Newspaper Page Text
And permit us to show you the new fashions and our Complete line for Spring. Our line comprises the best brands of known mer chandise. They’re smart and distinctive, and have that dash and elegance that appeal to particular dressers. We’re now displaying by far the largest >- stocks and richest assortments in the city. WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN MEN’S AND BOYS’ APPAREL. ALL THE CORRECT STYLES ARE HERE. u e cordially invite your inspection. Latest arrivals are: Bamberger Bros. Juvenile Clothing, ) Faultless Night Robes and Paja Crown Tailored Trousers, “Knox,” ) mas, Waterhouse Cravats, Hanhat~ Hawes, and Stetson’s Hats. tan Shirts. Specialists Specialists in Men's and " in Men’s and i Boys' Boys’ Apparel. Apparel, s__ _ ^ CAPITAL $100,000. &- -—~—===—-^ OUR PLATFORM kt.-^afpfv l Both are essential to 1M Jdiay. j Successful Banking. . \ !f our platform suits :nd==Libera!lty. ( you come and see us. k -. "■■■ ■— ..—————-——--J Officers and Directors: J. W. Grubbs, Pres. Nathan Graham, Vioe-Pres. Chas. G. Henry, Cashier B. B. Bond, R. F. Drummond, W. D. McLain M. D. Campbell, F. D. Fulkerson, C. J. Saenger S. D. Campbell, Abe Heiligers, L. E. Willis, G. D. Clements L. Minor, J. S. Wilmans. •> SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, May 7th**14th. Very Low Rates Via FRISCO S', STEM. Write For Full Information. J. N. Cornatzar, Division Passenger Agent, Hemphis, lenn I ONE-WAY RATES. Every day from February 15 to j April 30, 1903, the Union Pacific will sell One-way Colonist Tickets at the following rates from Missouri river: 320.00 to Ogden and Salt Lake City, j 320.00 to Butte, Anaconda and i Helena. i 322.50 to Spokane and Wanatdbee, j Wash. 325.00 to Everett, Fairhaven and New Whatcom, via Huntington and 1 Spokane. 325.00 to Portland, Tacoma and Se [ attle. 325.00 to Ashland, Roseburg, Eugene I Albany and Salem, via Portland. 325.00 to San Francisco, Los Angeles I and many other California points. 1 From Chicago and St. Louis propor i tionatelv low rates are in effect by lines connecting with the Union Pa ; ciflc to all above points. For full information call on or ad dress J. H. LOTHROP, Gen’l. Ag’t., St. Louis, Mo. "RAILROAD TIME CARD. ST. L. I. M. & S. RAILWAY. NORTH BOUND. I No. 72 Local Freight ... 12:30 p. m. No. 2. 4:05 a. m. No. 4. 11 -.05 a. m. No. 12 . 8:48 p. m. No. 6. 10:50 p. ni. No. 8.11:32 p. m. SOUTH BOUND. No. 73 Local Freight. 7:00 a. m. No. 7. 4:06 a. m. No. 5. 4:40 a. m. No. 11. 6:15 a. m. No. 3. 11:39 a.m. No. 1. 10:50 p. m. BATESVILLE BRANCH. Passenger Leaves 7:00 a.m. Mixed “ .. ... 11:45 a. m. Passenger Arrives . 6:45 p. m. Mixed “ 10:15 a.m. JACKH ERRON. Back again in Newport and Prepared to do all kinds ol Brick Work. Repair Work Promptly Attended To. Henry Owen PHYSICIAN, SURGEON AN» OCULIST. '»VEH IAILEY BROS'. DRY OOODB STORE BOTH HOUSES BUSY. Little Rock, March 12.- Two inci dents out of the ordinary transpired in legislative circles yesterday. One was the reading of a letter in the sen ate from Harry M. Ramey of Little Rock, making sensational charges against ex-Senator J. F. McNemer in connection with an insurance bill. Mr. McNemer was out of the city yes terday, and his side of the matter could not be obtained. In the house, in the discussion of the Whitthorne bill to re-enact the old gambling laws, Mr. McGuigan said that he had heard that two years ago gamblers in Hot Springs raised #17, 000 for the purpose of attempting to defeat the Wilson bill. A storm of in dignation arose in the house, and it was not subdued until Mr. McGuigan disclaimed any intention of reflecting upon the house. Mr. Whitthorne ap pealed to the house to vindicate him by passing his bill, and thus saying whether his course in the past was worthy of the oonfldence of the gen eral assembly, both now and in the past. Numbers of the representatives went to Mr. Whitthorne and assured him they had misunderstood the pro visions of his bill at first and gladly voted for it after understanding the matter. The house passed the meas ure by an almost unanimous vote. The house formally approved ar ticles of impeachment against Chan cellor Leatherman and presented the same to the senate. President Short appointed Senators Wilson, Hardy and Simpson a committee to arrange the preliminaries for the trial of the accused. The house reconsidered the vote by which it passed the Briant bill, sepa rating school taxes paid by whites and i negroes and making negro free schools dependent upon taxes paid by negroes. ! The house passed the Cate bill, mak ing it unlawful for common carriers to accept for shipment outside the state any fish, except buffalo and catfish. The house reconsidered the vote by which Senator Price’s world’s fair bill failed to pass, and the measure will come up again. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Stella Belle Allen to D. C. Dowell, 1-2 interest in 40 acres 5-12-2, $150. Gilbert Barrett to D. C. Dowell, 1 2 interest in 40 acres 5-12-2, $150 D. C. Dowell and wife to W. F. Smith, 40 acres 5-12-2, $425. Bagnell Timber Company to Chas. Rorex, 160 acres 8, 17-13-1, $600. J. A. Crawford and wife to R. D. Wilmans, 40 acres 4-10-2, $250. Solomon Adler to Wolft-Goldman Realty Company, 160 acres 19-12-2. $2000. W. M. Bailey et al. to Frances John son, lots 4 and 5, block 2, Davis Ad dition to Newport, $1500. 1 Sol. G. Carpenter to Nathan Gra ham, trustee, 160 acres 2, 11-13-2, ,$1300. ! Wm. R. Stewart and wife to Mrs, Maud Smith, lot 6, block “B,” Chas tain's Addition to Newport, $200. Wm. R. Stewart and wife to Maud dmith, lot 5, block “B,” Chastain’s Addition to Newport, $200. State of Arkansas to Mary J. Phil lips, 160 acres 20-9-1. S. A. Weatherford and wife to J. B. Haynes 160 acres 23-14-1, $300. W. M. Ross and wife to Geo. W. Burkhart, lot 8, block “A,” Chastain’s Addition to Newport, $400. Solomon Adler to Wolff-Goldman Realty Company, 5 acres 18-12-2, $100 MINISTER DEFENDS SUNDAY BALL. Rev. Hugh Spencer Williams, the foremost Cumberland Presbyterian divine of Memphis, who is leading a movement to close saloons on Sunday in that city, has come out flat-footedly in favor of Sunday baseball. He says: “In a manner it allows the people to worship God in a rational way by en joying themselves by taking advant age of those outdoor attractions which a bounteous Creator would never have provided if he had not intended that they should be enjoyed.” Daily Independent 10 cents a week NECROLOGICAL. THOMAS Q. KIMBERLIN. Thomas G. Kimberlin, living east of Newport, aged about 58 years, died at his home Thursday morning about three o’clock after a week’s sickness from Bright’s disease complicated with pneumonia. The funeral services will be held at the home Friday afternoon at three o’clock, conducted by Rev. J. W. Smith. Burial at Walnut Grove cem etery. The deceased was a native of Indi ana, having been born in Indianapolis, where he was reared and lived until coming to Arkansas about twelve years ago. He was married to Miss Flora Calvin in 1895, who survives him together with two little daugh ters Irene and Jessie. He was a consistent member of the Methodist denomination and a very highly thoi^ght-of citizen. His integ rity and kind disposition challenged the admiration of all who knew him and the sympathy of many friends is extended the bereaved in their sor row. MRS. HANNAH ELIZABETH TURNER. Mrs. Hannah Elizabeth Turner, the wife of our fellow townsman, J. O. Turner, died Wednesday afternoon at two o’clock at her home on Laurel Street. The funeral services were held at the residence Thursday afternoon at two o’clock, conducted by Rev. J. W. Smith and the remains laid to rest in Walnut Grove cemetery. Mrs. Turner was born January 30, 1853 in Brunswick, Missouri. She be came a resident of Mississippi and later of Arkansas, where in 1881 she was married to Mr. Turner. The deceased was a member of the Christian church and a very lovely character, whose many virtues won her not only friends but an ardent love from her helpmeet, whose life is now barren of the sweet companion ship of one he loved. The sympathy of our community is his in the hour of grief. THE OLD MAN KNEW. A boy out ran his allowance and other resources so much that he was in imminent need of aid. So he sat down and wrote to his father thus: “Dear Pa.- I bad the misfortune to be upset in a boat while out on the river and lost the beautiful watch you gave me. 1 would like some money to em - ploy a diver to recover it.—Your af fectionate son, Thomas.” The old gentleman was no fool. He replied: “It is not worth while diving for it. It might as well be in soak in one place as in another.”—Ex. NOTICE OF MEETINGS. The greatest work that has ever been performed is now being done here at the A. M. E. church colored. Crutches are being removed from people that have been walking on them for years. We have a large at tendance day and night. Meeting conducted by Rev. Loveless. Hours of meeting: 10:30 a. m ,2:30 p. m. and 7:30 p.m. All are invited to attend. 77 d6t Time to plant sweet peas -buy them in bulk at I. D. Price’s. 76 btf IT PAYS TO USE THE long Distance Telephone Service --of the— Southwestern Telegraph & Telephone Company. Because it saves time, saves travel, saves expense. 10W RATES, PROMPT SERVICE. SOUTHWESTERN TELEGRAPH & TELEPHONE CO.