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The Tupelo journal. (Tupelo, Miss.) 1876-1924, October 10, 1913, Image 11

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065632/1913-10-10/ed-1/seq-11/

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Co-operative Farming Benefits.
President Finley, of the South
ern Railway Company, referring
to the interest being manifested
in co-operation in agricultural
communities in the Southeast,
said :
“ The subject of co operation,
in all its many possible applica
tions, is one that is attracting
•world wide attention at the pres
ent time. The extent to which
the co-operative principle has al
ready been developed is illustrat
ed by the fact that the sessions
of the International Co-operative
Alliance in Glasgow, Scotland,
during the month of August were
attended by six hundred dele
gates representing over twenty
million members of one hundred
and thirty thousand societies in
twenty-four countries, and in
opening the Congress, as its
Honorary President, Lord Grey,
the British Secretary of State for
Foreign Affairs, spoke of it as
epdeavoring to create an inter
national co-operative common
wealth.
“ TA .-v-v«A A
xu xy it} xioiuuu) uuu
other European countries, and to
some extent in the United States,
it has been demonstrated that
there is a wide field for the suc
cessful development of co-opera
tive associations in agricultural
communities.
“While there are other lines in
which co-operation has been car
ried on successfully and profita
bly, that to which I believe speci
al attention may well be given
by Southeastern farmers is the
organization of co-operative sell
ing associations. Such associa
tions may be made particularly
useful in the handling of fruits
and vegetables, the profitable
production of which is dependent
in large measure upon successful
marketing.
“For the accomplishment of
f the best results in the distribu
tion of products among markets
it is important that a large num
ber of producers shall unite in a
single association or that there
shall be effective co-operation
between a number of local asso
ciation.
“Another matter, the import
% ance of which cannot be overes
timated, is that a co-operative
marketing organization which
exercises effective control over
the grading and packing of pro
ducts can build up a valuable
reputation for the producers of
its locality. When buyers learn
that the grading and packing of
any particular association may be
relied upon absolutely, its goods
are sought out and its name or
trade-mark becomes an asset of
value to each member of the as
sociation. Another advantage is
that, handling a larger volume of
business, the association may
find it profitable to devote more
attention, not only to securing
general market information, but
also to looking into the Compara
tive arlvonfurroa rloalinrr tvitVi
different buyers in the same
market than can be done by in
dividual producers. Its larger
volume of business also tends to
increase competition among buy
•ers for its products and enables
it, in many instances, to ship in
carload quantities.
“A most important matter in :
connection with the profitable
crowing of perishable fruits and
vegetables is the provision of
some effective means to take
■ care of the culls and of all sur
plus production that the market
will not absorb in a fresh state.
This may be done by the estab
lishment of canneries, evaporat- j
ing plants, and plants for the
manufacture of cider and vine
gar. The co-operative market
ing association may very proper
ly interest itself in securing the
establishment of plants of this
kind to take care of the culls and
the surplus production of its
members.
“The activities of a co-opera
tive selling agency may also, in
some instances, be extended to
matters connected with produc
tion. It may, for example, un
dertake the buying of the seeds
used by its members, lookin
into their purity and germinativ
qualities and insuring the prc
duction of the same varieties b
all members of the organization
“The managements of th
Southern Railway Company an
its associated companies, in main
taining a corps of market agent
for the purpose of bringing pro
ducers in the territory traverse
by their lines into relations witl
buyers, have recognized th
value of co-operation. The worl
done by these agents is, in itself
entirely co-operative. They ar
familiar with the plans of organ
ization and methods of operatioi
of successrul co operative selling
organizations and are ready a
all times to give information t
producers who may wish to or
ganize co-operative association
for the marketing of agricultura
and horticultural products.
“One of the fields in which cc
operation among producers ha
been most effective is in the hand
ling of dairy products, eggs am
poultry through co-operativ
creameries. There are now ii
the Southeastern Ssates som
highly successful organization
of this kind, as an examnle o
which I may cite the Catawb
Creamery at Hickory, N. C
There have been failures of cc
operative creameries in th
Southeast as well as in other lo
calities. Such failures may usu
ally be attributed to one of tw
causes. Either they have beei
established in advance of the as
surance of a sufficient supply o
cream to insure their profitabl
operation or they have had in
efficient management. It i
fundamentally essential to th
success of a co-operative cream
ery that it shall be able to rel;
upon an ample and regular sup
ply of cream and that it shal
have capable management. Unti
these two things can be assured
it will be better for the farmer
of any community to sell thei
cream or to convert it into butte
on their farms.
“The importance of efficien
management in co-operative en
terprises -of all kinds cannot b
too strongly insisted upon. Th
success of such an organizatioi
cannot be assured by a numbe
of farmers getting together am
simply agreeing to co-operate
along certain lines. The man
agement must be placed in the
hands of a reliable man, either ;
member of the association or ai
employee, who has business ca
pacity and who will insist upoi
conducting its operations strictl:
in accordance wil^h busines:
principles and keeping its ac
counts with as much accuracy
and care as those of a manufac
turing or commercial corporation
By giving proper attention t(
these important matters and b:
studying carefully the method:
by wmcn success nas beer
achieved by others, I believe tha
the farmers of many localities
in the Southeast will find it ad
vantageous to organize co-oper
ative associations.”
Wanted—A car load of poultry anc
eggs each week till October 1st. Sei
me before you sell.
Asa W. Allen Co., Tupelo or Dorsey
Something Good for
Your Lazy Liver
The most perfect Constipatior
remedy the world has ever knowr
comes from Hot Springs, Ar
kansas.
No patter what you have beer
taking to tone up your liver anc
drive poisonous waste from the
bowels, the sooner you get a bo>
of HOT SPRINGS LIVER BUT
TONS, the sooner your liver,
bowels and stomach will be ir
fine condition.
They are simply wonderful,
splendid, they are gentle, sure,
blissful. Take them for sick
headache, indigestion, loss of ap
petite, etc. All druggists have
them at 25 cents a box.
Free sample from Hot Springs
Chemical Co., Hot Springs, Ark.
St. Clair Drug Co., special
agents in Tupelo.
? A farmer said: “As IJcame
e to town I saw a farmer with a
i- sack going up and down the cot
y ton rows. He was not picking
. cotton, just looking to see if he
s could find some to pick. One
j bale to ten acres is about what
- he calculates to get.—Gloster
s Record.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
J Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine. It stops the
Cough aud Headache and works off the Cold.
I Druggists refund money if it fails to cure.
E. W. GROVE'S signature on each box. 25c.
^ _
c For Weakness and Loss of Appetite
The Old Standard general strengthening tonic;
, GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drives oil
Malaria and builds up the system. A true tonil
and sure Appetizer. For adults and children. 50c
To Prevent Blood Poisoning
1 apply at once the wonderful old reliable DR.
r PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL. a sur
5 gical dressing that relieves pain and heals at
£ the same time. Not a liniment. 25c. 50c. $1.00.
■ NEAR DEATH
1 BY SMOTHERING
^ ,
.j But Husband, With Aid of Cardui,
' Effects Her Deliverance.
1 Draper, N C.—Mrs. Helen Dalton, of
31 this place, says: “1 suffered for years,
3 with pains in my left side, and would
often almost smother to death.
‘ Medicines patched me up for awhile
l but then I would get worse again. Final
ly, my husband decided he wanted me to
• j try Cardui, the woman’s tonic, so he
. I bought me a bottle and 1 began using it.
iiuiu me mute ^uuu iuuu ou iuv mvui
3 cines I had taken.
I have induced many of my friends to
try Cardui, and they all say they have
been benefited by its use. There never
3 has been, and never will be, a medicine
to compare with Cardui. 1 believe it is
1 a good medicine for all womanly trou
- bles.”
p For over 50 years, Cardui has been re
lieving woman’s sufferings and building
3 weak women up to health and strength.
If you are a woman, give it a fair trial.
It should surely help you, as it has a
5 million others.
3 Get a bottle of Cardui to-day.
■ Write to: Chattanooga Medicine Co., Ladies’
Advisory Dept., Chattanooga, Tenn., for Special
< Instructions on your case and 64-page book, "Home
Treatment for Women,” in plain wrapper. N.C. 126
l
1 SEE
ALDRIDGE
r j 0
t THE SHOEMAKER FOR
\ Quick Service
i i _________________ I
1 PROFESSIONAL
* | _
; W. D.& J. R. Anderson
>j ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW
Will practice in all County,
j; State and U. S. Courts.
• DR. W. A. TOOMER
T Office in Boggan Building
^TELEPHONES
Office Night
' Stant. 16 Stant. 205 L
) Cumb. 264 Cumb. 387
r ' H—»■ 11 —
; J. H. GREEN
Physician & Surgeon
OFFICE PN HINDS BUILDING, TBOV STREET
• I PHONES:
Cumberland, Office 26, Residence: 346.
Stantonvilie, Cffic3 1P3-J. Residence 103-L
DR. E. D. FOSTER
! DENTIST
Office over Tison McGhee’s.
1 Telephones: Office, No. 50; residenc*
No. 53.
L. C. FEEMSTER
, Physician and Surgeon
i Office—Formerly occupied _by Dr. T
. T. Bonner.
Dr. J. 0. Gurney,
Physician & Surgeon. |
Office in new brick building south i
court house, on Court St. Office Pbon '
64 Residence 103.
—i ■ — ' ■■ ]
Dr. E. Douglas Hood, ]
DENTIST, I
<
Rooms 1, 2, and 3 in Peoples i
Bank and Trust Co. Building i
Phones—Office. 103. Res 35 ]
.1
W. R. Hunt, M. D. \
In Doctor Keys,Old Office ’
Pones 281 Tupelo, Miss, i
Spring Street
Marble Works
John Curry, Proprietor
where you can always
find anything in the
monumental line.
We keep from 200 to
300 monuments on
hand all the time,
you can nearly al=
ways find just what
you are looking for.
We have no agents, which
enables us to sell you from
a third to a fourth less than
a house which have agent to
sell for them.
Commissioner’s Sale
Ex Parte' petition of vs. W. C. Snipes, et
al. No. 3432..
By virtue of a decree of the Honorable
Chancery Court of Lee County, State of Mis
sissippi, rendered in vacation September 13th,
A. D. 1913, thereof, ordering a sale of certain
lands mentioned theiein, John M. Witt the
undersigned, appointed Commissioner to exe
cute said decree, will, on Saturday, October
the 11th, 1913, expose at public auction to
the highest bidder for cash in front of the
Court House door in the City of Tupelo, Miss.,
within legal hoars, the following described
lands, to-wit:
The South half of the Northwest quarter
af Section 33, Township 9, Range 6, East,
containing 80 acres more or less in Lee Coun
ty, Mississippi, together with the appurte
nances and hereditaments thereunto appertain
ing. JOHN M. WITT.
Commissioner.
Dated 13th day of September, 1913.
Boggan & Leake, Sols. 26-4t j
Petition for Pardon
ro the Honorable Earl Brewer,
Governor of Mississippi:
We, the undersigned, would respectfully show
:o your excellency that Clara MeGaughey (Shan
lobjwas“at the Nov. term, 1910, of the Circuit
>i\rt of Lee county, Mississippi, convicted of
nanslaughter and sentenced to a term of ten I
/ears in the state penitentiary.
The said Clara MeGaughey, up to the time of I
[his trouble has home a most excellent reputation j
is a peaceful and law abiding woman and there!
s considerate doubt about her guilt. The crime :
vas committeed in a drunken negro row’ during
:he term of'Circuit Court. She was indicted for
norder and tried the next day and convicted of
nanslaughter. Since her incarceration she has
nade a most model prisoner and wre believe she
las been sufficiently punished for her offense if
ihe is guilty of any crime, wherefore, we ask you
[o grant her a pardon for the same.
!6-5t B T Clark and Others
Trustee’s Sale.
Pursuant to the provisions of a certain D«*ed of
[Yust executed by W. F. Calloway on the 5ti: day
>f January, A. D., 1911, to secure certain indebt
edness therein mentioned to J. A. Sanders, w hich
Deed of Trust is duly recorded in the Chancery
EJlerk’s office of Lee County, Mississippi, in Deed
Etecord Book No. 94, page 413, I will, as substi
:uted Trustee in said Deed of Trust, on the 5th
lay of November, A.D.,1913. at the Postoffice door
n tlu> nf Vppnnn
lours, offer for sale, at public outcry, to the high
est bidder for cash, the following described prop- j
»rty: Beginning at an iron stob in the center of
:he street running in front of F. A. Green’s j
Iwelling house, and running due west 20 feet, i
whence south to the north line of lane, thence a j
westward course along lane and pasture fence to
jig ditch; thence up the ditch in a northeast di
rection to section line; thence east to corner of ;
street; thence due south to the iron stob at the j
jeginning point, containing three acres more or !
ess, situated in Lee County and State of Miss
ssippi. Such title conveyed as is vested in me as '
rrustee aforesaid.
This 1st day of October, 1913.
>8-5t W. J. BUNCH, Trustee, j
_______________ !
Why Scratch? j
“Hunt’s Cure” is guar
anteed to stop and per- i
manentiy cure that ter
rible itching. It is com
pounded for that pur
pose, and we will promptly
refund your money WITH
OUT QUESTION if Hunts
Cure fails to cure Itch, Ecze
ma, Tetter, Riag Worm or
any other Skin Disease. Sold
and personally guaranteed by us. Price 50cj
M. C. STOVALL, Saltillo, Miss.
A Great Discovery
G. W. Eatman, of Grenada, Miss.,
las discovered a wonderful liquid med
cine, greaseiess, known as
Kuykendall's Eczema Remedy
It is a never-failing
emedy for Eczema, Tetter, Ring Worm
Joison Oak. Itch, Fever Blisters, Frost
Jites, Chicken Pox, Prickling Heat,
sfettlerash ana ail skin affections. The
lealing power of this remedy is so great
hat it has cured old stubborn sores
hought to be cancers. On sale at
’ound-Kincannon-Elkin Go’s., Tupelo,
liiss.; P. K. Thomas & Co , Nettleton,
liss.; Clark’s Pharmacy, Verona,
Jiss.
lures Old Sores, Other Remedies Won’t Cure.
rhe worst cases, no mstter of how long standing
ire cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr.
Sorter’s Antiseptic Healing Oil. Xt relieves
>ain and Heals at the same tine. 25c, SOc.fbOQ
Protection
is what the human family is most
interested in. The Busy Druggists’
Anti-Malarial Capsules
are a combination containing the
best known remedial agents
against the onslaught cf
malaria.
Guaranteed to Satisfy
' Price 50 cents across counter or
by mail.
P0UND-KINCANN0N-ELK1N COMPANY
The Busy Druggists Tupelo, Miss.
We Offer $5.00 in Gold for
the Best Made
Lady’s Dress or
Child’s Suit
Made from Tupelo Cheviots
and placed on exhibit at the
Tri-County Fair in Tupelo
October 14-17, 1913
You can trim the garment with any material desired
but the body must be of Tupelo Cheviots. Ask your
merchants for our goods.
TUPELO COTTON MILLS
i r /
II Small or large—your account is
1| considered a valued one by this in
Ijgi stitution—you are certain of enjoy
§1 ing every benefit and advantage
II consistent with progressive, con
|| servative management.
|| If you are considering the opening
of an account permit this bank to
submit its last statement for your
consideration.
7
l !f
Read the Journal before or
after breakfast, dinner or
supper. Subscribe now.
.. ‘ ' '

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