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The Post-search light. (Bainbridge, Ga.) 1915-current, June 29, 1916, Image 1

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HE POST-SEARCH LTGHT NO. 14. BAINBRIDGE, GEORGIA THURSDAY JUNE 29, 1916 $1.00 PER YEAR Court [last Week sea- It it has held in quite a JZ The work of the court handled and the dock- Lv nearly cleared. Follow- la list of the convictions fig something over forty. ® jj s C ott, carrying pistol [out license. . ® carrying pistol Lt license. lenry Harrell, violating fish p, Collins, violating fish Lx James, simple larceny. Lie Edwards, concealed k! Lie Edwards, carrying pis- fwithout license, Luis Walker, larceny from Martin, simple larceny. Iharlie Parks, violating fish Lena Glenn, stabbing. Li Cohen, selling whiskey. L S, M. McCloud, Baudy 196. Lery Smith, larceny from ise. kjly Pickeran, violating fish iharlie Barlow, violating fish TRADE OATS The Secretary of the Board of Trade last week offered the local merchants a suggestion that will prove very beneficial if they will only take advantage of it and get busy on it. There is no question that the city ought to adopt some method that will turn the at tention of the farmers of the surrounding section in this dir ection. The best way to do this is is to offer them splendid values for their money. They are always on the look out to save an actual dollar and if they know that they can pick up certain splendid bargains in certain lines of merchandise dur ing the regular monthly trade cays they will begin to watch for them and be governed by them in their purchasing. It would cost the merchants very little to do this and if they will just dig they will have the trading public looking this way all summer and when fall comes on they will not have to do the work all over again. There is no question that this suggestion of Mr. Southwick is a good one and the business men will do well to look into it. Building Record Totals $250,000 For Past Year 90,000 Square Feet of Floor Space Created for Manu facturing Purposes. BY EUGKNIS SOUTHWICK freeman Wright, selling — ftskey, Stanford, vagrancy. Ronnie Mayberry, gambling, a Warren, gambling. Iharlie Thomas, selling whis- puddy Hosendove, larceny house, ssa Byron, selling whiskey. Hose Spooner, violating fish Leroy Stradley, making liskey. pasdon Harrell, violating fish >iiis Jourdan, gambling. 0. Whitchard, tresspass. J. Fleming, tresspass. L. Camp, tresspass, giging fishing [on Sunday. W. Fleming, tresspassing, Ira and fishing on Sunday '• R. Brooks, tresspass, gig- and fishing on Sunday. Ice Johnson, carrying pistol Ithout license. ^die Brown, simple larceny. TO TEACH F ou are Hereby notified that /rate for the examination of IPlicantsfor license to teach will I edon Friday and Saturday Must; the 4th and 5th 1916 in Public schuol building in the f of Bair,bridge. The exa- I etion will embrace the fol- frmg: rWy and General Elemen ts and High School and Super- fy" Those teachers desiring L; n f. Hrst grade licenses r ed 1913 Will take the I rf m M Reading Course: Man- J ‘ l^fiods for Georgia r s, free: Cubberley’s Rur- ‘ e and Education, Southern ‘Hook Depository, Atlanta , e r L ro ' e ' s ’ The Teacher and n, Charles Scribner’s bu q anta > Ga; Hollister’s Hith W C '^ 01 Administration, r . , a School Book Deposi- J Atla uta. Ga. ^tiraTS 0 " WiU b ? 8in iDliran. 31 a - m - an d no Wl [| ^admitted after |il] ^encus and tablets J . S. Bradwell, C. S. S. WILL HAVE BICYCLE RACES FOURTH JULY 1 !On the fourth of July starting from the Motor Bicycle Co’s store on. Broad street there will be bicycle road races. There will be prizes awarded the winners to be donated by the Motor-Bicycle Co. Colored and whites will ride seperate and at different times. The first prize to each will be a EMPIRE TIRE, the second will be an eletric light outfit. There will also be a third prize to be named later. These races will be some time in the afternoon, and will be from the Motor Bicycle Co’s., shop down Broad st., to Cal houn st., to Scott st., to College st., to West and hence to Evans and back into Broad and finish at the Motor Bicycle Co. All who wish to ride may sign up *and get to limbering up their legs. ST. JOHN’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH NEXT SUNDAY Next Sunday being the 1st Sunday in the month, the ser vices at this church will be as .follows: 10:00 a. m. Sunday School. 11:00 a. in. Holy Communion and sermon. 8:00 p. m. Evening prayer and sermon. Everybody is cordially invited to attend all services in this church. ALL DAY SINC There will be an all day sing and basket dinner at Fountain Head Church (at the four mile pond) Tuesday July fourth. Everybody invited to come and bring a well filled basket. Dr. P. A Brinson, of Havana was here Tuesday on buisness. G. L. Boyette, a prominent merchant of Attapulgus was at tending business here Monday. An investment of $150,000 in new Federal and commercial buildings has been expended in Bainbridge during the fiscal year ending June 30th. To install machinery and otherwise equip the commercial buildings for manufacturing purposes an ad ditional .f60,000 has been expend ed. During the same period in re sidences and one church (The Jewish Synagogue) have been completed at a cost of $40,000. In concreate summary of the brilliant building campaign com pleted during the past twelve months Bainbridge now has to her civic pride and commercial credit an investment of ap proximately $250,000 in new homes, commercial plants, Federal and office buildings. However, large and favoring the amount invested in these new buildings, the advantage to the citv is augmented materially by the improved architectural plans and superior designs of the builders. Each commercial struc ture is a model of architectural skill combined with improved plans for advantageous manufac turing purposes, or other in dustrial use. The Bainbridge Ice Companys new plant, with a capacity of 40,000 tons daily, is one of the two raw water ice distilling plants in the south. The other one being at Rich mond, Va. The building, a two story semi-fire proof brick struc tural steel beams and columns of reinforced concrete has a floor space of 3,000 square feet and equipped with oil burning en- 'gines and raw water ice dis tilling machinery. It distributes lice over a radius of 40 miles and is the iceing station for the ! Atlantie Coast Line’s fruit cars. I Mr. C. L. Walker is manager. ELBERTA CRATE FACTORY In figures the largest building or set of building in this complement of new industrial structers, is the Elberta Crate Factory. Partially completed the first of November, machinery was in stalled andmanutacturing began. Since that date enlargement of the plant has been under con tinual construction and still ad ditional room or buildings are to added. The buildings now com pleted consist of two manufact uring plants, each three stories and possessing 48,000 squire feet of floor space; also two warehouses of two stories with 26.000 square feet of storage room. This plant with its 74,000 square feet of floor space and it corresponding drying racks covers ten acres of land and is the largest plant of its kind in the country. The plant manu factures all kinds of fruit packages and is contemplating the manufacture of handles, wheelborrows and such other wooden ware as raw material may be available for. The pre sent volumn of business will total on in and out cars over 2.000 loaded cars annually and have a commercial value of $250,000. The buildings and equipment cost $60,000. J. M. Simmons i3 manager. MILLER MANUFACTURING CO. Completed with heavy mill construction the building of the Miller Manutacturing Company, a one story brick fire proof structure with a floor capacity of 9,000 square feet, and is is one of the most substantial OF and modern manufacturing plants of those completed during the year. In its line, the manu facture of the Miller .Hydro bottle washer and sterelizer, it is one of the largest sn the country and finds a ready market for its products in nearly every state in the Union. Patented and manufactured in Bainbridge, this machine has had a phenonnnal sale and the demand at the pre sent time exceeds the supply of raw material available. The manufacturers are Nussbaum Brothers and A. C. Miller. The Bainbridge Bottling works (Coca Cola) owned by Nussbaum Brothers, now housed .in a new story and one half brick build ing with 4,500 square feet of floor space, and erected at a cost of $5,000 is a model of neatness and sanitary measures. This plant is one of the progressive industrial instutions and diS' tributes its products over a radius of several counties. FEDERAL BUILDING. Completed at a cost of $60,000 the Federal building in Bain bridge is decalred by the archi tect, Mr. H. S. Richardson to re present the latest and most im proved plans now existant with government construction. The building is a one story, base ment and Mezzanine fire proof structure, is faced on the out side with rough texture shale brick and trimmed with lime stone and granite. Inside it is finished with marble and terrazo floors elsewhere, and has white quartered oak interior trim. Carriers lavatories and rest rooms are completed with marble enclosed shower baths. O’NEAL BUILDING. Constructed by the same archi tect, H. S. Richardson, the O’Neal office building, a two story brick structure erected at the cost of $15,000 is a model of neatness and office convenience. This building also faced with rough texture shale brick and ornamented with an elaborate panel cornice, hardwood floors, hot water heating plant and modern sanitary conveniences. JEWISH SYNAGOGUE. Situated on a large lot at the corner of Broad and Evans streets is being erected the hand some brick Temple of the Jew ish 'faith. To cost when com- pleten with pipe organ $10,000. The edifice is to be faced with rough texture faced brick of rich buff laid up in English bond with black mortor. The exterior trim will be of granite finish. The entrance doors will be flanked on either side with two Greek Ionic columns the capitals of which are fac-similis of those on the Erechtheum Temple at Athens.. The interior will be plastered and down to the wainscoating will be tinted with light buff. The windows which are circular head and high grade art glass will present Bible characters or other religious em blems. RESIDENCES Chiefly among the residences built or being completed during the past twelve months the Dutch Colonial home of H. S. Richardson on Shotwell Street is representative. This modern home with nine rooms, two baths and sleeping porch and hardwood ASSOCIATION Program of the District Rally of the W. M. U. of the Bowen Baptist Association to be held in the Calvary Baptist Church, Friday, July 14th, 1916. 9:30 a. m. Devotional—Mrs H. J. Clay. Welcome Address—Mrs. G. F. Griffith. Responce — Mrs. Byron Mc- Elvery. The W. M. S., as a leader in community. Service—Mrs. N. G. Christo pher. Some Points of Efficiency In Ideal W. M. S. 1. Membership—E. A. Max well. 2. Officers—Mrs. George Dickerson. 3. Meetings and Programs— Mrs. H. H. Shell. 4. Bible and Mission Study- Miss Mable Herring. Open conference on needs, plans and methods of local W. M. S.—Mrs. F. W. Parks. Some vital needs of our as- sociational W. M. U.—Mrs, C. S. Hodges. Our Obligations—Mrs. D. K. Talbert. Special Music. noon 2 P. M. Devotional—Mrs. G. Griffith. Young peoples’ programs. Our young people, the parents responsibility—Mrs, A. J. Calla han, the churches opportunity -Mrs. J. T. Mills. The advantage of Christian !work with young people in Foreign lands—Mrs. L. O. Max well and Mrs. J. F. Stone. Every woman interested in the work is most urgently request ed to attend. Especially the woman in any ot our rural churches. Mrs. E. K. Talbert, Supt. Board of Trade Notes PRETTY E AAENI The home of Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Curry was the scene of a most deligthful party for the younger set on Friday evening June 15th, when they entertained for their neices, Misses Jean Dickerson, of Bainbridge and Nomae Town send of Climax. The house was beautifully decorated with ferns and cut flowers, carrying out the color scheme of green and yellow. In the receiving line were Mrs- D. L. Curry, and her guests, Misses Jean Dickerson and No mae Townsend, Misses Blanche Mims and Mable Herring. After all the guests had ar rived some interesting games were introduced. The one that I afforded most amusement was I the photograph contest. The 1 prize was awarded to Mr. j Archie Curry and Miss Sadie Na- ; pier. Another was to answer a set of questions, the answer when solved disclosing names of flowers. The prize in this con test fell to Mr. Bert Carter and Miss Jean Dickerson. Refreshments, consisting ot ice cream and cake were served by Misses Sadie Napier, Maggie Curry and Olive Mize. Music on the piano was enjoyed throughout the evening. About thirty guests were present. Special monthly trade days for Bainbridge seem to be a certainly. The merchants and business men have reviewed and discussed this timely theme of commercial enterprise with much satisfaction to themselves. They affirm that it is the open door to extended trade relations and the creating of new accounts with customers or families living in adjoining counties. It means a larger annual volumn of busi ness and increased profit to the associated merchants. It also means a closer personal touch between the agricultural and mercantile interests; the farmer and the shopkeeper or banker, which fact is becoming more and more vital in successful trade relations. Still more immediate, special trade days established at once, will remove from the shelves thousands of dollars worth of goods now being carried over at a loss; goods which per haps have been on the shelves for indefinate periods and which figure large against the profits of the business. O ff e r e d at special prices this remnant stock could be cleared with advan tage to rural buyers and the cash invested in new goods for fall and witer trade. Especially is this true of bed sheeting and print material from which com forts and coverlets are made in rural homes. Summer is the season when the family bedding is replenished and reduction sales offer the occasion for advantage ous buying. Just now large or advantage ous monthly trade days might measure if well established is difficult to affirm; but once creat ed and enthusiastically carried out th.e personal, civic and com mercial advantage must be very considerable. Let these days be come once fixed in the minds of the people of surrounding towns and farming districts; let it be understood by them that not only special sales were on but special social attractions were staged for the day and at once it would become a habit with those people to come to Bainbridge. Those days would become public celebration days for rural lovers, sight seekers and Jrades people. NEW LUMBER YARD FOR BAINBRIDGE • (continued on page Twelve) \i Mrs. Subers left Tuesday for Boston, Mass, where she will take a supplimentary course at Emerson College of Onatory. The Bainbridge Commission Company have instaled a lumber yard in connection with their ♦ commission business and will supply the people all the lumber, shingles and building material they need at the very best mark et prices. They will keep the stock on hand and will be ready at any time to figure with you. If you are thinking of repairing or building at all it will pay you to see them. LESTER-SMITH Mrs. H. C. Lester of Attapul gus, Ga., announces the engage ment of her daughter, Sara to William Virginus Smith of Bain bridge, Ga. The marriage to take place in August. NOTICE There will be a picnic at tie Hutchenson’s Ferry July the first. Everybody is invited to come and brirg a basket.