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Si DoubleBreasted Sacks.
s THE accompanying picture was taken from life and is a true representation of our exclusively fashioned Two and Three Button Double Breasted Sack. This garment has that extremely custom tailored air. Only the purchaser can know that this could possioly be a ready made suit. The shoulders are broad and jauntily shaped, full roll lapel has liberal button space giving an appear ance of wide expanse to the chest. Either the Two or Three Button Style is proper, That Hopkins Sack. \ <*' ' i;r ir £ *1 * 1 * rj^HE illustration is but one of the 1 many styles of this popular S garment. Custom made productious g at double its price can only equal this 9 High Art Insured Hopkins Sack. The 9 shoulders are*broad and distinctive in m set. The waist tapers in enough to | appease the most exacting style 9 judges, with a suggestion of a Hare at ' 9 lbe bottom of the coat. The trousers 9 are the new wide peg-top sort and ■ every vital part is hand worked. P Assurance at Assures-**^ [IS clothing insurance is an awfully practi cal plan for you and us. ’Tisn’t a guarantee or any thing else that’s meaning less; it’s an out and out iron-clad Insurance, is sued on the wear of every “High Art” garment. A policy in which we make ourselves liable to you for every article of apparel that goes out into the world bearing the “High Art” trademark. We, the makers, know our garments best. Know that they are worthy of your dollar^ the day you slip ’em on—know that they’ll endure every pos sible vicissitude of service. We give you an Insur ance Policy made to you direct. It is in equivalent a string tied to the dollars you pay for the suit. In the few words of that Insurance Policy—y o u read our history of cloth ing betterment. Carry this policy with you wherevdr you travel. You can buy High Insur ed Garments of a clothier in Maine and return the suit to us from California, if you happen to be there. ~ The garments pictured : here could well grace the racks of a custom-tailor. Conic in and let us show you a com plete line of these fam ous Suits and Over coats. ART. • ~"l'yrU 1S02. 'VTOU never saw a better-fitting garment nor one more peeali arly becoming on the average man’s figure. Your highest-charging cus tom tailor might well hold forth such a garment as an example of his best craft. “High Art” Insured Belt Over coats are made loose and hang in easy folds that declare the best character of tailoring. You can have ’em with either slash or flap pockets, with or without cuffs. New Oxfords, exclus ive grays, fancy cheviots, coverts and the “Coronation” Cloth. Four Swagger Fashion Thoughts. i i g_| IGH ART” apparel is pre- gj cisely your clothing at- j| Unity. ■ We’ve alvvayB been style creators, w always managed to accomplish feats B that heightened the ready-made cloth- " ing art. We’ve never yet brohght out a suit that couldn’t enter a clothing is exposition without “coaching” and || carry off Urst awards for thorough- g; ness. fl ' TJjfLgAIMK OF NEWPORT CAPITAL $50,000 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS. G. W. Decker, President, A. D. Baxley, Vice-President R. M. Johnson,Cashier. T. D. Kinman, Asst. Cashier V. Y. Cook, Thos. J. Graham, A. E. Shoffner, John T. Flynn, J. W. Grubbs J. M. Stayton. • , We thank our patrons for the excellent business they are giving us this, fail. We not only desire to but we have ample means to supply the legitimate needs of our every customer. We claim to have done so in tke past and we shall continue to do so in the future. No customer is too small, none too large, to open account with thiB Bank All patrons treated alike. We solicit your business. I - ' , DR. H. 0. WALKER, j Physician and Surgeon, j Office: Redman’B Drug Store. JACK JONES, The Crack Barber, keeps a neat and busy little shop. Upper end of Front street. Expert tonso rialists. Easy shaves and the beBt haircuts. Our work pleases. “Come on, ye stubby beards.” PEARLS. We pay the highest prices for Pearls, Slugs, Pointsor Baroques. Send your pearls to us, if our offer is not accepted, we will return them at our expense. Try us on a small lot. Wm. Barthman 174 BROADWAY, CORNER MAIDEN LANE NEW YORK N. Y. DEALER IN DIAMONDS WATCHES AND JEWELRY. DRS. 6. A. & W. R. WASHBURN Physicians and Surgeons. Special attention given to disease j of Ear, Nose and Throat. Also Dis j ease^ of Women. -:o: Offices: New Watson Building, (Rooms 12, 14 and 15. NEW LINES FOR NEWPORT. Little Rock Gazette’s Information From Taylor Burns That Newport Will Soon Have Two Addi tional Railroads. A new raiiroad, running from New port, the county seat of Jackson coun ty, to Pocahontas, the county seat of Randolph county, a distance of sev enty-five miles, and another from Newport to Jonesboro, the county seat of Craighead county, will be started in the course of the next six months. The confirmed report to that effect comes through C. T. Burns, a well known lawyer, and Dr. J. H. Myers of Black Rock, who have been in the city several days for the purpose of look ing up the railroad maps in the office of the secretary of state. They left Friday on their return home. Mr. Burns, who will act as attorney for the first of the new roads, and possibly for the second, says that the roads will undoubtedly be built. The survey is expected to begin shortly, and it is stated that the ultimate pur pose of the promoters of the enter prise is to bring the line from New port to Heber, Cleburne county, thence to Little Rock. This litter would open up and make tributary to the road an immense territory of the richest agricultural and mineral coun try in the state. The capita! stock of the Newport and Pocahontas road will be consid erably upwards of a million dollars, says Mr. Burns, while the other pro posed road from Newport to Jones boro will be almost as much. Further developments are expected in a lew weeks. Part of the capital of both roads is foreign, though Mr. Burns says that he is not at liberty to give the names Of the promoters. There is also a large amount of Arkansas capital to be put in the lines. The route to be taken from Newport may be to follow the route of the Iron Mountain, on the Batesville branch, until Ellers, the first station across fho Black river, is reached. Then the road will proceed northward on the west side of the Black river by way of Charlotte, Independence county, then Strawberry, Lynn and Powhatan; thence across the Kansas City and Memphis to Noland and Pocahontas, Randolph county. The road between Newport and Jonesboro will probably go by way of Grubbs, Jackson county, Cache and Dryden, Craighe d county, to Jones boro. The future extension ' of the first road southward will cross the White river west of Newport, proceed by way of Adler, Pleasant Plains and Tyler, to Heber; thence by way of Darcy, Rose Bud, Mount Vernon, Bristol, Cascade, Vilonia, Otto and Oldstead to Little Rock, by way of Baring Cross. This plan, however, is one for the distant future. The road from Newport to Poci .linn nrill Kn KntH Otl f tltCtuf U1CJt of the Black river for the reason that there are no railroad facilities on that side of the river for forty miles on either side. The nearest road to the new one will be the Iron Mountain, on the east side of the river, a distance of ten or twenty miles away. Mr. Burns and Dr. Myers were here looking over the maps of the railroads in the office of the secretary of state, and for the purpose of laying off their prospective route on another chart for the use of the surveyors, who are expected to be in the field in a short while. REOOMMENDSHILLHOUSE. Girard, Illinois. Newport Relief Society: It will be utterly impossible for me to be with you Nov. 11th. 1 am in a sanitarium resting my hands and face, sprained my mouth at Peoria and am in a bad way, get Geo. Hill house in my place. Ta-ta, Billy Kersatids. Seed and feed oats at Otto M. Bow en’s Cash Store. btl ~KAILROAD TIME CARD. " ST. L. I. M. & S. RAILWAY. NORTH BOUND. No. 72 Local Freight 6:45 a. in No. 2. 4:05 a. m No. 4 11:05 a. m No. 12. 8:48 p. m No. 6 10:50 p. m SOUTH BOUND. No. 73 Local Freight. 7:00 a. m No. 7. 4:05 a. in No. 5. 4:40 a. m No. 11. 6:15 a. m No. 3 . 11:39 a. m EMM. *.. . 10:50 p. m lbi ai BATE8VILLB branch. 1 ' 1 Leaves. 7:00 a. m “ 11:45 a. m 6:45 p. m 10:15 a. m TRAIN SERVICE EXTENDED. Expensive Nature of Railroad Build ing on White River Extension of Which Another Twenty Miles has been Completed— Change in Branch Time Schedule. The construction force of the White River extension has an additional twenty miles, of track ready for the operating department, and the train service will be extended from Penter’s Bluff to Mount Olive Sunday. The passenger train will now leave Newport at 7:00 in the morning, but the run to Penter’s Blptf will be short ened fifty minutes. Mount Olive is forty-five miles west of Batesvire, and seventy-five miles west of New port. Returning in the afternoon, the train will leave Batesville some where about 4:30 o’clock. The contractors are pushing the work beyond Mount Olive with very large forces. Soldier’s Rock, the hardest proposition on the line, will be out of the way by the 15th. It has required more than six months work to blast room for a track from the face of this towering cliff. The amount of powder and dynamite consumed in this blasting on the White River railroad is simply enor mous, and the layman in matters per taining to railroad building may well feel astonished when the Avures are given him. Though only a fraction of the road has thus far been built, nearly 6100,000 has already been expended in Indiana black blasting powder and dynamite, and before the road is com pleted the record for the United States, held hitherto by the recently opened line from Booueville to Jeff erson City, of 665,000 blown up in ex plosives for 41 miles of road, will doubtless be smashed. The contract has been given to J. H. Reynolds for an additional forty eight miles of road from Buffalo City to Keener, or Oregon Flats. The final location of the White River railway beyond the river through Marion county will take it about two miles from Yellville along what is called the Fallen Ash route. Near the crossing of White river at Lake’s Ferry, a mile below McBee’s, a tunnel of a thousand feet in length will be necessary to get through the mountain on the west side of the river. s PLEASANT POSTER PARTY. A novel and at the same time a most enjoyable party was tendered about twenty matron friends upon Friday afternoon by Mrs. O. D. Wat son at her cozy and attractive home at the corner of Second and Elm Streets. The hostess is genuinely Southern as is ever evidenced in the open heart ed and gracious hospitality with which a guest is received and enter tained in her home, whose floral ornaments upop this occasion were vases of chrysanthemums and roses. To each of those present was given a poster, upon the back of which was a type-written love song, with blanks to be filled out in rhyme by the names of flowers. This feature was the source of much pleasure to all. Very dainty refreshments were nicely served cops'sting of sand wiches, deviled crabs, chicken salad, crackers, pickles, coffee and salted almonds. Those present were Mesdames Sam Taggart, L. Hirsch, J. W. Smith, E. D. Bracy, Wm. Bailey, Ike Stepheus, L. H. Richardson, R. T. Robertson, O. W. Scarborough, C. E. Crook, T. T. Ward, J. S. Wilmans, J. O. Taylor, S. M. Beattie, ChaB. Wilmans, J. Van Dyke of Marshall, Mo., J. E. Brown of Memphis, Sue Cole of Riverton, Iowa. SUNDAY SERVICES. At the Christian church—Rev. C. C. Cline’s subjects for Sunday at 11 o’clock,s“The Church and the Lodge,” and at 7 p. m. “The Two Women of Rev. 12th and 17th Chapters.” * • * * At St. Paul’s church—Divine service for the twenty -fourth Sunday after Trinity. Morning prayer, litany and sermon at 11. Evening prayer and sermon at 7:30. Sunday school 9:45. * * * At the Methodist church—Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. and Junior Ep worth League at 2:30 p. m. J. W. Smith, the pastor, will fill his pulpit at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. “Our j Dead” is his morning subject, and he j will speak on “Uplooking” at the evening hour. If you have lost loved ones hear the morning sermon; if you hope for a heavenly home at • tend the evening service. Fresh bulk ( ysters at Huffman’s. The Missouri I new Hot Sprin will leave St. Lo at Newport at 4 Hot Springs at 8 run. This will 1 to all the presen a solid vest! throughout with ing, it will leave p. m., reach Nex and St. Louis at ing day. Then stops between Springs, at DeSc Bluff, Little Roc south, but Newp Hoxie are ached north. All the were built espe< being up-to-dab ARRESTED IF The prelimina J. F. Ingram hai ber 14th before , Meanwhile the jail, charged mortgaged prop the laws of Arki •ng witness C. A port Friday. The prisoner ^ in the hills of 1 flUUUl bWBUbjr 111 HUB UUIU UC1C Sheriff Bandy and Deputy R. L. under a bench warrant from county as well as upon inforn sworn out here. Ingram was at the home of some relatives and on the arrival of the officers hid self beneath the hay in the where he was found however. ANOTHER STAR ACCEPTS Newport I I will tr; Ilth. I a with “Tei troupe am will quit; 1 much for Would-^ Jackson^ Wire me. Wanted to 314 Ha 7. i~--—"— ---—I s I i b (SETTER | Come in and we If V? show you. | For the Money You ever saw. ;'''m ; B Wolff'Goldman | Merc. Co. ;|f and take care of your business by purchasing ® A ROUND-TRIP TALK to any point within the state There and back, service. SOUTiiWESTI Ci