenty bonds mature in thî
twenty years, and if said Board see
proper, they to change such dates of ma
turity and date of issuance ai they see
proper, should not be granted as asked
for in said petition, and all proper or
ders and decrees made and entered by
said Board for the issuance and sale of
said bonds, in accordance with said pe
Given under my hand and seal this
3rd day of February 1909.
Non-Resident Notice.
nm * mt^ s~\ η MTCOTOCJT DDT
To Miss Susan Hill and her unknown
heirs, Defendants:
You are commanded to appear be
fore the Chancery Court of the county
of Lee, in said State, on the third Mon
ay of March, A. D., 1909, to answer
the petitioi of E. R. Hill et al ask
ing for distribution of a sum of money
now in the hands of the clerk of this
court, belonging to estate of said Miss
Susan Hill, wnerein you are defen
This 12th day of February, A. D.,
Boggan & Leake, Sola, lor Petitioners.
New Service via Frisco
to St. Louis
inaugurated Dec. 13th. New. equip
ment aud fast schedule. .
Leave Tupelo 5.08 p. m.
Arrive Memphis 8.05 p. m.
Leave Memphis 9.20 p. m.
Arrive St Louis : 7.0J a. m.
This train carries from Memphis
through observation sleeper and free
reclining chair care for St Louis. New
equipment and fast scdedule. Give lht
Frisco a trial to St Louis and you wil.
: be pleased.
For further particulars oall on
L W McLEÎlN, Ticket Agt.
Geo. T. Mitchell. Claude Clayton
Mitchell & Clayton.
Attorneys at Law.
Will practicc in all State and Federal
Collections will receive prompt attention
My Fhotographs are strictly high
c ass, ai d t u prices are roasopj b'«\
\ou are invLjd to call »nd see ur
(urceU. <i. W. JUMSS.
. ·"./ . ■ . ' ' · . . . .
Through Service to
Kansas City, Mo,
Lv. Tupelo at 5:08 pm
Ar. Kansas City at 10:30 a rr.
Lv. Tupelo at 4:10 a m
Ar. Kansas City at 7:00 a m
Both trains earrj Observation Sleep
ing Cars and Reclining Chair Cars.
All trains into and out of Kansas City
eliminating smoke and cinders.
For further information as to sched
ules, rates, etc., ask
Ticket Agent Frisco. Tupelo, Miss
No. 103 N. York Lim. due 12.25 a. m.
No. 105 Southeastern Limtd 11.35 a. m.
No. 907 Aberdeen j Ar. 9. 20p. m.
Accommodation 4 Ly. 9-30 p. m.
No. 911.Mississippi
Acc cn rr.odation Due 11 CO a. m
No. 104 Frisco Limited, due 4.10 a. m.
No. 106 Southeastern Lim 5.08 p. m.
No. 908 Memphis j Ar. 6.20 a. m.
Accommodation } Ly. 6:40 a. m.
No. 912 Alabama Accom. 2:10 p.m.
L. W. McLEAN. Aerent.
TIME UF rf.Ain.St AT
No 1 Express daily lv - - 10:05 ρ m
No3Ex"pre's daily lv - - 9:25 am
No. 5 Express Daily lv - 1:45 p. m.
No 2 Express daily lv - - 6:27 a m
No 4 Express - daily 1 ν - 6:36 pm
No. 6. Express Daily lv - 1:40 ρ m.
ï. V. Taylor, Jno. m. Beall,
General Mana^r, Gciic.ai Passenger Agent,
To Cotton Raiser·
I still have on hand about 100 bushels
of the Pride of Georgia cotton seed,
that I"will sell at $1.50 per bushel
The same seed is now selling iii Georgia
at $3 00 per bushel. I made last year on
upland bale to tfce acre. This is the
2nd year these seed have been planted !
•ere. These seed will be advanced at [
ny residence, Asa W. Allen, or Tupelo ;
JioceryCo. W. S. VANDI7SR
*' »
The Selection of Ties.
A man was buying a tie and
carefully laid aside one or two
as not worthy of consideration,
says the New York Sun. The
salesman picked out one of the
rejects and placed it in a sepa-;
rate box, which prompted the |
buyer to ask if it had been placed
with those he was looking at by |
mistake. i
"Oh, no," was the response, j
"but we have orders when five
or six men turn down a tie as
they look over a box to take it
out and put it aside."
"Then what becomes of it"?
"We sell them to women who
come'in here to buv ties for men"
International Tri State Summ:r Train
ing School for Sunday School
At Seashore Camp Grounds. Biloxi,
Mississippi. -Iuly 16 to 2i, an Inter
national Tri-State Summer Training
School for Sunday School workers will
be conducted under the auspices of the
Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana
Sunday School Associations. Dr. W.
T. Lowery, President of the Mississippi
Baptist College, has been selected as
the dean of this school. He will be as
sisted by a faculty composed of one or
two International workers and other
Sunday School Specialists. Reduced
rates on all railroads. Board and en
rollment fees $7.00 to $12.00. For pro
gram apd further information address
Dr. W T. Lowery, Dean, Clinton.
Miss., or D. W. Sim*. 525 Bell Bid*.,
Montgomery, Ala., er Rev. W. Fred
Long, 856 West Capital Street, Jac'c
son Miss., or Thos. V. Ellze/, 90
Canal-La. Bank Bldg., New Ο 1 an;
Telltale Footprints Of Old
A mm never knows when he
is covering up his tracks; he
never knows how long they will
stay covered or who will get on
his trail. Up in Canada, where
they are digging for the new
Toronto water works, the diggers
found in the blue clay, seventy
feet below the w^ter line, the
footprints of a gentlemen who
had tramped around that way
some years ago. The geologists
disagree as to the exact time,
some holding that the freshness
of the footprints indicates that
it was only 50,000 years ago,
while others believe that the toe
nail prints indicate that it has
been about 100,030 years since
the gentlemen passed that way.
Not that this slight discrepancy
matters to the gentleman or to
us; for nobody had to sit on the
fence there and wait for him
50,000 years, even if he did hap
pen to be late.—Baltimore Sun.
Hugh M. Anderson, M. D.
Office 2nd floor Blair building
opposite Peoples Bank.
Phone—Res. 34; Office 242.
Daring the absence of Mr. H. E.High
Miss Sisk and S. J. High will have
:har^e of the coal business 'Phone No.
1 for coal when you need it.
The Best Fertilizers for Corn
That the yield of corn from the average farm can be greatly in
creased by intelligent and liberal fertilization has been repeatedly
demonstrated. Large crops of good corn result from preparing the
land well, using the right kinu and quantity of fertilizer, good seed
and proper cultivation.
will greatly " increase your yield per acre " of corn or any other crop.
In some cases remarkable results have been obtained.
Mr. C. W. Caruthers of Sumpter County, Fla., writes: "Words
cannot express the value of your fertilizer. It is really so far ahead
of other companies' goods, that it would not pay anyone to use other
brands, were they given free and put in the field. 1 can prove what
I say to be a fact. I made a test on five acres. I used on one half
the land your fertilizer and on the other half another company's fertil
izer, samograde; the land received the same cultivation every time.
I kept a correct account of the amount of money I got off each half
andI got $joo more from the land on which I used Virginia-Carolina
Fertilizer than I did off the other half. I got four times as much
corn from the land oil which I used your fertiliser." *"■
Write today to nearest office of the Virginia-Carolina Chemical
Company for a free copy of the new 1909 Farmers' Year-Book or
Almanac, full of the most valuable and unprejudiced information for
planters and farmers; or ask your fertilizer dealer for a copy,
Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co.
Rules for Spelling Contest.
Lee County Teachers Association
met at Tupelo February 27, for the
purpose of adopting rules to govern
the spelliner coitest among the Lee
county schools to be held at Tupelo
Saturday. March 27.
The following ru'ps wc re adopted.
1st. The County Superintendent >hull
select one hundred words from our
adopted speller and shall pronounce
, them to the contestants when they have
assembled for the contest.
2nd. The papeis shall te immediately
! graded by the following committee:
I .T. E. Berry, J. B. Thompson, J. I.
, Dibbs,, 'Γ. M. Milam, Misses Emma
Edmonds, Jettie Wade, Eaura Shirley,
Augusta Mc Lau e if Erin Marshall
ι and Annie Honnnll.
3rd. If in the first contcst there bî
l.not five successful contestants, but
I there be a num' e less than five who
! are above all the other* then th's num
i ber shall be considered successful And
! from the least number possible · f th î
! next highest contestants thjre shail t-e
I sekcteia suffirent numter to complete
the five by a;e:ond cont'st oi K>0
[ words to be taken fiom Webstar's ρ i
i mary dictior.arv.
I 4th. The words shall Lefr>nounc<d
not more than three times and tha e un
ciator shall he required to define woids
if asked to do so.
5th. No change shall be allowed af
-ter papers are handed in.
6ch. Ε ich school of Lee county shall
be allowed to enter s>. number of con
testants not to exceed five.
7th. Contestants shall be of school
age and shall haye been in actual at
tendance not less than one month this
8th. Words shall be plainly written
in ink.
9th. It shall be the duty of the coun
rjr leacners 10 i:y to raise money r<> ae
fray expenses of the successful five to
10th. Each contestant shall pay 23
cents on entering the contest.
Preserve Eggs Fresh.
Because of the rare superiority
>f a really fresh eg.r over one
that has lost that freshness, eggs
are always very much high· r in
orice at some seasons than others.
When they are cheap the family
is likely to get its share, but
when high priced home folks
sometimes go without.
Why not preserve the eggs
fresh? If one gallon of water
glass, worth not to exceed 50
cents, mixed with 12 to 1-5 gal
ons of water, will preserve 50
lozsn eggs, what is the profit in
)utting up 50 dozen eggs when
chey are worth 15 cents a dozen
ind keeping them until they are
worth 25 cents a dozen?
If the males be kept from the
lens and nothing but clean,
tfresh, sound eggs Used, they
will keey in good condition—so
chat it will take an expert to tell
the .difference.—for six or eight
riornths if put in thrsisblution of
water glass and kept in a coo!
place.—Southern Farm Gazette.
For next 60 days .Uwill ffffer specie!
bargains "iii'Saddlis, collars and mar.;,
jther tling*. Call «nd see me.

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