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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, October 06, 1911, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1911-10-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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TUPELO JOURNAL
F. L. Kincannon, Prop.
Entered at the Tupelo post office as
second-class mail matter.
RATES OF ADVERTISING
DISPLAY advertisements at rate of
$1.00 per running h <•*’ per month of
four weeks. Liberal discounts made on
yearlv contracts.
Notice of meetings of strictly chari
table organizations will be inserted on$r
time free; all ether notices must be paid
for.
TUPELO, MISS , OCT. 6. 1911
JUDGE ANDERSON RESIGNS.
The announcement Tuesday
that Judge Anderson had re
signed as Associate Justice of
the Supreme Court, came as a
distinct surprise to his most inti
mate friends. While the Judge
had contemplated this step, he
was not fully satisfied in his own
mind of taking it until Tuesday.
His letter to Governor Noel,
which appears elsewhere, gives
his reasons for resigning.
During his term on the bench
Judge Anderson displayed his
talents as a profound lawyer and
a jurist that compares favorably
with the most distinguished men
of our Supreme Court. His mind
has a judicial turn and is cap
able of that close analysis which
distinguishes lawyers. His rec
ord compares with the most
learned as our Supreme Court
Judges, and his decisions will be
held as the law of the land with
out question.
Jutjge Anderson was in actual
service on the Supreme Court
bench a little over eleven months.
During that time he wrote about
Qfne hundred and thirty opinions
of the court, some of which were
in cases involving new and im
portant questions. He wrote the
opinion in the case of the State
vs. -Grenada Lumber Co., which
resulted in the dissolution of the
lumber trust. He also wrote the
opinions of the court in the cases
of the state vs. the Cumberland
Telephone and Telegraph Co.,
and state vs. Winconsin Lumber
Co. In the former case, the
state sought to recover from the
Cumberland Telephone Company
a large sum in penalties for an
alleged violation of the anti
trust laws. The state failed in
its contention. In the Wisconsin
Lumber Company case, the state
sought to recover from the Lum
ber Company something like one
hundred thousand acres of land.
The judgment of the lower Court
in favor of the state was re
versed, the Supreme Court hold
ing that the Lumber Company
had a good title. He wrote the
opinion of the Court, holding Jas
unconstitutional, an ordinance of
Itawamba county, prohibiting
nonresidents from fishing in the
waters of that county. Many
other counties in the state were
affected by this decision. He
wrote the opinion of the Court,
upholding the constitutionality oi
a statute passed by the last leg
islature, abolishing contributory
negligence as a defense to suit!
for personal injuries.
One of the most promineni
lawyers in the state recently re
marked that no Judge had beer
on the bench in recent yean
who had written so many impor
tant opinions in so short a time
as Judge Anderson.
A large majority of the mem
bers of the bar of the state, pe
titioned Governor-elect Brewer
to reappoint Judge Anderson foi
a full nine years term. Tc
show the estimation in which he
was held by the bar at Jackson,
the largest in the state, and one
of the ablest in the country, out
of about one hundred lawyers
ninety-seven petitioned for his
reappointment.
Rpar Admiral .Winfield Scott
Schley, retired, fell dead on the
streets of New York Monday,
his sudden death being attributed
to cerebral hemorrhage. The
admiral’s health had been good
and his death was wholly unex
pected. Admiral Schley was
placed in command of what was
known as the flying squadron
during the Spanish American
war in 1898 and destroyed the
Spanish navy at the battle of
Santiago, which virtually ended
the war. The navy depart
ment, at Washington, however,
failed to recogjiize the victory as
his and refused him promotion
to a full admiralship. The pub
lic, both north and south, how
ever, did not fail to honor him as
the hero of Santiago, and his
place in the naval history of his
country will be among her fore
most sea fighters.
Francisco Madero was elected
president of Mexico Sunday by
practically a unanimous vote.
Gen. Madero’s troubles will be
gin when he assumes the reins
of government over his turbu
lent, ignorant countrymen who
have grown restive under the
restraint of the Diaz regime of
thirty-five years
The Italian-Turkish war is the
latest excitement for newspaper
reporters. We read one day of
the sinking of battleships and
cruisers, and the next day that
the war will be bloodless.
Don’t Believo It.
A French traveler who baa been
in the elephant country of Africa says
that when an elephant has the tooth
ache another elephant makes a loop la
a vine and acta aa dentist to pull the
tooth. Don't you believe anything of
the kind. He tells him to go over
to the nearest railroad and let a
freight train knock it out.
*'
I CREAM I
[Baking Powder
■ Insures liqh-t, sweei, i
I wholesome •food I
A pure^Cream of Tartar l|
Powder ||
List of Prize Winners In Tri
County Fair.
The following is a list of win
ners in the Domestic Science and
Corn Club contest which took
place at the Tri-County Fair, Iasi
week:
Cake Baking Content.
First Prize. Miss Blanche
Paulk, seeond.Miss Julia McCar
thy, third, Little Mildred Mc
Cord, fourth Miss Lucy Francis.
Prizes given were, first, silk um
brella, value $5< by J. N. Mul
lins, second, merchandise by
Spight & Hall, value $2 50,third,
cash by John M. Witt, fourth,
cash by J. L. Aldridge, $1.0C
each.
Butter Contest.
First prize, Miss Ruth Harris,
second Miss Clara Tanner, third,
Miss Effie Green. Prizes were:
First, half barrel flour by Dalee
Bros., second and third, $1 each
by Bank of Tnpelo.
Shirt Waist Contest.
First prize, Miss Julia McCar
thy, second, Miss Frankie Kel
lum, third, Miss Lucy Francis,
fourth, Miss Beatrice McCord.
Prizes were: First, $10 mantle
by Leake & Goodlett, second,
silk shirt waist pattern, value$ 3,
by F C. McGaughy, third, cash
by First National Bank,$2, fourth,
box of candy, $1, by Milam & Co.
Handkerchief Contest.
First prize. Miss Mary Lou
Boggan, second, Miss Nannie
McCarthy, third, Miss Blanche
Paulk, fourth Miss Effie Green.
Prizes given were: First, $1.50
scarf by F. C.x McGaughy. sec
ond, $1 box of candy by C, E.
Brown, third, 50c silk handker
chief by R. N. Stone, fourth, 25
cents in cash.
Chicken Contest on Best Pen Birds
First prize, Aurie Shirley, sec
ond Miss Sallie Stephens, third,
Miss Blanche Paulk, fourth, lit
tle Mildred McCord. Prizes uiv
en were: First, $5 in gold by
StClair Drug Co., second, ftalf
barrelTDiamond C flour by Tu
pelo Grocery Co., third, cash by
Bank of Tupelo. $2, fourth, cash
by Bank of Tupelo $1.
Ten Ear of Corn Contest.
First prize, Louis Priest, sec
ond, Tola McCarthy, third La
Fayette* Harris, fourth, Bert
Jackson, fifth, Pat Barrett, sixth,
D. L. Kyle, seventh, Corneilus
Barrett, eighth, Bert Wilson,
ninth, Valcon Means, tenth,Tom
Barrett, Prizes given were:
First, Blackland plow by Asa W.
Allen value $7.50, second. Lump
kin-Clark Co., any article valued
at $6.50, third, pair $5 shoes by
Ballard Dry Goods Co., fourth,
$2 cash by G. W. Long, the oth
er five $1 each by Peoples Bank
& Trust Co.
Best Single Ear Contest.
First prize, Tom Barrett, sec
ond, LaFayette Harris, third,
John Helms, fourth, Robert
Jones, fifth, John Basemore.
Prizes given were: First $2, sec
ond. $1 by Bank of Tnpelo,third,
cash by First National Bank $1,
fourth, cash by Bank of tupelo
$1, fifth, $1 box of candy by
Milam & Co.
Contest on greatest profit pei
hen and the cheapest hog meat
per pound will be closed and re.
ported next week. Yield per
acre will close November 1st.
In the Memphis contest Ross
Lawhom won 3rd prize'.
. E. P. CLAYTON, Supt. of Ed.
_
Views of Tupelo.
The Journal takes pleasure in
announcing that it has finally
succeeded in getting out the
book of views of street scenes,
residences and other points of
interest in and around Tupelo.
We have gone to considerable
expense and labor in getting out
this work and we feel that we
will be pardoned for saying that
it does much credit to the office,
the town and the photographer,
Mr. J. J. Huffman. We endeav
ored to pi esent every home and
point of interest and note in the
collection and regret that every
f NEW FALL |
j GOODS! 1
£ The Tri* County Fair and Bamum & Bailey Big fcj
£ Show is over, and now let’s talk about Fall purchas- £ 1
5 es. Our assortment is too large to specify every 5 j
5 new item and a call will convince you that there is
$ no store . town which shows you a line like you £ [
$ find here. We call yonr attention to our }»1
| Ladies’ Ready-To-Wear Goods, Such . !
£ as Long Coats, Suits and Skirts £ j
$ Also we have the American Girl Shoe for ladies’ '£ (
£ a nd King Quality Shoes for men. The shoes of shoes.
^ Look up the merits of this kind. £
$ We have been very fortunate indeed in securing £
£ Miss AnnaBell Green of West Point, as sales tady in £ \
a the Dress Goods department. She is a lady of cul- £ j
ture and experience, and will take great pride in
j? serving you at all times. v
w - £!
| J.N. MULLINS I
& ' fe
^ First Door West of Peoples Bank an Trust Co. ^ J
d___${
Ladies Velvet Bags, assorted colon - 50c to $1.50
Ladies Muslin Underwear, beautiful styles 25c and up
Ladies Silk Hose - .35c and up
Mens Silk Hose.25c and up
Mens Full Length Silk 4-in-Hand Ties 3 20c, 3 for 50c
We were fortunate enough to secure while in market an
assortment of full size 28 inch umbrellas, both ladies
and mens. Regular $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75 values which
are going at the extremely low price of..$1.00
every residence in the town does
not appear.
This work was not gotten out
for free distribution nor with the
view of making money for the
office, but as an advertisement
of the town. We have a limited
number and those who desire to
secure a copy, or copies may do
so by calling at the office. Price
50 cents, which barely covers
the cost of the material.
Another Divorce.
She stood at the bar of justice and
made her sad appeal She asked, poor
dove, the custody of the pug and the
automobile.—Louisville Courier Jour
nal.
FOR SALE OR LEASE
■ ..■■■■..
We will move ouy entire business to my new
building just east of the M. & 0. railroad, and
offer for sale or lease for a term of years my
store and warehoase on corner Court and Spring
streets. This is one of the best stands in Tupelo
with, track to rear of warehouse for unloading
car load shipments, and buildings are specially *
suited to a large supply or wholesale business.
Will sell on liberal terms, or lease for one to }
ten years with privilege of buying.
ASA ALLEN, TUPELO, M!S5. !
• i
i *
v. i. . . i ■ i

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