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w ! ^^p\TTIESBURG DAILY NEWS [ Shell Oysters Received Daily and for Me at Fabacher^ IE LOCAL NEWS TOE GENEI * .: CITY BREVITIES. ••••••••••••••••a Sheriff Magruder made an official trip to Ellisville yesterday, returning last night. 'l'heer were no building permits is sued from the office of the city clerk yesterday, for the first time in many days. The general convention of the King's Daughters meet November 15 at Pittsburg, Pa., and the following delegates have been elected from the Hattiesburg Circle to attend same: Mrs. S. E. Longre and Mrs. D. D. Holmes. There are quite au aggregation of law breakers incarcerated in the prisons in this city at the present time, the most of whom are awaiting the action of the approaching term of the circuit court which will convene next Monday morning, number is 45. The total Mr. and Mrs. E. ,1. Smith, who re side on Broad street, are receiving the congratulations of their many friends npon the arrival of a twelve pound baby boy, who arrived at their home last Sunday morning. May the little fellow lie long and prosper well and be an honor and pleasure to his fond parents. Hattiesburg Lodge,, No. 127, I. O. O. F., held a regular meeting last night with good attendance. The second de gree was given to four candidates in fine style and great enthusiasm pre dominated. Mr. H. Katz, an ardent and devoted member, gave a most in teresting talk, and many others were as loyal to the meeting as the name implies. <■ Rev. T. B. Holloman, pastor of the First Methodist Church, departed yesterday for Yazoo County, where he goes to visit his widowed sister. He will return to this city Wednesday or Thursday and all of his congregation as well as his numerous friends In other congregations and all walks of life in this city will wish him a pleas ant trip and safe return. Dr. W. A. Kellogg, of Natchez, has decided to cast his lot in the thriv ing city of Hattiesburg and has pur chased a handsome residence from Hundley, the progressive real estate man, on Court street. The Daily News welcomes Dr. Kellogg to our city and feels assured that he will meet with that degree of success always attained by men of his standing in his profes sion. The crazy negro who created such a furor in the northern portion of the city some nights ago was discharged by the police judge yesterday morn ing. When asked why he acted as he did he stated that at the time he was crazy, but claimed that he had since come into possession of his right mind and in view' of his having been wounded In the arrest the court seemed to think that he had suffered enough and discharged him. Attention is called to the advertise ment of Terry Brothers to be found in this issue, and those in need of saddle and harness horses will do well to call at their stable and try their horses out. These gentlemen are both horsemen of ability and in selecting horses for their trade they use the very best of judgment, pur chasing such as are adapted to this country and conditions. They have just received a car load of first-class saddle and harness horses which they are desirous of showing their friends and the public generally. H. B. Galley, president of the Southern Construction Company, is in the city for a few days on business pertaining to the This | company. f7 SCHOOL BOOKS \. Until the new Hays and Field store is opened School Books tablets, pencils, schoolbags and all school supplies can be bought at the :: :: :: Yellow Pine Pharmacy Opposite Hotel Hattiesburg. Mobile ^freef H/AYS & FIELDS DRUG STORE OPENS IN BLAZE OF GLORY An event that will long be remem bered in the city of Hattiesburg as one of the pleasantest affairs possible'was the opening of Hays & Field's new pharmacy and ice cream parlor last night at 7 o'clock, in the new Carter building, corner of Main and Front streets. The new place occupies the corner apartments of this handsome new building and is furnished In the rich est, rarest and costliest manner with all modern appliances. Upon entering one is made to be lieve that he has been transplanted from this mundane sphere to a realm of flowers, ferns and fancy in which every appointment seems in unison with the other, all combining in a har mony of beauty rarely ever seen. The new fountain occupies the cen ter of the store and forms a hollow square above which Is a canopy of art glass, illuminated fruits and flowers, and presents an appearance of a huge throne of Egyptian architecture. The fountain is composed of white Italian marble and onyx, has three draught arms from each of which there are five outlets. The cost of the fountain alone was $6,500. The fixtures both in the drug and stationery department as well as in (he ladies' parlor are in keeping with the fountain and made of solid walnut pannelled with heavy plate glass mir rors and were put in at an expense of $6,000. All baseboards in the store both on cases and wall are made of white Italian marble. The place was a veritable bower of beauty, decorated as it was in ferns and flowers of every description which shows great taste in the decorator, Mr. Kling, the florist, for whom the firm will act as agents. From 7 o'clock last evening until 11 the store crowded with visitors who received souenirs, enjoyed themseles and most profuse in their thanks and com pliments to this progressive firm for the evening's entertainment. The prescription department will be presided over by Mr. O. W. Nicholson. was were COMER COMPROMISES WITH THE RAILROADS Associated Press. Montgomery, Ala.,, October 21.—An agreement between Governor Comer and the Southern Railway was an nounced late tonight. The Southern will withdraw all of its litigation in the Federal courts attacking the Ala bama rate law and the state in turn ELEVEN MORE ADDITIONS AT THE BAPTIST REVIVAL With each succeeding service in terest grows in the meeting being conducted by Rev. E. D. Solomon at the Emanuel Baptist Church. A very large and attentive congre gation greeted the divine last night and his efforts were telling in the ex treme. Though Mr. Solomon has been ery hard worked during the course of the meeting in this city, he seemed as fresh last night as if he had just re turned from a pleasant vacation. His subject was most appropriate company has been the chief paving contractors in Southern Louisiana for some time and Mr. Galley has charge of all the Louisiana work with head quarters at Alexandria, where they have executed the largest contracts let out by that city. Mr. Galley has numbers of friends in the city who will be glad to learn 'hat he is with us for a short while. He reports mat ters flourishing down in the Pelicon Stale. a graduate of the Atlanta College of Pharmacy, who is highly recommend ed for the place. D. C. and Walter Vann have charge of the fountain and were genial, af fable and accommodating. H. E. Tucker has charge of the sta tionery department and was more than willing to show their elegant line of stationery. Dr. Robert Feld was in charge pf the cigars and was able to tell you most anything you wanted to know about the different, brands of which they have a large and varied assort ment. Chas. M. Hayes, a brother of a member of the firm, will have charge of the books of the company. Miss Hendricks Is the cashier and no doubt will be kept very busy here after, though last night she had plen ty of time to talk to her friends, as there was so much that was free there was hardly a necessity to purchase anything. Those who wer§ among the two hundred ladies and gentlemen who were waiting in front of the building at 7 o'clock were fortunate indeed as the first souvenirs given out consisted of 200 one-quarter pound boxes of Huyler's which only lasted a few min utes after the doors were thrown open. Among other souvenirs given away were several aluminum book marks and some 200 feather stickers and some of the ladies who were passion ately fond of flowers helped themseles to them as long as they lasted to which they were made perfectly wel come by Mr. Kling, the genial florist. The firm of Hays & Feld have been in business in Hattiesburg for the past five years and during that time have built up a business of which they are justly proud and they both ex press a confidence In the friends of the firm justifying the outlay of the large amount necessary to give to their patrons the swellest place of its kind to be found anywhere in the country. will allow the road to charge a maxi mum of 2% cents a mile passenger fare and the same freight rates those fixed in Georgia, ment also applies to the Great Southern and the Mobile and Ohio, both of which are operated by the Southern Railway. as The agree Alabama and opportune and he presented it In his usual pleasant convincing man ner. . The choir seemed at its best and added no little to the pleasure of the meeting, singing old and familiar hymns in which the congregation Jc'ned.v At tl\e close of the services the doors of ite church were opened and eleven caiHf forward and declared their intentioh of making an effort to serve the LorcV and become members of the church. \ With these ne\\ additions the list k particular series. Cached fifty-six, I of converts at thi of meetings has which gives the new Congregation a total membership of oveH, 100. Ere long there will be. Jnaterial evi dences of how much th£ members of this cohgregation love the Lord, as It is their intention to erpct a handsome new house of worship as well as a parsonage. Up to last night Mr. Solomon had delivered sixty-eight sermons in the city of Hattiesburg and had secured 171 members, which breaks all previ ous records 1. Mississippi evangel ism. The good work he Is doing in this city will live ages after he has gone to the flnp.1 reward of all true and noble Christian soldiers. MUSIC FOR CARNIVAL. Dally News Special. Jackson, Miss., October 21.—The Mlssh slppl Industrial band, composed of twenty-five mem bers under the leadership Of Prof ( Carl Leatke, left this morning for Yazoo City, where it will furnish for the Yazoo Fair sad ctu band was orgaafgMmiiSggd furnish music opens in this Exposition usic The ke to I which ence. r* ■ 1 tj 1 UHILE the young man " in the illustration asks your pardon for turning f" his hack on you, he hopes you will notice carefully how the garment is made, how well it fits, the neat and distinctive appear ance. X < » V a C'\ Bug i: 1 ■V : n 3 II I > ? f. f The open lap seem on the coat and trousers is characteristic of our new Yale model, the stylish garment for Fall. In the background you see the front of the same style on a young man who has no apologies to make what ever—nor will you if you wear the clothing we sell. U; : : ■ I ■ •V; Hi M ■ ; ; 5 tan Ota I I t : < f ' A I . The Yale fX Ederheimer, Stein Sc Co. MAKERS \ Blue and black cheviots, serges and worsteds, with the new lapels; latest models and materials. We know they're big value at Jit $25 we show many styles and patterns in fancy weaves—grays, browns, olives, herringbone weaves, shadow stripes, club ahecks; made in the most perfect manner known to modern tailoring. They are cor• red in style. $18 0 500 to 508 Main Street THE TURNER STORE 11 I to I I 5 Front Street HATTIESBURG, MISSISSIPPI. £ FLOWER CARNIVAL AT JAMESTOWN Associated Press. Norfolk, Va., October 21.—With a parade of automobiles, carriages and other vehicles all gaily bedecked with natural and artificial blossoms and conveying Virginia's fairest daughters as flower girls, to be followed by a flower ball In the evening Floral Car nival day is being celebrated at Jamestown exposition today, carnival Is in charge of the social leaders of the Tidewater towns. Cash prizes will be awarded to the most The artistically decorated vehicles, flor ists and decorators of national repute actlng as Judgt>8 ' AGAIN DEFERRED Associated Press. Chicago,, October 21.—Stuyvesant Fish early today secured a postpone ment of the Illinois Central stockhold ers' meeting until December 18. The Harrlman people agreed to the ad journment, although they had previ ously been anxious to push matters as rapidly as possible. The decision to Adjourn the meeting It of a conference held at was the t 3 o'clock Ti Is morning between Wil liam Nelson Cromwelj, for Mr. Harri man, and judge E. tSajjjtarrar, for Mr. Fl»h. The overtures came from Mr. Cromwell, who nought out the Fish people, and declared' that • he wished to come to some sort of an agreement. was informed by Judge Farrar that the only agreement that could be reached was to accept thf terms Of Mr. Fish, which would be tbfetttfMigii He ment until December 18 and tv of court, If the Harrlman tx 1 desired, to determine the right to vote the 286,731 shares of stock against which a temporary injunction was Is sued by Judge Ball one week ago. VAUDEVILLE AT THE AUDITO RIUM. A week of ten cent vaudeville was opened at the Auditorium last night the bill being an exceptionally pleas ing one. Summers and Summers, the vaudeville team were especially pleas ing in their sketch and tonight they will put on a change of bill which is even better than last night. The illustrated song for tonight will be especially pleasing and is entitled "Just for Tonight." Added to this the usual excellent moving pictures which have always been seen at the Audi torium furnishes three-quarters of an hour of very pleasant amusement. ROGERS TO MAKE INSANITY STALL Associated Press. Y., October 21.—Two extra panels of jurors have been sum moned for the trial of Charles H. Rogers, accused of the murder of three persons, which begins today. Rogers is charged with killing Fred erick .Olney, Willis Olney and Alice Ingerick, near Middletown, on Octo ber 6. 1905. He fled to California where he was arrested. The prisoner is to be defended by State Senator Taylor, and the plea of the defense will be insanity. Goshen. N. CHANCE FOR A HOME. Here's a bargain In a 5-room house on West Fourth street at $500 cash, balance of purchase price to suit pur chaser; artesian water on lot. You had better look Into this by seeing. M. J. EPLEY, The Real Estate Man. \ THE WAY—"IN THE FOO. M JACKSON CITILENS VISIT Continued from First Page. Lowry, Ex-Governor A. H. Longino, Attorney General R. V. Fletcher, Unit ed States Registrar L. Q.-C. Lamar, Bishop Charles B. Galloway, Major R. W. Mlllsaps, Z. D. Davis, Chief of Po lice C. B. Allen, Alderman L. F. Chiles, T. McCleland, A. M. Nelson, Y. D. Lott, H. E. Blakeslee, Dr. R. V. Powers, Edgar S. Wilson, Capt. Wil liam McWillie, D. J. Morrison, Charles Fitzgerald, Dr. W. B. Murrah, R. L. Bradley, A. L. Bradley, Frank Fox. Al derman J. Hunt Taylor, S. N. Ma lone, Austin Miller* L. E. Schilling, Capt. E. H. Reber, J. W. Cain, Life Pridgen, L. F. Harris, Dr. P. Fairley, J. L. Walker, Dr. L. C. Hallam, Fred West, Percy Clifton, W. E. Mallette, J.. J. Baxter, C. H. Thompson, Capt. John A. Well, R. L. Bradley, Prof. G. „ Just Received a Car Load of Saddle and Hornes, Horses V IF YOU ARE IN THE MARKET FOR A HORSE OF ANY KIND, YOU WILL SAVE MONEY BY SEEING US BEFORE BUYING. Terry Brothers Successors to H. Thornton WEST PINE ST. BQTH PHONES 94 T B. Huddleston, Prof. W. M. Schwartz,* J. B. Sterling, Postmaster R. O. Ed wards, and many others. Quite a number of the gentlemen were accompanied by their wives and families. Nearby towns also send large delegations who made tions here with the special and jugu lar trains. Among those aboard the special were Hon. J. W. George, of Yazoo City; Hon. J. S. Sexton, of Haz elhurst, and Hon. B. T. Hobbs, of Brookhaven. connec Congressman John Sharp Williams, who delivered the address ot to President Roosevelt, through the city this morning west bound limited train issed the >ute en from Washington to Vicksburg. Williams has been on a lectureVtour of the South Atlantic states during the past two weeks. _ Ml I Subscrlbe for the Dally News.