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Newport daily independent. (Newport, Ark.) 1901-1929, April 09, 1906, Image 2

Image and text provided by Arkansas State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89051130/1906-04-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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Furniture, |
Farming Implements, I
Wagons, Buggies, Etc, I
You can’t help but be surprised at
the bargain prices at which these j
offerings are fast going.
The supply is limited, and you
, should avail yourself at once, if not
already, of the chance to buy good
goods at very low prices.
\
Newport Builders I
Supply and Hardware Co. I
ocs=»cssrc=an 3(
3 REGISTERED PHARMACISTS.
i 1
Too much care can not be exercised in
the Prescription Department of any drug
store.
The fact that we have 3 Registered ;
t Pharmacists in our store insures you i
i that your prescription when entrusted to 1
us will be in competent bands.
Our prescription business is large *
; enough to also insure you that only fresh. !
| and pure drugs will be used in eompound
i ing it.
Sevens' Drug; Store.
~■ai
"" ■
STOP-OVER AT VICKSBURG
EN ROUTE TO THE
U. C. V. REUNION
New Orleans, La., April 25. 26. 27
VERY LOW RATES
SPECIAL TRAIN SERVICE
WRITE FOR ITINERARY
' GEO. H. LEE, JAS. H. HARRIS.
Gen. Pass. AgL Dist. Pass. Agi.
Little Rock, Ark. Little Rock, Ark.
. <• —IIIII ■ i ■—im i iiin mill—~i
LOW RATES TO
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
ACCOUNT
MYSTIC SHRINE CONVENTION
MAY 7th-10th.
Write for full information.
* W. 1. CYANS, r. P. A.
f MEMPHIS,
t m )
JAMES M. PORTER,
Teacher of Piano.
i Tiie Leschetiaky Method will be
I used as the basis o f technical
' work. Advanced pupils and be
ginners solicited.
STUDIO-Musical Coterie Climb Rooms.
HOURS.
Tuesdays and Fridays, 1 to 5
d. m. Wednesday and Saturdays.
8 to 12 a. m., and 1 to 5 p. m.
Leave orders with
T. P. Umsted&Co.
Local Agents.
'
Ballew & Shuford
Undertakers.
Office, 2H Walnut Street,
■ ,
Opposite Cook’s Hotel.
I15*" THE ORIGINAL, 13
THE OLDEST . .,IS
THE BEST KNOW* jll
»m! th« unit paotiUr ait <»<r,T jj I
tii* Huata. til, HI
oani, a ad taitit oa . . . jg al
I
I
i
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I
I
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I
: I
«Alway>s Pure !
DZUClOOS^SATUFAmBB’
Mi * __
j£ JOHN T. JAC0CK3 |
ADDITIONAL lOCAli.
For Rent-- Storage room. Ap* j
piv to 0. M. Bowen. 42 dtf
Mrs. Charlie Martin left Sun
day for a visit to her parents at t
[ Jonesboro.
I White River stood 20.8 feet on
1 the local gauge Monday, show*
1 ing a very slight fall for the two
j previous days.
I Don’t coat much to make your
(clothes look new all the year;
(round. $1 a month in Barker’s;
;club pays the bill, 90d6t |
Palm*. Sunday w as d is languished
j by April showers, sunshine and
rain alternating. The precipita
tion was. 22 of an inch.
Oar form fitting clothing!
for young men are correct in
style and lit. —Citas. Meyer's
-Great Bargain Store.
W, B. Ricks who was for four
years pastor of the First Meth- (
odist church in this city', and now j
pastor of Chestnut street church (
in Louisville, .Ky., writes friends!
that he has been offered the |
presidency of two different col- j
leges, but has declined both of- ’
fers. — Jonesboro Times-Enfcer- J
prise.
Now Rock Island Irak Between New
port, Brinkley and little Rock.
On and after March 31, 1906.
! the Rock Island will operate ad-;
ditionM train service between j
Newport and Brinkley to con- j
nectat that point with fast trains;
on the main line between Mem- j
phis,Little Rock and Hot Springs.;
South-bound train leaves New
port at 8:15 a.rn. .. reaching j
Brinkley in time to connectBwitii.
train No. 5 which arrives in
Little Rock at 1:40 p.m.
North-bound t r a i n leaves j
Brinkley at 6 p.m., affording di- j
rect connection for passengers on I
train No. 6 leaving Little Rock!
at 4 o’clock in the afternoon.
A most accommodating daily j
service is thus assured.
THE NEW SCHEDULE.
! SOUTHBOUND.
Leave Newport .9:15 a, ..i' .
Cotton Plant.10:2-7.‘a. « . 0:06 t.. i:.. .
Arrive Brinkley. 10 of a.. . • . v
Little Rock. !:k‘* r m. *
Hot Springs. t' :i. .
northbound. I
I
Hot •• pringrs• •••'• -.50 ..
Little Rock*.. • 8:30 t 4. ?n. .
Leave Brinkley.11:20 a. f ' • . •
Arrive Cotton Plant- .II:*7 a. • -7 . v.. 1
Newport* ••• *— 1:45 p.
Official Vote of Woodruff.
Augusta, April 7.-In the'
county convention held here to- j
day the primary vote cast on1
March 28 was officially declared!
as follows:
LTnited States senator. Berry j
4 TN_* _ OA.1i
7, LJCL V to
Governor, Rogers 326. Little
807. Sevier 40.
Attorney Genera!. Kirby 596,
Pindall 464. Gautney 97.
Commissioner of state lands,
Coffman 825, Hines 341.
Superintendent of public in-j
struction, Doyne628, Futrall502.!
Commissioner of mines. Gulley j
442, Logan 229, Witt 322, Holt 91.!
Associate Justice, Riddick 759, |
Moose 412.
Railroad Commissioner. Crock- j
ett 551, Rains 111, Phillips 438, j
Izard 87,.
Delegat.es to the state conven-I
tion' are: A. H. Campbell, W.»
B. Kyle, R. B. Keating, E. Simp- J
.son, Sam Kyle. R. A. Harveme, j
R. K. Fitzhugh and P, R. An
drews.
Wanted—Men in each state to'
travel, post signs, advertise and i
leave samples of our goods.
Salary $75.00 per month. $3.00
per day for expenses. Kuhlman
Co., Dept S. Atlas Block; Chicago
38w-t may 1 j
All up-to-date housekeepers
use F.ed Cross Bail Blue. It;
makes clothes clean and sweet as
when now. All grocers.
Join Barker's pressing club.
All your work in this line dene
for $1 ! r month. Ring up
phone No. 190. 9flkl6t
‘‘Ask a man to pick out some num- !
ber between one and ten, and you can j
teil him nine times out of ten what ;
number be bas selected, though hie se
lection is made mentally,” said a man
who, according to the New Orleans ,
Times-Deinocrat, Is fond of the old
things, “and when you come to think
of it, the task of naming the correct !
number i3 not a difficult one. In the
course of an hour the other day I ;
naked ten men to think of a certain j
number—any number between one and (
ten—and I would teil them what num- j
be? they had fiu»d their mind on !
fn nine cases out of tea I was correct, .
missing it only one* The minds ol ;
nine ot the persons selected the niun
ber seven, and one of them selected j
nine. It is not difficult to understand !
why the mind should run to the num
ber seven. Even in the case of the
ctan who. fixed his mind ©n the num- ,
ber nine, he toid me when It was all
over that his mind had first run to j
seven, but he quickly changed to nine j
without knowing just why it was that ;
he changed. Seven is the most prom
inent figure between ons and ten. It j
Is the most popular number in the line,
and is assoaiated with more things
than any other number, and it is quite
reasonable that the mind should light
on seven. . I made another test ths
other day with five persons, asking each
of them to write some number between
one and ten, and give it to a sixth per
son. When the slips had been handed :
to the sixth man I said: ‘Seven is the .
number on each of the slip3.’
“ ‘Correct," said the man to whom
they had been handed, and the five
men were a bit bewildered for the j
moment by the fact that they had all '
hit upon the same number, and that I
was able to tell what the number was.
It would be quite as easy to name a
number between 10 and 20, though I
have made no tests &long this line. I
uaio o<x/ A’j nvuiu uc tuo uio .
number to flash in the mind, simply
because it 13 the most talked of, and
the only number between 10 and 20
that ha3 the widest association. So
you can tell there is no trick about it.
Mid it doesn’t require any knowledge
of the occuit philosophies.”
-—
EXTENDING BOUNDARIES.
Some of Gur Larger Cities Have An*
nexeu Ground Far Into Adja
cent Farm Lands. ,
According to a recently Issued eensu* '
bulletin, the real rank of cities is not al
ways indicated by the order in which
they stand in the tables of papulation
Some great centers have a considerabU
part of their massed population lying
outside the municipal boundaries. Bos
ton is a good example; about 1 200,000' ,
people live in sight of the state house
dome/ and less than 390,000 of them are
governed by the 3oston mayor. Other
cities have annexed far into the farm
lands of the adjacent country, says
Youth's Companion.
It is customary to speak of the popula
tion of a state, "in proportion to Its
size.” Such a comparison is seldom
made of cities, although it might not be
uninteresting. Pittsburg, for example
lias a population of a third of a miliior.
on 1S.0OO acres of ground; New York’s
population, little more than ten tim-^s
as great, spreads over nearly 12 time*
as many acres.
Chicago was long famous for its an
nexation habit, but since 1890 New York
has annexed much more territory thar.
Chicago’s total area. New Orleans haa
a slightly larger area than Chicago. :
Each of them covers sir times the area
of Baltimore.
Washington, which occupiestheMary- ,
land part of the ten miles square swd
aside for a national capital, is a fair
siz*<i city as area goes, for this genera
tion. It may seem small a century hence,
n’*Vr\t:ph it irtrkl/a.-t aSnnSanMv pTnnlivfni* *
ail the purposes of urban development
when laid out.
In the ease or cities, as well as of other
corporations, consolidation is plainly
one of the tendencies of the times. More j
than one-third of those in the United
States have added to their territory by j
annexation since 1890. Townships and
counties are occasionally subdivided, by
reason of local interests, but the cities
M«m to be steadily pushing their bona*
daries outward. There are some eco
nomic reasons for this, but the reason
fn many cases has been the desire of j
their inhabitants to make a "good show- !
tag."
- j
la the Bight Boom.
At the latest of the ladies’ clubs a j
"pets’ room,’’ with little stalls for dogs ;
and cats, lemurs and lizards, all th» 1
■mall creatures that a lady finds n-eees- j
sary as companions, is provided.
One of the most enthusiastic members :
was showing her friends of her own sex
over the establishment, and opened the
door of the “pets’ room with proper
pride.
There, In the center of the room, on
two chairs, sat two Immaculately
clothed young men, grave of face, hut
with* wicked twinkle in their eyes.
“Don't you know this la the ladies
•pets’ room?’" asked the snthnsiastU
member, with some acerbity.
“That's why we are here," replied th«
more serious of the two young me*, wit*
becoming gravity —Sporting Times.
Longevity of Birds.
Small singing birds live from eight to
eighteen years. Raven* have lived Cot
almost 100 years in captivity, and par
rots longer than that Fowls liv* II
tp 10 years. The wild goose lives up
ward of 100 years, and swan* are said u
have attained the age of 300. The long
life of hires baa boon interpreted as
*— p*nlln* ter tfe» $ra*l
MAKES OLD THINGS NEW
-- -
.. i ' ■ ■ i n . ■
| Dquid OfliMT instantly restores
the brilliant newness and finish of
Pianos, Furniture, Picture Frames ,
Interior Woodwork, Hardwood
Floors, and all polished, varnished
or enameled surfaces. [ 1
It renews and redresses every- ,
thing it touches. Revarnishing is g
unnecessary, because* scratches, 1
staira and dirt instantly disap-» J
pear, leaving a smooth, brilliant
surface.» /
liquid IHuttr is not a varnish, hut a
a surf ace food that is absorbed by 1
the old finish, instantly restoring I
the latter to its original bright- 1
ness. Easy to use—only a piece 1
of cheese doth is necessary. Dries
instantly, *
One delighted customer writes 1
that it 13 worth $100 per bottle, §, |1
The price is only 50 cents. il
A few Ifitl battlg< at 10c. «ich j| j
Sold iyy || '
R. H. ASKEW, ||
<_ _
Rheumatic
Pains
‘T hive suffered terr Hdy wHI>'
rheumatism, I took Dr. Miles’1
Anti-Pain Pills and they- gave me
great relief. I have spells of ter
rible pains in my ribs, and in the
small of my back, and the
Anti-Pain Pills help me right away.
I am now well of the rheumatism
and think Anti-Pain Pills done me
more goo I than ail the other medi -
cines. I tir.sfc heard of them
through the following circum
stance that happened at our home
two years ago. A friend, Mm.
Brown, of Orion, Mich., came tl>
visit u-. She had not been able t<d
dress herself or comb her own hairX
for months. A friend of ours cime S
in and seeing her suffering offered Y
her some Dr. Miles’ Anti-Pain \
Pills. Sh? laughed at the idea of
relief from such a source after '
doctoring for so long, but took one
one of the tablets with the remark
that it would at least do her no ^
harm. She took another that
evening, and the next morning she
was so elated that she went to the
druggist’s and got a package and
took them home with her. Re
cently she was here again, and told
us that she continued taking the
pills, and that one box cured her,
and she lias not had a symptom of
rheumatism since.”
S. R. FARMER.
3jc Third St., Detroit. Mich.
Or. Miles’ Anti-Pain Pills are sold by
your druggist, who will guarantee that
the first package will benefit. If it
-aiis. ha w:H return your .money.
25 doses. 25 cents. Never so’d in bulk.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind
alow !ls 8 a by Today?
Better, thank you In fact, quite well
Tit, round and full of life and mischief.
Pink and white flesh, dotted with dim
ples. No cough, no indigestion.
All on account of '
I
i
administered by a mother whose love
a-as tempered with common sense.
ohe knows that OZOMULSION is
« fountain of energy for grown-ups,
too. It stops waste of flesh. It makes
jlcnty of rich blood. For pale, .feeble
•oik it is the chief nourisher at life's
feast. It cures Consumption when
taken in time. All druggists sell if—
io cents and $x.oo the bottle. Let us
send you
Free Sample Bottle by Mail
Write letter or postal to
OZOMULSION CO.
Oft Pin* Street. Mew YorSr
DR. CHAS. E. CARROLL
Dentist
Gives special attention to
Crown and Bridge Work,
And correction of Irregularities
of the Teeth.
office Watson Boon. Phone, 63. •■!
Newport, - Arkansas.
DR. HARRY E. DOWELL
DENTIST
Special attention giv
en to crown, bridge
and inlay work.
Office over ChsM>, Me>er and
Joyce's I>ros Store.

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