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The Greenville times. [volume] (Greenville, Miss.) 1868-1917, February 24, 1906, Image 1

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IF YOU HAVE A WANT, YOU
WANT TO ADVERTISE IT
IN THE TIMES SEE
LAST PAGE
VOL. XXXVIII. NO. 31
GllEEXVILLE, MISS., SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 190C.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
"FT
THE TIMES' WANTS BRING
RESULTS SEE OUR CLAS
SIFIED ADS ON THE
LAST PAGE
j r
111
'"
i
1 1
WASHINGTON'S
BIRTHDAY
J
Fittingly Celebrated by the
Children of the Central
School The Essay Contest
Pater Patrice's birthday lias been
tf" center a1 '.! t which have been
gry:; d a v.-ric ot school exercises
i:i'.cti't;iis t th".-e v ho witnessed
(Ii-'ir., .'in I inspiring to the teacher
i". ! y- -thUil participant. This
v was held tl:e mid-term ex.nr.r
:!?:!!. ;ir,! f r t:i the display at Cen
tral SJ,'.(.l t'xi.iy reat progress has
IjC'v. made, aiul v. e doubt if a bet
ter exhibit of work ouM be shown
my -. here in this nat: n of school.
Tiicr-' were many pan tits present to
pro-,-fait
lit";
A
review
and if
the result- ot i"i'r months ot
result
work.
p'easant feature was the oral
- held in the several grades,
any d-mbt va ever cntertain
.' the siih.-tance taught in the
!niI, it could have been read
cd
a
:;tv
ily removed -by the full, free answer-
to promiscuous questions tn
aiio"., school subjects propounded
by teachers and outsiders. One couin
not help hut be pro "1 of the bright
'a-es. Superintendent P.ass intends
to keep up these oral reviews and
is urgent that patrons c .me and take
part in them. It is especially ad
vantageous to children, giving the
timid a confidence in themselves not
Otherwise to be obtained.
( )n Wednesday afternoon and
niilit the following program was exe
cuted :
General Theme "Patriotism."
I. V. S. Veterans in Convention.
Kindergarten Celebrates Wash- j
jngtoii's Birthday.
3- A Colonial Indian Club Drill.
4. Heroines of the Revolution, in
cluding Betsy Ross and others.
5- How our Fathers and Mothers
Danced the Minuet by the First
Grade.
6. The Ghost Drill.
7- Columbia Song and Tableaux.
Many think it was the very best
school exercises Greenville ever saw,
or. for that matter, any other town.
VU. D. C. Essay Contest.
The Private Taylor Ruck's Chap
ter of the U. D. C.'s contest for the
best essay on "The Causes Leading
to the Civil Wr," concluded the
week's exercises. It occurred at ten
Thirty a. m., Friday, in the Central
School Auditorium, and was wit
nessed by an appreciative assembly
of auditors. The above chapter at
tended jn a body. The objects of
the contest are to awaken a true in
terest in the causes which lead to
world has ever seen, and 'to correct
(id
f you h
City or Plantation,
for rent or for sale,
LIST IT WITH THE
Emey .Realty Co.
Phone 269 Times 'Budding
P. 0, 'Box 126
and get the best results.
Satisfaction
the infamous parody on truths, which
would teach our boys and girls that
their brave fathers, yho fought for
the ''Lost Cause," were traitors.
This contest is a national one, and
the essay winning the medal in this
contest will be submitted to the State
contest, and finally the national con
test. The subject was assigned to the
Ninth, Tenth and Eleventh Grades
in the High School. The essays were
submitted to a committee chosen by
'the Chapter of the U. D. C, and its
decision is appended.
Essay A Mis? 'Mary Eorun,
medal.
Essay
Essay
Essay
Ess.ay
These
I-K-L-
C-
Mis5 Nellie Dunn.
-Miss Maud Rosenstock.
-Miss Francis Nance.
Miss Alice Kellar.
essays with music consti
tuted a beautiful program, and Rev.
Stephenson Archer most touchingly
invoked God's blessings on the
youthful contestants and the audi
ence. We, the undersigned members of
the Committee on Awards, appointed
by the Private Taylor Ruck's Chap
ter of I. D. C. in an essay contest
on "The Causes that Lead up to the
Civil Ws
of essays
after a careful perusal
submitted, hereby recom-
mend for Medal A.
For honorable
mention. I and
cially meritorious
Y. A
'K." and as spe
to be read "L"
EVERMAN,-
LULA D. KEMP,
LIZZIE G. HUNTI
A flock of colored brethren ana
sisters, who claim to be sanctified,
hold an open-air meeting each Sun
day afternoon near 'the V. & M. V.
depot. During their revival last Sun-
dar afternoon, after several goood
- .a
brothers and sisters had openly pro
claimed 'their faith, a low-cut, ebony
lined brother came to the front and
proclaimed in a loud voice that he
was sanctified, 'dat he wuz free from
sin, and was just as sho' gwine ter
heben as he left de earth." He had
spoken but a few minutes before he
commenced to get over happy and
called upon all present to join the
army of the sanctified ones when' just
then a long, tall, dark brother march
ed up and said he himself yas a fol
lower of the Lord. The sanctified
soldier looked up at him and point
ing his finger in tio his face said:
"Go way from hayn, nigger; you
dosn't belong to the army, you be
longs ter the navy; youse a Bap
tist," and with that1 he turned to
his flock, which began o sing, "I'm
a Soldier of the Cross."
If you are after real estate bar
gains, don't fail to see - the Emery
Realty Company, No. 224 Main St.
S
aye property;
Guaranteed.
VETERANS,
ATTENTION
Brijgadier-General Helm Is
sues Orders Concerning the
Reunion at New Orleans
Headquarters United Confederate
Veterans, New Orleans, La.,
January 15, 1906.
General Orders No. 38.
Geo. M. Helm, Brigadier - General,
Third Brigade Mississippi Divis
ion, and W. A. Everman, Lieuten
tant General:
1. The General Commanding, an
nounces that, according to the cus
tom heretofore in force, which leaves
to the General Commanding and the
Department Comanders the fixing of
the date of the Reunion; the Six
teenth Annual Reunion of the United
Confederate Veterans will be held in
the city of New Orleans, La., on
April 25th, 26th, 27th, 1906, Wed
nesday, Thursday, Friday, respect
ively, those days having been named
by our host as satisfactory.
2. There are many reasons why
the Reunion of 1906 should surpass
any heretofore held. The City ot
New Orleans is geographically situ
ated so as to be easily accessible to
a large section of our Federation.
It is near the great Trans-Mississippi
Department, with its thousands
of enthusiastic old soldiers, and the
most populous Divisions of the other
Departments are not distant. The
longing of the gallant remnants 01
the Confederate Armies to meet each
other, which each year grows stron
ger, the peculiar character of the city
with its innumerable attractions, its
old-time streets, its antique build
ings, its immense shipping with the
countless craft that float on the
bosom of the great river, the beauty
and refinement of its women, the
hospitality of its people ever the
most enthusiastic Confederates the
exceedingly low- rate made by the
railroads, all, coupled with the prom
ise of its citizens (and with them
promise is performance) that this
gathering shall' far surpass all here
tofore held, combine to make this
meeting a memorable reunion. The
General Commanding, then, most
earnestly urges all Camp officers to
strive to havte a large attendance
from their Camps, that these aged
men may once more have the pleas
ure of meeting their old comrades
in arms.
3 General Commanding with much
pleasure announces," at the request
of its most energetic president, Mrs.
W. J. Behan, that the Confederate
Southern Memorial Asociation will
hold its meeting at the same time.
4. The General Commanding sin
cerely hopes that the press ot the
entire country will endeavor to stir
up interest' in the coming meeting.
and to -this end he requests that this
order be published, and editorial
comment made thereon.
By command of Stephen D. Lee,
General Commanding.
Official : Wm: - E. Mickle, Adju- j
tant-General and 'Chief "of 'Staff."-'.
Exchanges please copy. V
The Emery Realty Company will
lease your house and collect your
rents promptly.
The First Presbyterian Church.
On Sunday morning, February 25,
the Rev. W. M. Meggmson, District
Superintendent of Sunday Schols.i
will speak on Sunday bchooi wonc.
At 3:30 he will address the Sunday
School workers especially, giving
helpful instruction and suggestions.
and discussing plans of work. Mr.
Megginson is a professional in his
line, an interesting speaker, and one
v.ihn has had wide and successful
experience along Sunday School line
No one interested in the work can
afford to miss the rare opportunity
of hearing him.
At 7:45 the pastor will preach the
fifth sermon of the series on the
Lord's Prayer, discussing the fourth
petition, "Give us this day our daily
bread."
A Card to the Public. .
My attention having been called
to the rumor that I had retired from
the practice of medicine and intend
led leaving Gqeenville, I take this
I method of informing my friends and
' the public that ithere is no truth in
I the said rumor. My health is now
I perfect, and I am prepared to an
swer calls night or day promptly.
C. H. JONES, M.D.
Senator W. W. Stone is Up from
Jackson, and will not return before
Tuesday.
TALES OF
THE TOWN
Some of the Happenings of
the Week Told in Little
Chapters
The superior work now being turn
ed out by the Greenville Tent &
Awning Co., by Mr. Land rum. is
drawing this little factory new bus
iness daily. There is no denying the
fact that its awnings, both in style,
workmanship and hanging, are sur
passed by none in the United States,
and our business men should con
tinue to patronize this successful
home institution, and speak a good
word for it with their customers in
oher cities. To attract the attention
of the passer-by, Mr. Landrum has
arranged in the windows of his fa
tory on Walnut street, several pat
terns of small miniature tents as per
fect as the larger ones. The Times
is glad to note then: success, and
hopes it will continue.
Col. I. .A. Newman has decided to
retire from (the hotel business, and
has set March 1st as the date to
turn it over to his successor.
Col. aud Mrs. I. A. Newman have
been in the hotel business in this
city for over thirty years, and during
jthat time have forged a chain 01
friendship that expends entjnely
around the United Staites. No man
in Greenville is better known, and
few, if any, better liked by the trav
eling public than Col. Newman, and
his retirement will prove to many
a sad surprise. '
The Greek Capaducha, who died
from the pistol bal wound inflicted
by Mr. Ned Reynolds, was buried
last Monday afternoon from the tin
(IqrtjakingV establishment of L. P.
Sommers. Rev. Chas. Diehl of the
resbyterian Church performed the
ceremony.
His brother. John Capadoucha,
of , 111., arrived in the city
Sunday, and was present at the
funeral.
A number of candidates have al
ready announced for the- office ot
justice of the peace, recently made
vacant by !the death of Mr. H. B.
Robinson. Among those who have
c t'f,
been spoken ot as candidates are:
Messrs. H.H.O'Bannon, Ben Hughes,
J. R. Ensley and Harry Smith.
The race promises to be a hard
fought content,, and out of the list
the city should a get a good officer.
The Cumberland Telephone & Tel
egraph Company has issued state
ment of its business for the month
of January, and the increase in the
number of subscribers is shown as
follows: Subscribers January 1st,
1906, 141,266; Number added during
month; 5670; number discontinued,
3568; nelti increase, 2,102; Total sub
scribers January 31st,. 1906, 143,368.
Mr. Charles Hafter has been in
New York City ' this week purchas
ing his summer stock of dry goods,
clothing, etc., for the trade. He
writes, that the stock he has selected
is better than ever before in both
patterns, quality and prices.
Watch Emery's Bulletin for bar
gains in real estate.
The laying of the cornerstone of
the new Jewish temple will take place
next Wednesday afternoon at 2:30.
The ceremony will be performed by
Grand Master Charles Blum. Every
body is invited.
If j-ou are after real estate bar
gains. don"t fail to see the Emery
Realty Company, No. 224 Main St.
Mrs. T. L. Borodofski and Mrs.
J. S. Borodofski, of Merigold, Miss.,
are visiting their father, Judge Gen-
berger.
The Emery Realty Company wil
lease your house and collect your
rents promptly.
The watch raffled by Joe Mulvaney
for the benefit of the Catholic Church
was won by Mr. L. P. Laurent, No.
45-
The Emery Realty Company is at
your service for all kinds of real
estate business. List property for
for rent and for sale with them. They
guarantee results.
ONCE UPON
A TIME
There Was a Flourishing G.ty
in the Lowlands A Story
With a Moral
Once upon a time there was a city
in the lowlands of a great nation,
and those who were merchants in
that city waxed fat and their wealtn
grew great, and they owned main
houses and collected large revenues,
for their profits were great. and there
at they grew much puffed up. nd
it came to pass, in the fulnes's ot
time, that the people of that city
heard of other cities afar off where
merchandise could be bought much
cheaper, and they sent much money
away, and the young men wore good
clothes, and the ladies much fine
millinery and other garments that
they termed "lingerie," the meaning
wereof was unknown to the men.
And when the merchants of that city
saw these things they grew wroth,
and one of them, who was an arti
ficer of brass and fine metals, wrote
many articles and showed the peo
ple the error of their ways, and much
was said about reciprocity, by means
whereof the merchants hoped to get
back their old profits in all their
richness and abundance; but when
the people learned how great were
these profits, they rebelled against
the kings, otherwise known as the
merchants, because the husbands and
the fathers and the sons were down
cast because their yives and daugh
ters paid ninety-nine cents at a bar
gain counter for merchandise that
cost nineteen cents; and the young
men said that in the seasons when
trousers should be cut like balloons,
the merchants of said city were jeal
ous of their cloth, and the wives and
the daughters said that their habits
and their skirts and their gowns were
not fashioned by these mighty mer
chants according to the dictates of
the latest fashion bazaar. And some
iewi wise men tried to reason with
these merchants, and endeavored to
explain to them that if they would
supply the demands of the people of
thatl great city of the lowlands- at
reasonable prices; that they could
make much more money, and accu
mulate much more wealth, and the
merchants replied to the wise men,
saying: It is first necessary that we
make much more money. And there
upon the people continued to send
their money into distant lands, and
the merchants of that city were .1
perverse and obstinate set, and con
tinued to complain bitterly, and
would not be reasionedj -with, and
looked sullen, as if they had the dys
pepsia, and charged the people with
ingratitude, and the few wise men
aforesaid charged the merchants that
they had got the cart before the
horse, and told them that it they
would supply really what the peo
ple demanded and were willing to
pay for, and not attempt to force
upon the people last year's goods
at this, year's prices, and not make
all their profits on on, sale, bait
make, many sales at reasonable pro
fits, that the rebellion would .be.
rrti hrA But the merchant's rauK
mured for the flesh pots of old pro
fits, and -would not harken unto the
wise men.
CHAPTER TWO.
And it came to pass, that the mer
chandise of the merchants of that
city grew dusty, and the customers
were few, and they took counsel of
the wise men and reduced prices and
made many sales at small profits,
and were much' astonished to find
that quick sales and small profits
brought many customers, and none
of the people of that city sent to
distant lands for merchandise, and
this was the beginning of wisdom.
for the great merchants, of that city
coiVimied -to open their eyes and
"tak-e notice," and they bandecV to
gether and put up much money, and
bought a public square, and support
ed a brass band, and contributed to
the fire department and quit "knock
ing." and looked cheerful, and their
wives fell in love with them again
because they always 4ooked pleas-
ant.
Selah!
RECIPROCITY.
The Emery -Realty Company will j
lease your house and collect your ;
rents promptly. j
An apron and candy sale in con
nection with a church tea will be
given by the. ladies of the Methodist
Church at Mrs. II. Wilczinski's next
Friday afternoon at 4 p. m.
Prof. G. W. Sfith, of Water Val
ley, Miss., was in the city this week
taking subscriptions for Dixie, a
qjeritorious Southern publication.
Prof. Smith, when young, defend
ed the South on many fields of bat-
tie and at the close of the war until 1
his hearing almost left him, followed
the profesion of . teaching its sons
and daughters, the noblest of call
ings. Prof. Smith and Dixie deserve
at the hands of our people a liberal
support.
The saving of the small frame
structure on Poplar street last Sun
day morning, with nearly its entire
roof was on fire when the depart
ment arrived, ihows . two. .thing'
one. , the efficiency of Greenyilles
paid fire department, and fhe other
the ability of the Sempel fire extin
guisher for putting out fire. On this
burning roof not a drop of watei
was used, but from the two Sempel
euargea tanKs on tne tire wagon f
by the aid of long, small hose, th
chemicals w ere turned noon the -
flames and soon hid Jthem extin
guished, saving loss both from fire
and damage to furniture, etc.. below
from water. Tt was good work and I
the department and their fin firrlit-i
ing machines deserve credit for it.
Everv business house, as well as fac-I
tory, should have a Sempel readv in
case of fire.
The Twenty-Second at Court School.
George Washington. Bessie May
Clark, Gervys Lnsk and Willie Ep
stein happen to have the same birth
day, so Court School felt a very
personal interest in the celebration,
were opened by 'Tatsy's" beautiful
prayer, prayeth by the whole school.
After this all enjoyed the following
t. Song by the- Primary Classes.
2. Essay on George Washington
Willie Crosby.
3- Recitation Thelrria T.usk. " "
. Concert Recitation First Grade
5. Dreams of First Grade Chil
dren about Personal Meetings with
Washington.
6. Essay by Third Grade Chil
dren Blanche Farrell.
7. Song, "Our Flag" Second and
Third Grades. '
8. George Washington's Maxims
read and discussed by school.
Classes.
10. Essay by Third Grade Chil
dren Gladys McRae. '
ir. Recitation Bessie May Clark.
12. Recitation, "Examinations"
Marie Clifton.
13. Song. "February" by Schoo.
14- Recitation Kate Lou Corm-
ties.
Song, "America" by the School.
Benediction in concert.
S5.50
V7 c
AH widths from AAA to EEE .
Sec Oar Stow'QvWiadows ,
Florsheim Shoe
pair guaranteed to give
service, per pair
SPECIAL THIS WEEK
108 pairs of Corona Colt Patent Shoes in But
tons, Bluchers and Bals, all latest
styles, lasts and toes
$3.50 $3.50 $3.50
Guaranteed not to break through
See
Our
Joe
Window
Greenville,
REYNOLDS HELD
WITHOUT BAIL
..'Dion!
Slayer of Capadouca, the
Greek, to be Held to Await
Action of the Grand Jury
The preliminary hearing of Mr.
Ned Reynolds, charged with the
murder of John Capaducha, was
heard by Magistrate Gejisburger and
Mayor Verger at the county court
house last Thursday afternoon.
The S.ate was represented by Hon.
Sam Montgomery, the defense by the
loc.il .law. firm o Jayne & Watson and
Hon. W.L.Pitts, a close friend of the
Reynold's family, who arrived in the
city Monday morning with Mr. Rey
nolds lather.
It was nearly 3:30 o'clock when
the trial started and lasted about an
hour.
The State introduced only three
witnesses Pete Capaducha, a bro-
ther of the d-ad man, Chris Nelson
and Mr. Steve Ronan to make ou:
their case. The defense placed Mr.
Reynold . the defendant, on the
stand, who testified in his own be-
I i"' J'.IWW4:
i.-if 11:.. --.: . f ti
1 1..01 .... ,,... ...
4 store after 12:30 o clock and ordered
lunch. A few minutes previous he
had loaned a friend fifty cents and
to his surprise, when he went to pay
for lunch, he did not have any mon
ey. He told the man he would pay
him next day. but he would not lis
ten and grabbed his hat and threw
it behind the counter. Having had
chills, he did not like to go out with
out his hat, but went to his room
and then found he did not have his
chill tonic, but left it at the depot,
so he started back after it. As he
passed Capaducas" store he called
him in. Thinking he had decided
to give him his hat. He entered,
but found Capaducha still in a rage.
He started to leave, but Capaducha
beat him to the door. He had in his
hand a club about the size of an In
dian club, and as he raised it to
strike him, thinking his life in dan
ger, Reynolds shot him.
The State, on cross-examination,
brought out that he had tried to bor
row a pistol from two others after
leaving the store the first time.
The other witness was Mr. Jake
Anderson, who was called to give
the court an idea as to Capaducha's
size and power.
At the close of taking testimonj',
the attorneys agreed to submit their
case without argument, and afer re
tiring and consulting a few minutes,
the court returned and announced
that the prisoner be remanded to jail
without bond.
Gentlemen!
Bring Your Feet to
The Store of Quality
HANAN, a by-word for foot
comfort in over a hundred
" stylesall leathers
AND S6.00
The shoe for service, every
good
$4.50
$3.50
Leader
Weinberg
miss.
1 "'r S
i

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