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HENDRIX SERIES Arkadelphia, April 19.—Abraham kit a screaming triple with three men on bases Tuesday and broke up a ball game which Ouachita won from Hen drix by -1 to 2. Day Campbell pitched the Tigers to victory, always being steady. Of the six scattered hits off his delivery’, two were scratches. He fanned six Bulldogs, all in the pinch es. Melton puzzled the Tigers with his slow ball until the late innings. Until the seventh inning all the Ti gers’ efforts were slow rollers or easy bounders which the Bulldogs fielded with ease. Hendrix apparently won the game in the fifth when two runs were made Hawley’s single and a base on bails to Schisler. Slade’s error on Lem ing's grounder, filled the bases and Frisby’s bad peg to get Moore let , Hawley score from third. Williams , hit one to right which Abraham muf fed after a long run,, scoring Schklet. The Ouachita batters came to life in the seventh. Rowland lambasted a triple into left field. Cooper was safe on an infield hit that Garner held too long. Cooper stole second. Montgomery walked, filling the biases. Then Abraham hit a line drive into left field for three bases, cleaning the sacks. Abraham scoied on Slade’s out, short to first. Williams of Hen drix was Tuesday’s fielding star. R. E. CLEMENTS FOR CONSTABLE R. E. Clements today authorized the Log Cabin Democrat to announce his candidacy for constable of Cadron township, subject to the action of the Democratic primary election. Mr. Clements has always been a Democrat and bears a splendid reputation. This is his first time to offer for an office. He promises if elected to give the township efficient and honest service and use his utmost efforts toward im partial law enforcement. “BOB” KING VERY ILL. Constable R. W. King is this after noon at the critical stage of an ill ness which seized him last night and his recovery is very doubtful. Mr. King has been afflicated for some time vath kidney trouble. Early last night he was seized with convulsions and suffered acutely throughout the night. This morning the attacks somewhat lessened in intensity, but it was said he will be unable to with stand their effects for a much longer period. OLIVER S MILLIONAIRE BROTHER VISITS HIM William .1. Oliver of Knoxville, Ten nessee, millionaire manufacturer, known throughout the civilized world as a maker of steel plows, steel cars and implements of various kinds, Tuesday was a visitor in this city, the guest of his brother, Robert B. Oliver, road contractor and president of the Oliver Construction Company, Markham and Spring streets. Mr. Oliver, who is recuperating from a mild attack of paralysis, fol lowing an accident in which he sus tained severe injuries, came to Little Rock at this time because of an op portunity offered for a family re union in the home of R. B. Oliver, 2410 Arch street, where Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Oliver of of Kansas City, his parents, years old, are visiting. Participating in the reunion were the elder Olivers, Robert B., and Joe, his associate in the Oliver Construction Company; Ralph of the Kentucky Rock Asphalt Company, Knoxville, and William J. Mr. Oliver Tuesday was hourly ex pecting word from Washington rela tive to the disposition of war claims arising out of the war-time operation of his factories by the government. ] The claims total nearly a million dol- ! lars. They are being considered by . an adjustment board handling claims : for losses arising out of war con tracts. He was planning to leave the city Tuesday for Knoxville.—Arkansas Democrat. SONG ACT AT IDEAL. Hampstead Bently, former member of the A1 F. Fields minstrels, will open his four-day engagement at the Ideal today with songs closely as sociated with the pictures thrown on the screen. The act is one recently introduced by Paramount-Artcraft. Mr. Bently will appear at the Ideal at matinee and night performances through Saturday night. No advance in price has been made on account I of the added attraction. JOLLY HUSTLERS. We met Friday night, April 14, with several members present. We have one new member. We practiced on several songs and yells. We will render a short program Friday night, April 28, which is our regular meet ing time. Some of ou boys have their corn planted and most of the girls have their hens setting. Our club is getting up a play entitled “The Old | Oaken Bucket,” which we will stage some time soon, to help get up our money. Ivor Estes, Reporter. Saturday Special EACH CHILD ACCOMPANIED BY THEIR PARENT will Deceive a baloon free. S-W P Paints COVERS THE EARTH. Factory wall have with us Saturday a practical demon strator whose pleasure will be to show you how to make your floors bright and like new—your outside house beautiful and clean, AT FAR LESS COST than you could believe. “Floorlac” S-W P Paints COVER MORE FEET TO THE GALLON AND LASTS LONGER. CUT OUT COUPON Bring same with you. This Doupon is good for Saturday Jnly. * FREE FLOORLAC 1 * SAMPLE \ J Name_ J ! ^ : l ~~ » Town_ J Thie coupon and 10c entities bearer to ‘4 pmt can of Floor lac and one Varnish Brush. < Only one of earh to each purchaser.) Bring' the Kiddies for a Baloon Bring the Coupon for the Floorlac. Frauenthal & Schwarz ICE PLANT NEARLY READY PRESUME Practically all of the machinery ordered by the Conway Oil & Ice Com pany for use in rebuilding its plant in North Front street has been re ceived, and reconstruction, it is now thought, will permit resumption of ice manufacturing by Monday morn ing. Several units of machinery or dered by the company have been re ceived during the past week, and have been installed. While the plant is shut down, ice is being brought here by freight from Morrilton and dis tributed to local consumers. *:• -h^-m-h-h-h******* * * DON’T CHANGE THE PLAN. *1* (Editorial in Arkansas Gazette.) The Woodrow correspondent of the Conway Log Cabin Democrat says i farmers in his community are wor- | lied by the rains. He says they had j planned their farming operations for this year so that they could "go to ' their own corn cribs for feed, their | smokehouses for meat, their sorghum j patches for syrup, their poultry yards for breakfast food, their broom corn patches for brooms, their gourd vines for dippers, their or chards for fruit and their strawber ry patches for spending money.” He fears the plans must be changed if the wet weather continues. The plans of the Woodrow commu nity should not lie changed. The Ar kansas farming community that adopts them will be a prosperous community. Extending over the en tire south the plans would solve the problem of the cotton growers. If every cotton grower in the south would plant ample food and feed crops he could plant all the cotton he could cultivate properly and still be safe. He would be much safer if he added some other money crops as the farmers of the Woodrow commu nity plan to do. Dr. and Mrs. George S. Brown and George Jr., are spending the day in Little Rock. WIDOW IS GIVEN WAR INSURANCE That Mrs. Mell Cartwj^ght, widow of Luster Cartwright, who was the first member of the American army from Faulkner county to fall in bat tle in the world war, will receive the proceeds of the .$5,000 insurance pol icy carried by Cartwright with the bureau of war risk insurance is the effect of the decision rendered yes terday by Judge Archie House, of the Pulaski circuit court. Young Cartwright, who was a member of a well-known family re siding at Otto, in the eastern part of Faulkner county, was among the first soldiers to be sent from this county. Shortly after his induction into the army and prior to his mar riage he took out a $5,000 policy of insurance payable at his death to his father, J. F. Cartwright, and had made no change in the beneficiary at the time of his death. His widow, who was formerly Miss Mell Thorn ton, contended that a letter which he wrote her after their marriage in which he stated that the insurance would go to her in case of his death amounted to a will. Her contentions were sustained by Probate Judge E. L. Smith, who allowed the letter to ■ be probated as a will, and J. F. Cart wright appealed from Judge Smith’s decision to circuit court. The case was tried before Judge House, who presides over the Third division of the Pulaski circuit court, by consent of both parties. GUY. The young people enjoyed the egg hunt at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Little. There were 83 in at tendance. After the egg hunt, pies and cakes were served. Rev. Foster Thomas filled his reg ular appointment at the Christian church Saturday and Sunday. Joe Battles and wife, Jake Tipton and wife, Lester Kessinger and wife and Julius Wiedower and wife are all the proud parents of new girl babies. Paul Horton is suffering with an attack of appendicitis. Mrs. Steve Glover is numbered with Sole (GENTS Tot MITE CREST FLOUR Beechnut Brand SPAGHETTI Put Up In Sanitary Cans \\ ith Cheese and Rich To mato Sauce. Cole & Co. The House of Quality 1119 BAKER! Department Manufac ture* amir BREAD ! the sick. The infant of Jake Tipton and wife is real low. Lee Mode and family. C. E. Gentry and family and Miss Nora Gentry ot Conway spent Sunday at this place. Lum Blackwell and famil of Bee Branch and Jack Winningham and wive of Martinville were in our vil lage Saturday. Every one that is interested in the Copperas Springs cemetery is invited to meet at that place the first Sat urday in May and clean off the grave yard. Let’s not forget the day. Come and bring plenty of tools to work with, such as hoes, rakes, pitch forks, shovels and wheelbarrows. A. II. Sims and wife and T. G. Kes singer ami wife made a flying trip to Damascus Sunday. Mose Rowlett has purchased a car. J. P. Kessinger and wife visited relatives at this place this week. Mr. Williams was here with his picture show one night last week. He demonstrated for the pig and poultry club and gave some splendid advice to young men. SPRING HILL. There was not a very large attend ance at Sunday schol Sunday. Carl Milam, wife and children, Carlton, Mary and Catherine of Con way, were Sunday visitors at Floyd Rhea’s. Elbert McCollum went to singing at Reeves Schoolhouse Sunday after noon. Little Miss Ruth Othelia Sims’ is staying a few days at Alberta Me C.ollum’s. Everybody remember to come next Sunday afternoon to singing. Early is the date. Erskin Milam, wife and children, Ezelle and Brunelle, were guests of Mrs. Milam's grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hobbs of Conway, Sunday. Several from here attended the play at Wooster Saturday night, all re porting a nice time. J. F. Angel lost a mare the past week. Miss Ruby Angel, who has been stay ing the past few months with her sister, Mrs. D. L. Snow at Black Fork, has returned heme to stay. Stiff? Sore? A lame back, more muicle or a still joint often is considered too lightly by the sufferer. It should be remembered that backache, rheumatic paint, stiff ness, soreness, sallow skin and puffineaa under the eyea are symptoms of kidney and bladder trouble—and these certainly should not be neglected foleyftdney pills help the kidneys eliminate from the system the poisonous waste and acids that cause these aches and pains. They act promptly and effectively to restore weak, overworked or diseased kidneya and bladder to healthy, normal con dition. J. E. Simmons, 400 E. 50th St., Portland. Ore., writes: “I wsa troubled with backache nod urinary trouble. I tried Foley Kidney Pills and will say that I highly recommend them to any nne troubled in that way. aa they are excellent.** Sold Everywhere ‘Better Stick To The Standard" Spark Plug Troubles and Scored Cylinders are frequently caused by improper lubrication; sometimes it’s the wrong grade of lubricating oil oil not suited to the motor, either too light or too heavy in body—and sometimes by oil of inferior quality. No chance for proper ignition and satis faction in motoring if spark plugs are missing fire and driving power is being lost. Put your faith in Ask your dealer to show you or give you one of the charts of recommendation—find from this chart just what grade of Stanocola Polarine your motor requires, and you’ll find that your motor will run u smoother and your lubrication costs lower.