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L? Harry Says: You should see this third shipment of Ladies Suits and Coats of the newest shades and stales. In Battleship Greg, Bergondg, Brown, Reindeer, Fawn, Tope, Wine, Purple, Dark Green, Slate, Iris and Black. The coats are in Plush, Ponpon, Velour, Serges, Trickotine, Silvertone, which ate the most fascinating stgles and designs ever shown i the | chg. Now is the time to look and bug. The ones | that bought earlg, did not get the latest stgles. As p< the Eastern stgles are just now being designed and these stgles have just arrived. f See Them Before You Buy ElswHere J HARRY G. BRANDENBURG The Merchant Bi'lU . t—"""L".— ■— WEATHER. Tonight fair and colder; Friday fair and colder. HERE AND THERE For Rent—Steam heated, furnish ed rooms. Call this office. 4DJ12t Miss Alberta White is on the sick list this week. Z. B. Reid spent several days of this week at Grubbs, looking after business matters. The condition of Dr. Barr of Wel don, who has pneumonia, is consider ed critical. •^uapuadapt/j 044 aoj equosqng Knox menus shoes cheap. Ill Wal nut street. dtf. E. R. Wiles, state hotel inspector, was at the Hazel hotel last night, leaving this morning for Batesville. Hens, spring chickens and fresh eggs at W. W. Kidd’s on Front St., near ferry crossing. 149dtf J. E. McKell, district agricultural agent was here Tuesday, looking af ter his duties in this section of the county. Roy Latimer, who has been quite sick since Sunday at his room on Laurel street, is reported much bet ter today . Wanted—Good short order cook. Will pay good wages. Apply Bridge Beech Cafe, Cor. Bridge and Bee-'h. Fred R. Suits is still confined to his bed, but is reported to be getting along fairly well, which his friends ! are glad to know. ! ' - ; J. C. Boydston, one of the pro | gressive farmers of the Grubbs neighborhood, was in the city Mon ! day transacting business. Drayage of all kinds handled .romptly. Phone No. 10. Chester Robinson. 13-dtf J. J. Ball of the Ball and Peters Construction Company, wyas here from Little Rock this morning look ing after business interests. J. P. Sweatt, one of Jackson coun ty’s successful cotton planters, was _ ■ 1 in Newport yesterday looking after j ! business matters of a personal na : ture. We can make prompt deliveries of ! coal at $7.50 per ton now, but can’t promise anything after November 15. —Rutland Fuel Co. Phone 290. 50d4 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Handford of Little Rock were at the Hazel hotel last night, going to Batesville this morning to Visit relatives of their former home. Deputy Sheriff Robert Ivy is re porte better this morning from a se rious illness of pneumonia, and his friends are glad to know he is on the road to recovery. Prof. Edgar Williams arrived home yesterday afternoon from Mountain Grove, Mo., but his wife, who is improving, was not able to come for a few days. Adam Lockard spent a very rest less night, but was reported to be resting very well this morning. A nurse from Little Rock came last night to care for him. The Independent learns that Wes ley Shaver and little son of Tucker man, are among the sick of that city, suffering from the terrible malady that has befallen the nation. Rev. W. C. Mitchell, the new pas tor of the Baptist church, is out again after having been kept at home for several days at the bedside of his wife, who has been vrry sick. Claude Hogue, is ame to oe out al ter an illness of several days with a severe attack of influenza. Mrs. Hogue, however, continues very sick and has been for several days. Miss Corinne Mosby has accepted a position in the cotton office here with Chump, Britton & West of Memphis. Pete Mitchell is buying for the company and has an office in the Arkansas Bank & Trust Company building. Edgar Finch, a young man living at Brookland, Craighead county, who was to have left Jonesboro this morn ing for Camp Travis, went home this week after his examination for the army, it is stated and shot two of his fingers off with his shot gun. Wallace Davis, former attorney general, and son of the late Senator Jeff Davis, has been inducted into the military service at his own re quest, and will be in training at. Camp Travis, Sgn Antonio, Texas. He enters the service as a private. The Red Cross chapter of Jackson county is in receipt of $11.40 from a pie supper given b ythe people of the Bridge School House, in the vicinity of Swifton. The patriotic people of that district, who are just now so terribly stricken with influenza, are to be commended for their work, and have the thanks of the people of the entire county for the interest they have taken in this great cause. On next Saturday, October 27th, the government says set your clock back one hour, and thereby get back to the former standard time. For six months we have been saving day light, and it has been generally liked and approved by everybody, who hope that next May me piesmc.u, ! save some more daylight by setting I the clocks forward one hour again. Reports from all over the country bring the news of much sickness and suffering. Many people are unable to get physicians or medicine in itme to check the disease. In Newport the situation is very much relieved, but there are several new cases de veloping each day. The situation at Swifton and Tuckerman is still very bad, but to a great extent has been relieved, many being on the road to recovery. Walnut Ridge, another neighbor city in an adjoining county, has been among the hardest hit, a great many cases being reported there and in the immediate vicinity. Eighteen deaths have occurred in that section in the past three days. NECROLOGICAL. -. Robert Drummond, aged 130 years, died Monday night at his home on the Island and was buried at Diaz yesterday afternoon. The deceased was married only a few months ago to Miss Bell of that community, and was a highly respected citizen of this county. The deceased was a brother of Janies Drummond of Rennnel and a nephew N>f John Drummond of the Island neighborhood. The body of James H. Lynch, who died several days ago at the Marine | Hospittal in this city .was shipped to i his former home at Pocahontas this I week for burial. Mrs. W. O. Myers, aged 36 years, living at Surrounded Hill, died yes terday and was buried this afternoon j at the cemetery in her neighborhood. She was an estimable lady and will be greatly missed by her family and friends. Thelma, the little four-months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Brownfield of the Hickory Grove neighborhood, died from pneumonia Tuesday, and was buried yesterday at the Burgess burying- ground. Walter Vance, the four-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom V. Vance of j Ingleside, died yesterday of pneumo nia and was buried this afternoon. Mrs. Kate Boyd, aged 30 years, wife of Walter Boyd, a splendid cit izen of Auvergne, died of pneumonia Wednesday and the remains carried to Elmo this afternoon, where inter ment took place at Surrounded Hill. The Fort Smith Commission Corn Company and the Fort Smith Coffee Company, estroyed in the recent $500,000 fire in Fort Smith, were jointly insured for $222,500. CARD OF APPRECIATION FROM COLORED CITIZENS. Newport, Ark., Oct. 22, 1918. To Dr. Elbert Watson, Honorable Mayor of the City of Newport, Arkansas. Sir: We, the undersigned negro citizens of Newport, Ark., beg to ex tend to vou our sincere thanks for the past official favors and protection during-your administration as execu tive head of the city of Newport, Ark. We humbly pray for you a safe journey and a speedy return and shall ever pray for your safety on the field of battle. Respectfully, J. S. Smith, J. D. Davis, Theo A. McEwen, J. H. Phillips, F. E. Chris tophe, M. D., D. B. Taylor, M. D., A. W. Daniels, J. E. Smith andn Rev. H. R. McMillan. CARD OF THANKS. We desire to extend our heartfelt thanks to our many friends and : neighbors throughout Jackson coun , ty for the many deeds of kindness l shown us and expressions of sympa i thy and condolence during the criti cal conition and death of our late be loved father. May the choicest and j richest of God’s blessings always j rest with these true friends. Parrott Brothers, Tuckerman, Ark. “Dash, determination and daring— also efficiency”—That’s what our boys at the front are doing. Keep ’em go;ng! War Savings is a message tc ; the kaiser that will “get over.” In asking the people to Invest in War Savings and Thrift Stamps, the government is not asking them tc on a paying basis. NOTICE. All persons who are using the la bor cards recently adopted by the Chamber of Commerce and mill men and others of Newport may secure j them by calling at the Chamber of I Commerce. W. E. Smith’s Garage 810 Front Street Phone 437 We are at your ser vice. We do first-class work at reasonable prices. tr-;^ When They Begin to Talk Copperized, Oharcoa/ized, Aluminized or any kind of Bunaized just remembered this— j | The sheet of copper must be between the asbestos and i outer casing -range toiy, as it is in the Copper-Clad Range. It can do no good anywhere else. Buy a Copper-Clad,—The World's Qrealest Range. HAYDEN-HOLLOWAY FURNITURE CO. y ... ■ - - -- — - — -— ..—— —— — 1 l 9 BUY THE BEST. ] Buy Liberty Bonds of Uncle Sam and heal lettuce, celery, grape-fruit, oranges, lemons, bananas, Colorado potatoes 45c peck, eggs, butter 65c and Califo canned goods at Bowen’s Cash Store. 148d6t. NOTICE. We take pleasure in announcing to our customers and the public that we have resumed our delivery service, which is free, but somewhat restrict ed. We will not deliver less than one dollar’s worth to any one and only one delivery a day to any one family. Soliciting a share of your patron age, we are ever ready to seiwe you with quality. C. C. CORLEY, 151d3t. 216 Front Street. FOR SALE. A fertile bottom farm in Jackson county, Arkansas, containing 527 acres, 140 acres in good cultivation, four tenant houses. 387 acres of fine commercial tim ber. Secuely levied and well watered for a stock farm. Will grow corn, ^ cotton and all kinds of grains and hay. Will yield this year, under un- * favorable conditions, thrae-fourths of bale of cotton per acre, and aver age yield of corn per acre 60 bushels. Located five miles south of Newport, and three miles west of Auvergne. Accessible to two railroads. Terms one-fourth cash, remainder of pay ments one, two and three years with 6 per cent interest with approved securities. Why pay rent when you can buy lands on these terms? John B. Hop kins on place will show lands to pros pective purchasers. Address com munications to S. D. Campbell, New port, Ark. Time limit for sale No vember 1, 1918. 144dl7t 27w2t | Get The Habit _| fSF-.gr 73aiatJ»-»v^rgrw • iw’iwiwMirwuw P Of eating your noon lunch at I Dyer’s. We make a specialty of the 8 noon day lunch for busy people, I and serve you with neatness and a dispatch. I , Other specialties, Sandwitches and ’ Short Orders. We carry in stock Oysters, Fish and Fine Fruits. ======================== m Newport Novelty Co, W. H. DYER, Manager BARKER’S Always New | El us keep your *—1 suits always new. This is an economy. ^ Some fabrics gather soil faster than others. This depends as much upon the weave as upon the color. A part or our service is to give you correct advice in regard to cleansing of all fabrics, 7 elephone Us P Loolf for the Emblem I ■ Tag; it is your guaran- ' m tee of Master Service. .v* X -