OCR Interpretation


The Log cabin Democrat. [volume] (Conway, Ark.) 1908-current, September 24, 1908, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arkansas State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033000/1908-09-24/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

DAI LY EDITION
»
The Log Cabin Democrat.
VOL. i
NO. io
CONWAY, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, iqoS
TEN CENTS PER WEEK
CHANCERY COURT MONDAY
Fall Term will be Held by
Judge Wallace.
Seventy-Six Cases are on the Docket,
Twenty-Nine of Which are Suits
for Divorce.
The fall term of the Faulkuer
chancery court will meet at the
courthouse in this city next Mon
day, Sept. 24. Chancellor J. G.
Wallace of Russellville, judge of
the ninth chancery district, will
preside over the court.
Clerk. A. M. Ledbetter stated
this morning that 76 cases were on
docket, 29 of them being suits for
divorces. This is perhaps the
largest batch of divorce suits ever
before the court at one term. Be
sides the divorce suits most of the
docket is comprised of foreclosure
cases and friendly suits for the par
tition of lands, and the majority of
the cases will probably not be con
tested.
Among the cases that w 11 prob
ably be contested is a suit of the
Hinkle heirs against P. H. Glover
and others to recover certain lands
which were sold for taxes. The
plaintiffs allege that the taxes for
which these lands were sold were
erroneous.
The suits of John W. McLeod
against various property owners in
the western part of Conway were
transferred from the circuit to
chancery court and will come up
for disposition at the msuing term.
EEUGATORS TO
HONOR 60EST
A reception to Dr. Wallace Butt
rick, secretary of the general Kdu
cation Board, will be tendered by
the educators of the state at the
Hotel Marion, Little Rock, next
Saturday evening. Dr. Buttrick
is now making a tour of the state
inspecting its educational institu
tions and will spend the week in
Arkansas. He visited the Conway
colleges and schools yesterday, is
spending today in Arkadelphia and
will visit the University of Arkan
sas next Monday.
The presidents of all three col
leges in Conway, Governor Dona
ghey, Capt. Martin and several
other will attend the reception at
Little Rock.
Don’t Hesitate to Kick.
We hope that every subscriber
of the JDaily Edition will make a
complaint direct to this office, |
phone No. 21, when he fails to
receive his paper. On account of
the work being new to our carriers
some mistakes have naturally been
made, but we want to know of i
them so that they can be avoided j
in the future. tf:
WEATHER FORECAST.
New Orleans, Sept. 24.—Fore
cast to 8 p. m. tomorrow: Tonight
and Friday partly cloudy weath
er.
Mrs. W. D Cole Jr. Entertains.
The searon’s gayety opened
with an elegant reception given at
the pretty new home of Mrs. W.
D. Cole Jr. yesterday afternoon.
About fifty guests were present.
The parlor, library, and dining
hall were thrown together and in
each a touch of the artistic taste oi
the hostess was in evidence.
Palms and ferns appropriately
placed lent the touch of color
necessary to bring out the beauty
of the rich furnishings. From a
daintily appointed table punch
was served throughout the after
noon by Misses Lutie Stevenson
and Laura and Sallie Harton.
Music by the Misses Harton was a
pleasing feature of the afternoon.
Mrs. Cole was assisted in receiv
ing aud entertaining the guests
by Mesdames W. S. Hanner aud
W. D. Cole Sr., and although the
afternoon was very unfavorable
the large number of elegantly
dressed ladies who were present
evidenced the popularity of the
cnarming young nostess. a ae
lightful contest game was indulged
in, Mesdames Ligon and Wester
held and Miss Sallie Craig tying
for the prize. Miss Craig drew
the lucky number and was award
ed a handsome hand painted satin
sofa pillow, which Miss Nellie
Randell presented with |an appro
priate speech. An elegant two
course luncheon was daintily
served. The cream was especially
beautiful being served in the form
of American beauty roses.
* O. D. C. Market.
The ladies of Robert E. Lee
Chapter U. D. C. have arranged
to open a weekly market at the
Himes sample room each Saturday
afternoon from 3 to 6 o’clock.
Among the articles on sale will be
homemade breach rolls, beaten
biscuit,cakes, salads, home canned
fruits, preserves and jellies, all of
the best quality. The market will
open next Saturday, but orders
may be sent at any time to the
president, Miss Nellie Randell.
The market will be continued
long enough to defray some in
debtedness which the chapter has
incurred in works of charity.
Electric Theatre Moved.
W. N. Owen has moved the
Electric Theatre to the building
just south of Robinette’s jewelry
store. The building has been re
modled and ,with his new machine
he will be more able to give better
satisfaction to his patrons.
Seed Up a Dollar.
The price of cotton seed has ad
vanced from $11 to $12 a ton, and
cotton is up about a quarter of a
cent today.
A Fine Program
TO-NIGHT
AT THE
ELECTRIC THEATRE
Three good moving pictures
“No Trifling With Love”
“Amateur Hypnotist”
“Acrobatic Pills”
Song—“Common Sense”
Ready Money
Makes a man confident and
gives him chances to make more
The best way to possess ready money
is to SAVE AS YOU EARN. The
Lest way to save is to put it in some
good strong bank. The best bank is
the FAULKNER COUNTY BANK,
which invites you to become a depos
itor. You will be in mighty good
company ::::::
FAULKNER COUNTY BANK
NORMAL BOARD
IS HARMONIOUS
“We have the best board in the
state," said State Auditor A. K.
Moore yesterday afternoon, in
speaking of the trustees ot the
state Normal School — and I)r.
Moore ought to know since he is a
member of thirteen other state
boards. “We never have any dis
agreements,” he continued, “but
work together harmoniously on
every proposition that comes before
us.” Other members of the board
who heard the statement agreed
with Dr. Moore, recalling the fact
that practically every vote taken
by the board since its organization
had been a unanimous one. When
the question of location was being
considered last summer there was
no dissension ajnong the board,
and when, a little later on it be
came known that Superintendent
Doyne would accept the presidency
of the institution he was so gen
erally regarded as the logical man
for the position that no one else
was hardly considered. It has
been thus tu every important mat- j
ter arising for consideration, and!
the Normal is peculiarly fortunate
: in possessing a board so harmoni
i ous as well as so throughly in sym
pathy with its work and enthusi
astic for its success.
At yesterday afternoon's meet
ing the board decided to make a
vigorous campaign for students for
the Normal. “We expect to have
at least 150 students here by
Christmas,” said Superintendent
Geo. B. Cook. “We shall send out
a large amount of advertising mat
ter setting forth the advantages of
the institution to the teachers and
school directors of the state. I be
lieve the Normal will be crowded
to its full capacity before the end
of the present session.”
Three Conway young men will
leave in a few days to enter Wash
ington University in St. Louis.
' Hal W. Rice, night telegraph op
erator at the station here, will re
! sign and begin a four years’ course
in dentistry and RobertHardin and
; Cecil Dickerson will resume their
I study of medicine.
UNION OFFICES PROVIDED
State Secretary will Have Headquarters'll
the Stubbs Building.
Secretary-Treasurer M. F. Dick
inson’s offices to be used as head
quarters for the state Farmers’ Un
ion will be located in the Stubbs
building on North Front street,
now used as the offices of the Com
mercial hotel. Prof. Dickinson
will probably occupy the Baptist
parsonage cottage as a residence.
Secretary Dickinson left last
night for Paragould to move his
family here. While there he will
confer with Chairman R. H. Mc
Culloch of the executive commit
tee in regard to the alleged night
riding in Green and Craighead
counties.
Secretary Dickinson’s assistant
wjill be E. A. Corley of Manna
duke, Greene county. Mr. Corley
arrived here a few days since.
DAILY COTTON REPORT.
Conway merchants have bought
cotton up till noon today, as fol
lows:
Frauenthal & Schwarz. 422
S. G. Smith. 314
J. F. Weinmann. 191
W. M. Harrell & Co. 70
Martin & Harton. 52
J. S. Moore & Son. 24
Total.1073
Cotton is selling at 9.10c today.
Price of seed, $12.00 per ton.
Up to noon today 536 bales have
been shipped from Conway.
Number received since yesterday
noon, 70.
Daily Sells Fountain Pens.
J. J. Livingston, who conducts
a jewelry store on Front street,
stated to us this morning that since
he had advertised the $2.00 Parke
Fountain Pen in last Wednesday’s
Daily he has sold twelve of the
pens. Nearly all of the customers
call for the pen advertised in the
Daily. It will do the same for you.
Error in Advertisement.
An error occurred in Frauenthal
& Schwarz’ large advertisement in
our weekly edition issued this
morning. Instead of a cut price
of 35 pounds for $1 on nails, the
type made it read ”1 pound for
$ 1.00.
Boys, do You Want to Look Nice?
If so, you should have your clothes
pressed at
THERIAC’S
Ladies’ Work a Specialty
First=Class Work Guaranteed
JAS. S. THERIAC
In the Hartley Building on North Front street, opposite Lay
man Hotel, Conway, Arkansas.
ROOFBESTOS
The roof that stops your troubles
Better than tin, iron or shingles
Will not leak; easily put on
Neither hot or cold weather
affects it
Your leaks will stop when you
use Roofbestos
One Ply, per square - - ■ $2.00
Two Ply, per square - ■ - $2.25
Three Ply, per square ■ • - $2-75
All material for putting on Free
Frauenthal & Schwarz
COUNTY UNION WAREHOUSE
Manager Williams Gives Reasons Why
Farmers Should Patronize it.
It goes without question that
the Farmers’ Union has proved it
self to he the farmer's friend. It
has been proved, beyond any
shadow of a doubt, that this organ
ization has proven the power to
control and regulate to a very large
extent, the price of cotton. Much
has already been done even dur
ing the brief existence of this or
ganization, in raising the price of
cotton above the five and six cent
mark, and the farmers of Faulkner
county have not failed to reap
their share of the benefits.
The price adopted by the union
for holding cotton and storing it in
the local warehouses is proving a
marked success. It is true that
many obstacles had to be overcome
in working out the details of this
plan, but each year's experience
but serves to weed out these diffi
culties, thereby enabling us to
handle your custom in a very sat
isfactory manner at the lowest pos
sible cost to the depositor. The
entire cost for storing your cotton
this season—including both stor
age fees and insurance—will not
exceed two dollars and sixty cents
(£2.60) per bale for the entire
period of twelve months. The
outlook for a splendid season is
certainly most encouraging. Al
though our entire cotton belt has
been very much damaged by the
blighting effect of that awful finan
cial panic which has swept our
whole country during the past
year the price of cotton still holds
good, but the panic is now num
bered among the things of the past
and it is our duty to come close to
gether aud wage a stronger fight
than ever before. Is this not a
time above all times, lor every
loyal member of the Farmers’ Un
ion of Faulkner county to show
his colors and not make the fatal
mistake of throwing his cotton on
the market regardless of price,
which course will only tend to
demoralize and destroy the splen
did work that has thus far been
done? If the ruling price is not
a fair and liberal one it is both
your privilege and your duty to de
posit your cotton in your loca
warehouse where it will be hand
led by the safest and soundest but
iness management. In storing
your cotton this season it will be
placed in tiers and so numbered
that the depositors can at any
time, and without difficulty, get
all or any part of their deposits.
It is our sincere purpose to prove
worthy of the responsible position
we occupy by doing everything
within our power to handle your
interest in a perfectly satisfactory
manner, and thus contrit ute our
full part towards making this the
banner season for the Farmers Un
ion of Faulkner county. To this
end we earnestly solicit your hearty
co-operation and support.
^ Faulkner Co.
Signed } Warehouse Co.
j I. G. Williams, Mgr.
Our store will be closed
Monday, Oct, 5, on account ol
holiday. Open again Tuesday.
Frauenthal S Schwarz.
Try Before
You Buy
“PARKER”
makes the Pen
that inks the
point and not
the fingers. Let
the use be the
proof.
Just think of
it—a pen that
actually does
what you want
it to do—Give
Satisfaction.
Use it as a
work tool.
This cut repre
sents a
“Parker”
$3.50 Pen
I have them in
stock ranging
from
$1.5Q to
$10.00
T
J. J. Livingston, Jeweler
Where Quality is Always Right
Holiness College Prosperous.
A letter from President C. L.
Hawkins of the Arkansas Holi
ness College at Vilonia states that
that institution opened last week
with a larger enrollment than any
previous year. Nine of ten teach
ers were present at the opening.
The college now has about 30
boarding students, seven states be
ing already represented. New
students continue to enter and the
outlook for the year is veiy promis
ing. __
Fourteen Tax Deeds Filed.
County Surveyor Frank Stermer,
who is always an active bidder at
delinquent tax sales, filed 14 tax
deeds for record with Recorder A.
M. Ledbetter this morning.
The Best Drained
part of the city is the
Boulevard Addition
Bahner & Company
Bank of Conway
“THE OLD RELIABLE”
ESTABLISHED - - - 1890
Gentlemen who help to make this Bank the
strongest in Central Arkansas:
Jo Frauenthal, S. G. Smith, J. H. Stubbs, D. O.
Harton, Sam Frauenthal, W. B. Wilson,
L. H. Pyle, Cashier
YOU should DEPOSIT your MONEY THERE
You May Want a Loan
Being one of our depositors helps you in this line.
No business so large, none too small for us to
handle All. When we do, you get our support in
TIMES OF NEED. This is a business proposi
tion. STUDY IT OUT.

xml | txt