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Newport daily independent. (Newport, Ark.) 1901-1929, November 23, 1911, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89051130/1911-11-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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n trying to get the
iced,” says Mr. i
;t in our own state i
2 h'as been vastly'
doubt due to thei
lers to co-operate i
id now it may be
ce has sent thei
t them in their ef
■, i
_ -_ I
Of A Farmer. 1
ting of farmers nev
pt in the dreams of1
land owner who is
cotton acreage re-!
eans of securing a |
or the staple, the'
ussed pro and con j
BpjfllBf' - - ^ . « i
Craige, colored, both of Tupelo.
Aaron Martin and Addie Mor
gan, colored, both of Auvergne.
Albert S. Lawrence and Han
nah Matilda Campbell, both of
Judd Robinson, Oil Trough
and Ellen Pridmore, Dunning
Davis Walker, Batesville and
Lela Lee, Newport.
Isaac Brownlow and Delia
Davidson, both of Dunnington.
William C- Eichenberger, San
Antonio, Texas and Ruth Lynn
Wallace, Newport.
Sufferings Of War.
President Taft’s appeal for
peace in Woman’s Home Journal:
“The evil of war, and what fol
lows in its train, I need not
dwell upon. In our civil war the
death roll in the Union army
alone reached the appalling ag
gregate of 359,000. But the
sufferings and the perils of the
men in the field, distressing as
they are to contemplate, are1
slight in comparison with thei
woes and anguish of the women i
who are left behind. The hope
that Husband, brother, father,
son, may be spared the tragic;
end which all soldiers risk, when!
they respond to their country’s;
calls, buoys them up in their \
privations and heartbreaking >
loneliness. But theirs is the1
deepest pain, for the most poig-j
nant suffering is mental rather!
than physical. No pension com-)
pensates for the loss of the bus- j
band, son or father. The glory J
of death in battle does not feedj
the mouths of orphaned chil-j
dren, nor does the pomp and cir- i
cumstance of war clothe them.
The voice of the women of i
America should speak for
peace.” -
Real Estate Transfers.
Silas Dexter and wife - to
Bank of Bradford, 160 acres 36-,
10-5, $600. I
James Wash'am and wife to
Gustave Jones, 40 acres 11-10-3,
Gustave Jones and wife to
Mary E. Vaught, 40 acres 11-10
3, $2100.
State of Arkansas to J. A.
Ramsey, 40 acres 12-12-1, $50.
Charles Rigg and wife to U. S.
Cozart, 73.02 acres 19-10-3,
$1200. «“■ 1
Cal Mortroe to Annie Kirby,
40 acres 6-14-1, $1000.
E. S. Park and wife to J. R.
and A. E. Sherrell, lot 8, block 5,
Weldon, $300.
A. D. Henderson to J. ±. Hen
derson, 40 acres 4-10-1. $100.
| J. T. Henderson to M. L. Nee
Sjjr 40 acres 4-10-1, $150.
KNearly $600,000 Increase,
jpefinite figures are now ob
ale upon the 1911 assess
this county and the to
sessment of $6,601,095
>>ari increase over that of
$596,637, for last year's
$6,00^458. .
ill assessment was di
> lands and town
lyision was:
id town
The fertility of a soil is meas
ured toy the capacity of the soil
to produce crops, but the poten
tial fertility of a soil is based
upon and determined by the to
tal amount of plant food con
tained therein. As a result of
processes taking place in the
soil by the operation of natural
agencies, insoluble and unavail
able forms of plant foods may
gradually assume soluble and
available forms, and by the ap
plication of improved methods
of tillage, drainage, etc. not on
ly may a physical improvement
of the condition of the soil be
effected, but also the increased
porosity, permeability to air and
moisture, and generally improv
ed soil texture resulting from
these methods of soil treatment
/nay promote or hasten these
changes that are bringing about
the conversion of unavailable in
to available forms of plant food.
In this way, the potential fer
tility of the soil may, more or
less gradually, as conditions va
ry, become actual or productive
fertility, but even the most fer
tile soils, sooner or later show
evidences of exhaustion as a re
sult of the withdrawal year af
ter year, in the harvested crops,
of large supplies of the essential
elements of plant food. Scien
tific experimentation and study
have demonstrated that plants
take up from the soil at least
ten elements which are required
for their growth and develop
ment under normal conditions.
Most of our soils that have
been in cultivation are lacking in
a greater or less degree, in all
three of the fertilizing consti
tuents, nitrogen, phosphoric
acid and potash, and hence the
very general demand for com
plete fertilizers, supplying all
the above forms of plant food.
Experience has shown that it is
often very advantageous to ap
ply all three of the fertilizing in
gredients, even where analyses
of the soils show quite apprecia
ble proportions of these sub
stances to be present, since soil
analyses only show the total
amount of the several constitu
ents, and do not indicate what
proportion of these constituents
is available to the plant.
Book Club Elects Officers.
The Pastime Book Club me
Iwith Mrs. William Hooker Wed
inesday afternoon and elected of
jficers, also purchasing commit
| tees. This club has just round
|ed out its ninth year and severa
| of the present membership have
been with the club all the time.
Mrs. Joseph M. Berger was
!elected_ president, Miss Lutif
Mae Stephens secretary.
The purchasing committee is
composed of Mrs. William Bai
ley, Misses Eleanor Dunaway
and Elizabeth Irby. ,lt*
h»nr-—— •*-=—
Therewill be no picture show
at the opera house this week
until Friday afternoon at 3:3C
to IT:30 o’clock and 7:45 p. m,
98d3t _
Automobile Owners,
have a first class repai:
arif in shape to tak
your troubles at reason
,s. Phone 38.
J. L. Younger. ^
Davis of Judsonia is here
I visiting relatives,
j A. ft. Anderson is on the sick
list this week.
| Mrs. J. R. Henley is on the
sick list this week,
j Carlisle Cook was shopping in
Newport Wednesday.
I Otto Hanley of Kenyon spent
Sunday here with relatives,
j G. W. Yelverton made a bus-1
iness trip to Newport Thursday.1
| J. R. Henley has accepted a*
position with F, S. Scott as sales
j Prof. W. M. Shaver made a
business trip to Newport Mon
j Ben Hartwick made a busi
ness trip to Poplar Bluff, Mo.
W. J. Smith made a business
; trip to Judge C. B. Coe’s Sun
day morning.
Miss Mary Brabbzson was the
guest of Miss Esther Henley
| F. B. Dowell of Kenyon spent
Sunday with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. D. C. Dowell.
Mesdames James and Ger
trude Graham were shopping in
Newport Monday.
v/V/Viivo ax v ova^/xvo j vu van
not lay in too large a stock, if
you can get the prices reduced as
in Straubie’s closing out sale. -
Mr. Hammons of Tennessee is
jhere visiting his niece, Mrs. S.
iL. Bogle.
I Don’t you want a swell suit of
I the celebrated Helman line at re
| duced prices. Come to Strau
bie’s big sale. 31-4w
Misses Ida and Lucy Tims
l were the guests of Miss Kate
Hogan Sunday evening.
Miss May Stephens was the
guest of Miss Esther Henley
Saturday night and Sunday.
I Miss Vertie Hurley, who is
teaching at Diaz, spent Satur
day and Sunday with homefolks.
| Charles Smith and mother of
Hickory Grove were here visit
'ing relatives Sunday,
j Mrs. Lizzie Person and son,
! who have been here visiting her
daughter, Mrs. K. K. Kimberlin,
'left Sunday for her home in
Memphis, Tenn.
Don’t wait for the best to be
i picked. Come now and get the
! cream at Straubie’s closing out
[sale. 31-4w.
H. T. Ledbetter of Jackson
ville spent Sunday with his fam
1 Follow the crowds to btrau
| bie’s where prices are being sac
! rificecl in order to close out this
! big stock of clean, fresh mer
■ | chandise. 31-4w
j S. L. Bogle has always been
known as a liberal spender but
is now offering to treat all his
friends, provided they ask ho
Quality groceries of all kinds
'at Terrell’s, where you also get
I the best in fresh meats. 32w4
Miss Iva Burkhalter has ac
cepted a position with F. S.
Scott, during his sale.
I Why not purchase your win
I ter needs at a big saving on ev
ery item. Straubie s Closing
; Out sale offers you this opfor
! tunity. 31 4w
| Mr. and Mrs. John Jackson of
Hickory Grove spent Sunday
| With his mother, Mrs, Lizzie
pi Mr. and Mrs. Preston Cook
II have moved into G. W. Yelver
•'ton’s new cottage, on south enc
of Wall street.
Mrs. Mary Crittenden return
Deputy Sheriff J. F. McCuis
tion of Newport was a pleasant
caller in our town Tuesday.
Pearl Stegall of Newport
spent several days with rela
tives here.
The ladies of the Methodist
church will’give a Thanksgiving
dinner next Thursday in the
new Smith building and the
public is invited to attend.
These dinners have very de
servedly gained quite a reputa
tion and this one promises to be
fully up to the standard of past
Hoadley’s chocolates are the
best.i4Smith-LaForge Pharma
cy. lw
There were seven men arrest
ed and convicted last week in
the town of Tuckerman for gam
bling. The fines amounted to
something over two hundred
and twenty-five dollars.
Mr. and Mrs. Hogan of Ful
ton county,father and mother of
Mrs. J. E. Slayden, are spending
this week' in our town visiting
their daughter and Mrs. Ho
gan’s sister, Mrs. F. W. Hard
Albert Lawrence, a prosper
ous farmer of this place, was
married on last Sunday evening
to Miss Campbell of Campbell
Mont Hammonds of Tennes
see has been spending several
days in our town and left for
his home Monday.
Preston Cook and wife are
now happily situated in their
new home.
We now handle Nyal’s line of
medicine. Every package guar
anteed.—Smith-LaForge Phar
macy. lw
’final rounds Tuesday, Novem
ber 22.—Smith-LaForge Phar
macy. lw
' At the regular meeting of the
town council of this city on last
(Monday night, Mayor L. D.
(Smith tendered his resignation
to the council to take effect at
(once. The little burg was very
much worked up when the news
.was spread, &4$he has made a
splendid mayor.
| Aunt Sue Hardgraves, who %
(has spent several weeks visiting
friends and relatives at Swifton,
arrived home this week.
There has been on exhibit in
| our town an 11 months’ old babe
(who weighed 60 pounds. For
further particulars, see Sam
1 Bogle.
| Mrs. James Graham returned
home from Izard county Mondgysr'-xS(
| night. She had been called to
the bedside of her brother.
Remember everything in the . •**
Rexall line is guaranteed.—
Smith-LaForge Pharmacy, lw
| Try Rexall Cold Tablets for
that dreadful cold.—Smith-La
Forge Pharmacy. lw ,
Married In East Newport.
Mr. J. Land of Batesville and
Mrs. Mattie Foushee of Au
vergne were quietly married
j Thursday morning at 10 o’clock (
at the home of her daughter in
East Newport, Rev. L. C. Bauer
performing the rite.
J Only a few neighbors had ;
(been invited, the newly wed
leaving on the afternoon trflST" ——
for Auvergne, which will be
their Home for a while, though • „.£
they contemplate moving to f |
Newport in the near future. |
The Independent expresses Jj
the wish of many friends in ten- ^
dering congratulations.
.■ ■■■ .... |
_ _ _ ___ ._
1 November 30 |
A little late but it’s all right for Turkeys are roosting 8
high these days. .
You’ll surely want to spruce up and look your best o
on this, Our National Thanksgiving Day. ^ g
I Our store is full of choice “Dressing” for Men. j ' t
| Some handsome new Suits at.$15 to $30 j
I Splendid Overcoats at.$15 to $30
Garments that are correctly cut and tailored.
Then.* when it comes to Hats and Toggery you’ll find \
us shying new and exclusive Fall and Winter styles j
at prices you’ll not object to paying. S’
/ We’re showing just the sort of Outfiting that you will j
be very thankful to own. ^ ^ L

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