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[ATTIESBLRG DAILY NEWS Shell Oysterfe Received Daily and for Sale at Faba THE LOCAL NEWS s .: • •oe******* CITY BREVITIES. «••••••• is in the ••••••••• H. B. Clark ot Canton city. TWO E. Davis of Jackson spent yes terday in the city. There was not a great amount of news astir yesterday. K. I- King of Lumberton at the Klondyke yesterday. — --❖ J. B. Morrison of Meridian is in the city registered at the Hattiesburg. W. was a guest spent W. C. Gainer of Columbia the city the guest of yesterday In friends. / yesterday on official Sheriff Magruder spent afternoon in New August^ business. fl mb and wife of fburg visitors yes at Fabach Mr. Charles Whitt Pur'is were Hattta^ ^ terday and werefl ers. V i quite a party of citi ■NViggins in the city yesterday Ivhom were Jno. Peterson, A. rard and M. F. Williamson. There wer zens of among L. HovJ Crawford K. W. and B. L. k .,1 into their new office on • of the Carter building. Land 311. Both phones ^ oc23-6t ■5i 1 'IS have mov^ the third fl Rooms No. 30J 750. ^1 be a gala week for varied and num •actloii augmented Lf the Robinson Next week wir Hattiesburg wit 1 erous regular ai ^P by the prese t (. street fair he) the Auditor the Auditor wds and is it is bill aP The vauiievilli ium is dr:i wing larg*- cri^^ , of the patroW' lsH . , , ,.»pral and being a clean. well worthy receiving, strictly up-to-date attraction ij*and iLnr A rink and The masquerade march last night was a "rolling " and it 13 hoped the managemeS^' T.arge' i ill soon repeat the treat, numbers of out of town people were f in attendance. Theatorium is drawing The Star the crowds and is pleasing them in the fullest sense of the word with their new vaudeville attractions which rare treats and should be seen are and heard by all. L. T. Richardson, a popular and pro gressive real estate dealer of Boglousa, La., is in the city on business per taining to real estate, and incidentally dropped in on the News which was heartily appreciated. Albert Dorris, business manager and press representative of the Ferg usons in "The Rivals" was in the city yesterday making arrangements for the appearance of his attraction at the Auditorium in a short while. It would be all right for a guest to CONDENSED STATEMENT OF Hattiesburg Trust & Banking Co. As Reported to the Auditor under date of October 10th. . . . *262,986.03 9,264.01 . .. 60,647.74 Loans and Discounts Stocks and Bonds Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures. Demand Loans, including advances on Lumber *62,608.27 50,547.78—113,156.06 Cash and Exchange .*446.043.83 Total *150,000.00 9,769.59—1159,769.59 . 209,476.33 . 76,797.91 Capital Stock _ Undivided Profits Deposits . Other Liabilities . *446,043.83. Total f? SCHOOL BOOKS / V 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 Street 2| / o ri I * x ... iifej - VOTING CBINTEST FOR POPULAR LADY Y DIAMOND RINGS TWO HANDSOMi WILL BE in 4 VEN AWAY. X the Street Fair. Novel Feature o Rings on Ex^ Jewelry Store Yesterday— C.v'N testants bition at Graham's a First Ballot Taken Numerous. * of AiO Will win the $300 diamond ring ^and gold watch on display in the win dow of H. H. Graham's jewelry store? Who are the two most popular ladies in Hattiesburg? These two important questions will be decided at the close of the novel voting contest being handled by the committee in charge of the coming street fair to be held in Hattiesburg for the week com mencing on Monday night, October 28. The first ballot taken yesterday re sulted as follows: official of yes Fabach citi A. sulted as follows: Miss Gertrude Blanton . Miss Grace Morford. Mrs. Hattie Carr . Miss Addie Greeley . Miss Cora Morford . Miss Dora. Wells . Miss Moore . Miss Redman . Miss Bocock . Miss McKinley . Miss Temple Owens . Miss Bertha Watson . Miss Mabel Greer. Miss May Reed . Miss Laura Haney . Miss Drana Selfridge . The next ballot will be taken on Thursday at 11 a. m. 300 100 . .100 91 £>6 44 31 14 10 10 1 1 is is 1 l register at about two hotels in a city at the same time but when they come to putting their names down on every register in the city it would that It is becoming a fad or mania tavith some people. seem \ ❖ dv ,f ' *■**'' solidest and safest bank Vinstitutions in the state is the ing Hattler*''" ur ® Trust and Banking Com pany, tli>" statement of\ which appears in the Daii'' 5 ^' e "' s this morning. This continues to enjoy in institution creased pro*#P erit - v - This statement shows the haV* d »°me sum of *209, 476.33 deposited • ' vlth an undivided profit of *9,769.09* McCf* mi( ^ the only ity and one of Dr. Lillian lady dentist in this tij the few in the state, 1 flees in the Blount building will be pleased to look aftelNj a ny work entrusted to her care. Dr\ mick is a graduate of the AtlaH lege of Dentistry and comes t highly recommended. We welcTfi me Dr. McCormick to our city and tnlti. 3 * that she will soon build up a larg. i is located of . where she McCor ta Coi us and lucrative practice. % BOYS' BEST xs "v ) fjL BRAND I f % J. ■y ■ m ii: it XX s v - /' ' yf V L XTRACOOP m * zih X i ^1 * X'\ m f w •I There is no getting around our statement that X TRAGO ° D is the BEST brand of Boys' Clothing made in America. It's obtaina ble at this store only; and if you are not one of our patrons but are open to conviction, we'll prove our statement true just as sure as you give us the opportunity. !k * Si s> >■ v v:;' / Ii Erg: i Hi .*4 . // X ■Rg 'M / y it j t /■ :: ■ t x X M ■ m*, sar l > re? 's.p. wax y ffj MX . ,'iA urn, m ?lfl s* » V, "L ;y * \ •-L v-V <• : Vx' HERE ARE SOME SPECIALS. Ii ■x 1 V m wM u , W ; :• -i: Russian Suits, sizes 2 1-2 to 8, and Sailor Blouse Suits, sizes 4 to 10, in Serges, Cheviots and mixed Cassimere, all colors, a fa A t\f\ 1 /t»r* AA fine showing, at . . $4.00 all( * $5.00 Two-piece Double Breasted Suits, elegantly made; long coats, nobby plaids, checks and plain colors, also blacks and blues, sizes 7 to 17. Specials at ... Boys'lNorfolk Suits, in worsteds, cheviots, cassimeres, sizes 7 to 17. Nobby patterns.. Specials at % ■Xm : £/ !-/Nr fl y> m ....... y : '""i !tl : iW . fas l >% m ' f/4 ar i 4 : J a h x • ■ % ii. I / 1 $5 to $7.50 : flif. x |i' : i 5 A YTRAGOOn $5.50 and $7.50 ^ t i; 500 to 508 Main Street THE TURNER STORE 11 I to 1 I 5 Front Street % HATTIESBURG, MISSISSIPPI. SCHOOL OOARD TAKES ACTION RESOLUTIONS PASSED EXONOR ATING SUPT. WOODLEY. % WftWrmath AslfonS for a Separate School for Behind of the Famous Resolution Alien \ Children—Meeting Closed —Reporter Barred. -u The school befurri held an interest importiiYjl session Monday ing and night behind closed^oors resulting in dutlon given be the passage of the res low. very much The Daily News regret that it was unable to givl^this reso lution to its readers yesterdi ing. and assures them it was of ours, as the Dally News man at the city hall during the cours the session and made every effortVo obtain entrance to the meeting. \ Again after the adjournment, he' made an effort to secure the pro ceeding, hut was informed that it | would be impossible to get the result?, that qlght. The resolutions follow and are se^f explanatory; "Whereas, At a former meeting the board of trustees of the public schools of the city of Hattiesburg, a resolu tion was adopted by said board em powering T. A. Hightower, who is a member of said board, and also a member of the board of aldermen of the city of Hattiesburg, to take up and discuss with said board the ad visability of adopting ways and means of segregating certain alien children ly morn \o fault called of : in the city of Hattiesburg, as appears on the minutes ot said school board, and to provide, for >J child i'ae city a ren In a col •dj ing that such action would be for the best interest of all, and "Whereas, The said T. A. Hightower afterwards took said matter up with the mayor and board of aldermen, and a lor on "Whereas a satisfactory agreement was reached between the said High school board and the mayor and board of aldermen, looking to a practical and beneficial solution of said school mat ter, to be worked out by the board of trustees of said city schools in ac cordance therewith in the future, and "Whereas, It seems that some of the public have advanced and promul gated the accusation that the said F. B. Woodley was responsible and. to blame for the foregoing. "Now therefore, we, the board of trustees of the public schools of the city of Hattiesburg, by this resolution do hereby certify that the said F. B. Woodley was and is in no wise respon sible for the action taken by said board, but said action was the action of said board of trustees as a body; and we here and now assume and take upon ourselves all of the respon sibility of said action and exonerate the said F. B. Woodley from any re sponsibility in said matter. *We do this in fairness and justice to the said F. B. Woodley, desiring that the re sponsibility for the acts of this board Sfest where it rightfully belongs. "Witness our signatures this, the day of Octohec. A. D. 1907. '■T"X~ HIGHTOWER, "President School Board. "J. R. TALLY, "Secretary Pro Tem. \"D. EMMET M'lNNIS, "GEORGE KOMP." | - GREAT TRUST CONI E Continued from F'.rstjBJBI every walk of life and l^^H leaders, United States s^^H pressmen, farmers, merchants, clergymen, attAftpi cators and bankers. |HR|| Being held at a time when t| a lu le en tire country is aroused in regard to the control of trusts and the hiany problems arising from the enforce ment of the Sherman anti-trust law and the amended interstate commerce act, the conference is likely to have a notable and far-reaching effect in giving direction to public sentimeu. Tomorrow the delegates to the . i ference will devote'to a considerat 1 of the corporation problem embraced in the following questions: How should a corporation be con structed? Should there be national corporations, as well as state? What should be the basis of capitalization of corporations? The methods of their internal control? should be made looking to the pro tection of investors and stocl Should there be a'distinction between public service and other corporations? Should quasi public utilities, like gas electric lighting and street railwayi, be considered natural monopolies, t. he regulated by the municipal govern ment? Thursday's and Friday's sessions will be given up to a discussion of various phases of the general topic, Including the Just and practicable limit of restriction and regulation, both federal and state, of combina tions in production,, distribution, trail sportation and labor, and the quea tion: law be amanded and if so, in what manner? Tariff and free trade in re lation to trusts will likely furnish a spirited debate. The relation of la bor unions and farmers' organizations to trusts will be considered at length from all standpoints, covert attempt to muzzle the freedom of the press by raising the price of white paper to a point where profit able publication of newspapers will soon be rendered Impossible will be discussed by officials and members of the American Newspapers Publishers' association. President J. A. Everitt, of the American Society of Equity, is on the program for an address on the bearing of trusts on the production and sale of farm products. New York, the home of nearly all the great trusts of the country, Is an especially dlsting ■ . . ly What provisions Shall the Sherman anti-trust The alleged uished delegation, which has estab lished headquarters at the Auditorium Annex. Among the metropolitan rep resentatives are ex-Mayor Seth Low, Dr. Albert Shaw, editor of the Am erlcan Review of Reviews; Herman Riddle, manager of the Staats-Zei tung; Professor J. W. Jenks of Cor nell; the Rev. Thomas R. Slicer, Isaac N. Seligman, Hamilton Holt, James B. Reynolds, W. J. Schieffelln, represent ing the cahmber of commerce, and Marcus M. Marks of til councilatlon committee of the American Civic federation. at Among those who have prom^jj'ut ly identified themselves with the .on ference and whose labors were large ly instrumental in bringing it about are President Nicholas Murray Butler of Columbia university, who acted as chairman of the committee of ar rangements; Samuel Gompers of the American Federation of Labor; N. J. . . Just Received a Car Load of Saddle and Harness Horses A IF YOU ARE IN THE MARKET FOR A HORSE OF ANY KIND, YOU WILL SAVE MONEY BY SEEING US BEFORE BUYING. k t Terry Brothers X Successors to H. Thornton BQTH PHONES 94 WEST PINE ST. - Bachelder of the National Grange, Andrew Carnegie, August Belmont, Archbishop Ireland, Clarence H. Mack ay, John Mitchell of the United Mine Workers; Grand Master P. H. Mor rissey of the Railroad Trainmen; Grand Chief W. S. Stone of the Loco motive Engineers; President Judson of the Universtiy of Chicago; Charles G. Dawes, ex-comptroller of the cur rency and David R. Forgan, president of the Merchants' Association of Chicago, It Is likely that the. subject of the 0 <We Imposed by~ JUdlffr on the Standard Oil company *29 Lan will become a subject for discussion at future sessions of the conference. W. J. Bryan says he will have an important political announcement to make in November. Goodness he isn't going to decline to run for anything, is he?