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Newport daily independent. (Newport, Ark.) 1901-1929, November 07, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89051130/1913-11-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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Kdidato
■ MUST PLEDGE
I To Proper Authon
CHe wiii
■ •’^did.m- Ur city.
Bel'wilUind
■rough the opcruhon
■I.!t legi-'h-fbeing
■ This act i>r.
■her things, that
■ must file with Jhe
election a pledge
■ill abide by the provis
■eact. and certify that
■iliar with it. Unless
■ne his name cannot go
■;ket.
■get makes some very
■anges in the customs
jBg grown up about the
■ primaries, and makes
■nse to use money in
■to influence voters at
■ One of the regula
■t will make a great
■ Little Rock elections
Candidates are prohibit
■hiringvehicles lor the
Motion of voters to and
■ polls.
■ __
I
gro Escapes Jail.
od Howell, a negro who
he Fair store at Ken
weeks ago. and was lat
1 in jail at Searcy, made
i-way from the jail at
ursday. An assistant at
had taken the prisoners
merwhen ether negroes
walkway engaged his
b allowing Howell to
slip out before anyone
ire of what happened,
ro is thought to be a
s pilferer, as it has
med that he is wanted
ow and other points in
Arkansas on charges of
, also in St. Louis where
stolen large ouam ities of
idise, together with
e insurance policies. Of
e on the trail of the ne
1 he had not been ap
ed at the time of going
i.—Searcy Citizen.
ying Pictures
ieOpera House
\ chrysanthemum.
aese romance in the Or
aturing Maurice Costel
Clara Kimball Y'oung.
ama—VITAGRAPH)
CBE AND THE BOOB.
I Neilan, John Brennen
®'ta Sponsler.
Comedy—KALEM)
cheme of shiftless
SAM SMITH,
fennen and Marian Sais.
Comedy—KALEM)
HE RANCH FEUD.
Western featuring Bron
By and Arthur Mackley.
western—S. and A.)
ALTY- Dorothy Camp
a and dance.
In a Bungalow Where
/Bed Roses Grow,” by
"“Camp and VicturNeai
5 and 10 CENTS
Many Prizes Offered.
Special to Independent.
Little Rock, Nov. 7.— State
Superintendent George R.
Cook announces a number of
prizes to be awarded in his
campaign for rural school im
provement, in which he is ably
assisted by Miss Eva Reiehardt,
state organizer of the School
Improvement Association. They
are as follows:
A handsome framed picture
to the School Improvement of a
one-room rural school making
the best showing for school im
provement work done.
A school library for the 'rural
or village school of one or two
rooms for which the committee
find the best School Improvement
report.
The annual trophy loving cup
will be awarded as heretofore to
the school making the best
School Improvement Association
report.
The awards will be made at the
annual meeting of the State
Teachers Association next April.
Circus Comes Tomorrow.
Yankee Robinson’s Musical
elephants, which have been play
ing the big vaudeville houses
during the past winter, are
making a tremendous hit. The
elephants are of more than or
dinary size, in fact. the.largest
performing elephants in the
country, and they go through
their daily routine amazingly.
In addition to the herd which
the circus carries, it has on ex
hibition the greatest beast that
ever walked the face of the
earth—Kongo, a mighty ele
phant from India—imported to
this country for a tour of the
circus this season.
This circus is the successor of
Sells & Forepaw and one of the
big ones of the country. Will
be at Newport tomorrow, Nov
ember 8. (Adv.)
Acid Rubbed On Skin Kills
Nurse.
Paragould, Nov. 6.—Miss
Jessie White, a nurse in the
Paragould Sanitarium, met with
a tragic death last night when
she poured a quantity of carbol
ic acid in the palm of her hand
and rubbed her hands, arms and
face with it under the impres
sion that the bottle contained
alcohol.
It is customary for the nurses
:to use alcohol in this manner to
(prevent infection while they are
j working in the operating room.
+ ^ oKaont-miriflpdl V
picked up the wrong bottle. It
was several minutes before the
acid began to penetrate and
I burn. She screamed for help
land in five minutes was uncon
j scious. Death resulted five
hours later
To Play McCrory.
The football team of the New
port High School, accompanie<
j by Prof. Edgar Williams, lef1
lover the Rock Island for McCro
i ry where they have an engage
Iment with High School team o:
' that town this afternoon.
! __
j
85 White and 22 Negro Pupils
Special to Independent.
| Little Rock, Nov- 7.—John H
Hinemon, the new superintend
i ent of the Arkansas School fo
! the Blind, reports an enrollmen
j of 83 white and 22 colored pu
pils.
Attorney Gordon Frierson o
i Jonesboro is in the city today o
^ legal business.
$35,000 Verdict
For McMiehaei
Rendered By Jury In Damage
Suit Against Iron Mountain
Railroad.
Special to Independent.
Bate- ville. Nov. 7.—At an
early hour this morning, tlie
jury returned a. verdict for J.
A. McMichaei. fixing his dam
ages at A’,.7,o"i ;n ; suit brought
against the Mountain for
personal ' inf ries sustained
when thrown ;fwm Die platform
of a - tation near Augusta, in
\\ oodrui county, and run over
by a train, necessitating the
amputation of both legs.
McCaleb & Reeder for the
railroad company were assisted
by Hon. S. D. Campbell of
Newport, and for the plaintiff
ex-Attorney General Hal Nor
wood, G. L. Grant and Frank
Pace of Little Rock, with Judge
M. M. Stuckey of Newport put
up a strong fight for a large
judgment.
It was one of the hardest
fought civil cases ever tried in
the coyrts of this county, and
it is quite sure it will be ap
pealed to the supreme court.
Mc-Michael is here. His legs
were cut off above the knees,
and he is helpless so far as get
4-4 4 ... IT ^
LI I 1 tlU' 'Ul 1. LWIILLI HLU. AAV 11U''
a large wheeled chair and must
Vie helped in and out of it from
the court entrance to the room.
When in the chair he propels
himself fairly well. He is ap
parently a strong, robust man
physically, and were it not for
the loss of his legs he would be
i able to do any sort of work any
Wither man could do.
!
Tribute to Mrs. Remmel.
j Last week the Bulletin of the
j First Methodist church of Lit
tle Rock contained the following
!tribute to the memory of Mrs.
|H. L. Remmel:
It is with sad hearts and deep
'sorrow, that we announce that
!Mrs. H. L. Remmel has been
| called away from among us.
| Mot only First Church, but all
the religious societies and ben
evolent organizations with
which she was connected will
'miss this consecrated Christian
[woman, who, like Dorcas, was
i fuil of good works and alms
deeds which she did. She it
WaS \W1U Uivjrvt .
j boxes of love and filled the lives
'of her friends with sweetness.
'She it was who spoke cheering
j words that made those about
Her happier; she it was who
gave the fragrant perfumes
! from the alabaster box ot s\ m
pathy to those that mourn over
the dear ones taken from them
land thev were refreshed and
■ comforted in the weary trou
bled hours of loss and grief. -
lour pastor truly said she was
‘akin to God. In this dark hour
I!of sadness our tender, loving
' sympathy is extended to Mr
■Kemmel and Paul, her beloved
I son. "She is not dead, but
'!‘‘There'is no death'-an angel
-' Walk? o’er the earth with silent
[Le bears' r best loved things
j And Then 're call them “dead.’
H
Attempt Life of Felix Dia/..
Havana, Nov. G.—Gen. Felix
Diaz was wounded in an alterc i
tion which occurred in the Male
con tonight. He was stabbed
twice, being wounded behind the
ear and in the neck. He was al
so beaten with canes.
Gi^jj_Djar. with Ceilo Ocon, a
fellow-fugitive from Mexico* and
Louis M; Ida were listening to a
band concert in the Malecon
when a group of Mexicans,
among them a young Mexican.
Pedro Guerrero, passed the
Diaz party. Diaz is .-.aid to have
made some unpleasant remarks
about the followers ,;f Carranza,
whereupon Guerrero went to the
sea wall, where other Mexicans
were -•anted. and informed them
of Diaz's alleged insult.
The entire group came back
to where Diaz and his friends
were conversing, and hot words
were exchanged. Guerrero
sprang at Diaz with a knife,
wounding him. The two strug
gled for a moment together,
when a policeman seized Guer
rero by the shoulders. Someone
drew a revolver and fired. The
bullet struck Guerrero. Diaz
was taken to a hospital, but it
was found his wounds were su
perficial. Guerrero is wounded
seriously. The entire party was
placed under arrest.
Gen- Felix Diaz escaped from
Mexico October Si, taking re
fuge on board the United States
gunboat Wheeling at Vera CriWL.
He was transferred to the Louis
iana and thence to the battle
ship Michigan-, later being
put aboard the steamer Esper
anza, which reached Havana
last Monday.
i
New Memphis-Hot Springs j
Train.
Special to Independent
Little Rock, Nov. 7.—Through
the activity of F. E. Schroeder,
assistant general passenger
agent of the Iron Mountain, a
new fast train is being run be
’ tween Memphis and Hot Springs
via Little Rock. It was inaugu
' rated last Sunday and runs dai
ly, and has already been found
; to be a most convenient service
for the traveling public. The
train leaves Memphis at 8:45 a.
m. and arrives at Little Rock at
1:15 p. m. and at Hot Springs
at 3:30. Returning, it leaves
Hot Springs at 12:45 p. m., ar
rives at Little Rock at 2:45 p.
m. and at Memphis at 7:15 p. m.
The train carries the prize din
| ing car which was so greatly ad
mired at the St. Louis World’s
' Fair.
_
Surrenders To Authorities.
‘[Special to Independent.
Little Rock, Nov. 7.—John
Huffman of Prescott, who was
convicted of killing a negro and
sentenced to five years in the
penitentiary, came to the city
Thursday and surrendered to
the authorities to begin his term
in prison. He came voluntarily,
being under bond, but was ac
companied by the sheriff and
his brother and wife. His case
was affirmed by the supreme
court last Monday.
Hoes Back To Capitol.
Special to Independent.
Little Rock, Nov. 7.—J- Frank
Keeley, who has been with the
Four States Press, at Texarkana,
for the last two years, has re
turned to Little Rock, and re
sumed his connection with the
advertising force of the Arkan
sas Democrat.
I
a ’ i • e y u tin* hie,best expression of hat-inakin<: art a hit of ( haraoter
r‘ *■ a ‘•tyle designed to meet tiie retjuitements ot \otir 1 u .md iy ure— a hat
t' e.t •. .1 mark. you h -tantly as a man ot y > id t.r>te.
; e» t s show you the Stiff or soft k t best suited to im*. .nnality. I here’8
a ’ di .ua'antee ot satisfaction "ith v\ny von ( t! hat.
”ST^K/=? CLOTH l hi G HZU-SfC"
Governor Hays
Appoints England
To Succeed B. \V. Green As Ad
jutant General of State
Guard.
Special to Independent.
Little Rock, Nov. 7.— The
resignation of Gen. I». W. Green
as adjutant general of the Ar
kansas National Guard was
formally accepted today by
Governor Hays, and at the same
time the appointment of Capt.
Lloyd England of Little Rock
was announced as his successor.1
I
The reason assigned by General
Green for his resignation is
his advanced age. Up has had
an intermittent sendee of <13
years with the militia, and feels
deeply grieved by the suspen
sion of government funds be
cause of weaknesses in the
Guard organization, and the
failure of the legislature to
make any provisions for its sup
port.
Capt- Englad, who becomes
(den. Lloyd England,, is a retir
ed regular army officer, having
seen an extended service in the
Orient. He is a son of J. E.
England, the Little Rock bank
er and capitalist.
There is a great deal of specu
lation as to the outcome of the
Arkansas National Guard’s
struggle for existence. It is
predicted by many that the re*g
iment will probably be reduced
to six companies.
“The < luard will be smaller and
better than ever," remarked one
of the otlicers. "The inefficient
and careless companies will be
weeded out and those that sur
vive will be established on a
firm basis of regular army reg
ulations and requirements. \
feel sure that we will get the
federal appropriation for the
Guard that is being temporari
ly held up.”
Ma.j. General Haynes, “Father
of the Arkansas State Guard,’
is deeply interested in the late
of the organization with which
he was connected for so many
years, and declares that the bill
for the support of the Guard
was defeated in the legislature
only through the influence of
cheap demagogues who thought
to make political capital of it.
Seven Counties
Adopt Uniformity.
Special to Independent.
Little Rock, Nov. 7. —The
State Superintendent has been
notified of the adoption of uni
formity of text books in the
counties of Renton, Dallas, Iz
ard, Montgomery, Like, Scott
and White count ies. J'his makes
about two-thirds of the state
that has adopted uniformity, un
der the optional law. It is for a
term of six years in each coun
ty, and where it has been tried
once it is very seldom that the
county goes back to the old sys
i tern.
Style is like a shadow. You can point your
finger at it, but you can’t put your finger on
it. It doesn’t shout—it whispers. It aims as
much for repression as for expression. A case in
point—
“Barrister” Walking and Business Boot—$5
Made of Black Calf or Russet Leather—roundish,
sloping toe—perforated cap medium arch—low,
square, solidly planted heel top corners curved off—
invisible eyelets—Gothic hooks— a boot with that
deceptive plainness which is the quintessence of present
day “smartness.” ^
There are 97 exclusive Regal Shops and 900 Accredited Rega,
Agents. Send Jor our Fall Style Root, "'Round the World with
a Regal," picturing what to wear and when to wear it.
BergeR’S i
"ST/KR CLOTH t/SG HOUSEl -
*
( m.

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