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Newport daily independent. (Newport, Ark.) 1901-1929, January 08, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89051130/1903-01-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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r * ""EAT REDUCTION IN SUITS.^^
We have a very large stock HZZZTl
of Clothing—all of the very iVS'SM#*
newest and latest in the art of {vfcvrvw
tailor construction. In order /Jr $ ' ?
to reduce our stock we liave /Jm Jl /A
made great reductions! J % \V\
y^ i J t- i \ Sj B
Without doubt they are the A ^ ..\¥k, I
most remarkable values ever _\\
-ottered, even surpassing the / I -tr.T'^U
greatest values ever given be- l .—A 1
r^wgoovTMGirfib j Jmttv people will be quick ,r , , , „ ^ ,
^nrr' , , „ , i on dou t have to take
„. . r , to take advantage of these , , , 3. , ,
Every High Art Insured , , , . anybody’s word about the
n . . . remarkable values, s > come ? £ TT. , * . T
Suit is m perfect good health , , , , . goodness of High AH In
and bears an insurance policy ,eje(‘,te(| snred Clothing—not ours, nor
in testimony whereof—with ” the maker’s. You get a
you as beneficiary, if any- ‘ —~ signed, sealed and delivered
thing happens, which dis- Real 820.00 value— $15.00 policy which insures you (
pleases you with the service sss’oo value- , «* Ert 9gainSt any misbehavior °"
given by the garments. Now only lU*uU the part of any High Art
Garment.
Real 825 00 value—. c*
(Now VaJU6“ SlO.OO No w only.$10 . U U
RelmOO value-. ^ i ** M Real 830.00 value- 22.50
Now only .. lO.OU Now only.
BAILEY BROS.
Great. Removal
< ..Sale..
The large increase m our trade nas made it
necessary for us to secure twice the room we
now occupy. We will move about January 15,
1903 to the store room now occupied by Henry
Schott. To avoid as much expense as possible
in moving we will,
Beginning January 1st, 1903,
Have the greatest cut-price, clean-up sale that
has ever taken place in Newport. See circulars for
prices.
BAILEY BROS. Newport, Ark.
__<
r weIoIot if iulge in i
L Extravagant representations, and when we advertise a thing everybody 1
ft knows we’ve got it and will sell it at the advertised price:. Our business
P is on the increase and our prices on the decrease, and these two facts to
1 gentler with the third,
i “ALL GOODS ARE CASH” i
O (
Make it certain that you will get your money’s worth. Here are only <
© four prices that you may see what we are doing: *
f High Patent Flour, guaranteed, per bbl., $3.65. I pound plug 40c Tobacco, 25c.
' Men’s $1.75 Shoe, $1.05. ' Women’s $1.50 Shoe, 05c.
I Come one, come all and be convinced that we are selling as we advertise, ,
1 but be sure and bring a well-filled purse for ALL GOODS ARE CASH. J
fBOW N’S cash store.1
"
f \ ' - J*
j ~ i
| SEVEN PROBABLE APPLICANTS.
County Judge May Set Aside Order
Of Two Years Ago After January
Eleventh — Prohis Seem To
Have A Card Up Their
Sleeves.
!
With the preparations that are now
going on toward the remodeling and
vacating of store buildings, which
Lave been rented for saloon purposes
in the event that licenses to sell liquor
are granted by the county judge, it
becomes apparent that the date of
settlement of this mooted question is
near at hand. Two years ago on the
eleventh day of January, Judge O. W.
W. Scarborough granted the petition
of the prohibitionists, making illegal
the sale of liquor within a radius of
three miles of the Newport public
school house, which decision was later
sustained by the higher courts.
In the last November election, the
vote of Newport and the county at
large was overwhelmingly in favor of
license though the prohibition senti
ment has never enlisted a majority of
the voters either in the county or
city.
In the opinion of certain lawyers no
ruling can be made by the newly
elected court until the expiration of
the two years of non-license, which
date falling upon Sunday, makes
Monday, January 13 the decisive day,
when the petition of those favoring
licensed saloons will be presented to
the county judge. It is claimed by
this side that their petition contains a
large majority of the adult residents
within the three mile districts of New
port and Jacksonport. The oppon
ents of license have been quietly at
work for several weeks, compiling a
census of the districts involved and it
is supposed that they contemplate
o o %> --V
The attorneys for the prohibitionists
in other contests of this kind have
usually asked for time to challenge the
qualification of signers, whose right to
such a privilege is douotful. There
are knowing ones who say that a tem
porary injunction will be sought from
Judge F. D. Fulkerson of the circuit
court, which convenes here the same
day, restraining the county judge from
issuing licenses that the legality of the
license advocates’ petition may first be
determined. The saloon men hope to
secure license and then fight the
question out in the courts while the
prohis seek a similar advantage and
will try to shut out saloons pending a
final decision of the case in the courts.
It is generally understood that in the
event licenses are granted, which
seems strongly probable, there will be
seven applications to sell liquor in
Newport. The prospective applicants
are:
J. E. Doherty, S. C. Webber, Sim
mons & Bowen, Bordwell & Sanders,
Lasker Bros., W. R. O’Neal and Thad
j Arrington.
MERGING OF MYSTERIES.
Hot Springs, Ark., Jan. 7.—It may
develop that the missing man mystery
of Little Rock will be cleared when
the unknown stranger at the morgue
in this city is fully identified. Mon
day afternoon a man was found dead
in the woods, about twenty yards
from the railroad, along the Choctaw
line. No marks indicated how he had
come to his death. He was brought
I to the city and held awaiting identi
1 tication. He is about 6 feet tall, slight
I of build, weighs about 155 Dounds. has
' i thin black hair, light blue eyes, prom
S inent Roman nose and sharp-pointed
| chin. About a three days’ growth of
short beard of a black color is on his
face.
The description does not exactly
j tally with that of G. F. Austin, the
; missing auditor, but is similar in many
; points and Austin’s brother is ex
! pected in Hot Springs Thursday tc
identify the corpse, should it be the
lost brother.
STUTTGART WANTS EXTENSION
Stuttgart, Jan. 7.—A second meeting
of the Stuttgart business men wa£
held last night for the purpose ol
) making further arrangements for £
5 conference with the Rock Island peo
> i pie for an extension of their Searcj
I and Des Arc line to Stuttgart vn
I Hazen.
At the meeting it was also decidec
to organize a commercial club and i
committee was appointed to draf
rules and by-laws for its government
The business men will make a grea
effort to get the new road and will g<
so far as to give the company a right
of-way into town if they will build tin
road at once.
The shortage of cars on the Cottoi
Belt still continues, and hay shipper
are still losing much money on ac
,, count of it.
HAPPENINGS AT COTTON PLANT.
Cotton Plant, Jan. 7.— Rev. T. C.
Johnston of North Little Rock is here,
assisting Rev. W. H Morrow in special
services at the Presbyterian church.
There is quite an interest in the meet
ing. Dr. R. R. James aud wife and
Miss Minnie Lynch leave today on a
visit to Corpus Christi, Tex., for astay
of three months. Mr. Stacey, cashier
of Cotton riant Bank, has returned
home with his bride from Georgia.
Quite a number of young people have
returned to school after spending the
holidays at home: Misses Mamie Mc
Gregor, Gussie Woods and Ruth Lynch
to Searcy Institute, and Alex Woods,
Ran and Joe McGregor and 1. V.
EcH.es to Arkansas College, Bates
ville. The Rev. J. F. Lester, a popular
Methodist minister, has returned with
his bride from his wedding tour.
Cotton Plant is on the boom. Two
new brick buildings are being erected
on Main street and others are soon to
be built. Miss Stella Eckles is visiting
friends and relatives in southwest
Texas.
POPLAR BLUFF MAY
HAVE FREE DELIVERY.
The Poplar Bluff postofflce has
broken another record. The receipts
for the year just past from the sale of
postage stamps and supplies amounted
to §19,242.54. This is a gain of §1,267.54
over last year, which was the largest
up to that time.
Poplar Bluff is now entitled to free
delivery and Postmaster Randles says
he will apply for it immediately. But
it is now up to the city, for Uncle Sam
will not give us free delivery without
the streets are properly signed, and,
above all, the houses numbered. An
other consideration that is seldom j
thought of is the fact that there must j
fiiHfiYtrallrM TTnr*lf> Warn Hums not
furnish row-boats or steam ditch
dredges; the conditions must be pro
pitious.—Poplar Bluff Citizen.
WATCH ST. LOUIS.
The greatest World’s Fair the world
has ever seen will be held at St. Louis
in 1904. To keep in touch with the
work of preparation for this great
World’s Fair and to get all the news
of all the earth, every reading person
should at once subscribe for the great
newspaper of St. Louis, the GLOBE -
DEMOCRAT. It stands pre-eminent
and alone among American newspa
pers, and acknowledges no equal or
rival. Its circulation extends to every
state and territory of the Union, to
Canada and Mexico, and to every part
of the World where there are readers
of the English language. It ought to
be in your home during the coming
year. See advertisement elsewhere
in this issue. b9t
CHANCELLOR MARTIN RETIRES.
Little Rock, Ark., Jan. 7.—Judge
Thomas B. Martin, the eminent chan
cellor of this district, adjourned his
court Monday until January 22, at
which time his successor, Hon. Jesse
C. Hart, will open the court. Judge
Martin was appointed chancellor by
Gov. Clarke eight years ago, and has
filled the position with ability, his de
cisions being frequently quoted by the
various courts of the country. Late
ly his health has been poor, and he
has not been able at all times to pre
side. Last night he left with his wife
for Corpus Ohristi, Tex., where he will
enjoy the coast breezes for a few
weeks. His retirement from the
bench is a matter of regret to his many
friends.
TO CITIZENS OF NEWPORT
>. AND VICINITY.
It is with pleasure that I thank you
for your generous patronage for the
past few. months, and if I can secure a
location I will endeavor to merit your
patronage in future.
219 d6t R. L. Wilson.
Dr C. W. Martin left Wednesday
night for Louisville after a short visit
with the family here and will re-enter
the medical school, at which he studied
last winter. A fter another year there,
he will complete his professional
schooling at New Orleans. He is an
energetic and capable young man,
whom we wish a pleasant and success
ful year.
I Arthur Neill’s room at 609 Scott
i street Was broken into last night
; about 7 o’clock and robbed of some
. clothing. Mr. Neill went to his room
b to make preparation for a trip to St.
> Louis and discovered his loss im
- mediately. The robbery was reported
) to the police at once, and they are
looking for the man. The articles
l stolen were a plaid coat, a cape over
3 coat and a fulldress coat. The person
- who took the clothing has not yet
been caught.—Little Rock Gazette.
ONE ON THE CORONER
_
Batesville, Ark., Jan. 7.—A few days
igo Coroner M. M. Stewart was noti
fied that a car standing on the rail
road switch at Earnhearts, eight miles
ibove here on the new railroad, con
fined something which emitted a
very offensive odor, and they had
very reason to think that some one
cad been fastened up in the car and
iad died. Upon receiving this in
formation Mr. Stewart proceeded to
nvestigate the matter. Investigation
iisclosed the fact, however, that no
luman being had died in the car, but
hat the car was loaded with commer
cial fertilizer from the phosphate
nines near there, and was standing
m the switch ready for shipment.
MASTON—SHARP.
Mr. J. W. Maston and Miss Rosa
3harp, both of Elgin were married at
;wo o’clock Wednesday by Justice
3uy Smith at his office.
MEW THROUGH CAR LINES FROM
MEMPHIS TO THE PACIFIC COAST.
The “Rock Island System,” Choc
taw, Oklahoma & Gulf R. R., have
established through personally con
lucted tourist sleeping car lines to
California and Portland, Oregon.
The California car leaves Memphis
every Tuesday at 9:00 a. m., Little
Rock 1:15 p. m., South McAlester, I.
T., 10:50 p. m. same day, Oklahoma
City 2:40 a.m. Wednesday, El Reno
3:40 a. m. arriving El Paso, Tex.,
Thursday morning, Los Angetfea Fri
day morning and San Francisco Sat
urday morning.
The Portland, Oregon, car leaves
Memphis every Thursday on the same
schedule arriving Denver 7:30 Satur
day morning, Ogden Sunday morning
and Portland Monday morning.
-— ---- --- " i ».. ;
: leery ©wen
PHYSICIAN,SURGEON ANfr
OCULIST.
',VER BAILEY BROS’. DRY GOODS BTOR*
CH/Knte&RrHiTE
Buys and Sells Farms,
City Property,
Timber Lands &c.
Money To Loan,
Farm Insurance.
NOTARY PUBLIC.
Call or write, No. 107 Hazel Street,
NEWPORT, ARKANSAS.
.mm
WILL PAY YOUR TAXES
The NEWPORT
LAUNDRY
COMPANY. -
Has the Largest Plant in
Arkansas. —
Equipped with Latest Improved
Machinery.
Uses Filtered and Condensed
Water and Positively Guar
antees all work.
Give Us A Trial.
We Will Please You. Prompt
Service and Special Work
Every Day.
Out of Town agents wanted.
NEWPORT LAUNDRY CO.
M. K. Upshaw, Mgr.
IT PAYS TO USE THE
Long Distance Telephone Service
--of the=
j Southwestern Telegraph
& Telephone Company.
Because it
saves time,
saves travel,
saves expense.
LOW RATES, PROMPT SERVICE.
SOUTHWESTERN
TELEGRAPH &
TELEPHONE CO.

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