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The Huttig news. (Huttig, Ark.) 1907-1955, April 27, 1918, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89051318/1918-04-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. XI. NO. 52
These are the People in and Near Huttig Who
Have Bought Third Liberty Loan Bonds.
Below is the list of Third Liberty Loan Bonds purchasers 'up to
Wednesday night, April 24. The First National Bank will be open un
til 7 p. m. Saturday to allow all who have not made arrangements to
borrow money, and so desire, to pay for their bonds to do so and it is
important that the matter be attended to at that time, as a report must
be made Monday morning to the Federal Reserve Bank at St. Louis, of
all purchases together with the amount purchased. If you have not
bought a bond yet, do so at once and show where you stand. The
amount sold in this vicinity to date if everybody who has subscribed \
comes across is $33,550.00:
D, M. Clowney
J. T. Towns
F H Moore
J A McKinney
C Zumo
W H Jeffus
Lide Jeffus
E A Woolley
W P McGowen
J S Taunton
Homer Taylor
Murphy Marony
S M Winham
C J Pryor
C A Berry
J W Griffin
Thos Green
Jim Pilkinton
F W Scott
E J Anderson
E R Ford
A V Frost
C E Hopkins
E B Terry
T L Ellis
Lear Cobb
E Robson
W F Gray
R L Canterberry
S W Haile
R E Ebbs
R W Cargill
W J Gulledge
Louis Wood
N P Impson
Monte Ellis
Mrs W H Greer
Z L Chumbliss
J P Gathright
W A Benson
Mrs J M Perrine
Union Saw Mill Co
H. F. Mayfield
Burna Towns
A E Lucas
J E Sehon
J G Freeman
T F Houser
A J Jamison
W L Carter
E B Short
Fred Tugwell
E M Marony
Mrs J W Griffin
W T Terrell
Clyde Jeffus
Geo E Murphy
J Watt Griffin Jr
V C Seaman
T P Smith
H P Austin
S J Bozeman
H P Heard
B F Moody
Floyd Collett
J B Crockett
E L Howard
W D Bradshaw
J A Johnson
D J Manion
D W Spencer
J G Milstead
Mrs R E Ebbs
F J Jones
A Duncon
W H Greer
Willis Guinn
A Zumo
G W Defee
F W Harrison
A J McGowan
V E Bliss
Vivian Simmons
C. H. Andrews
R. A. Barrow
Mrs A E Lucas
J W Perritt
Minor Taylor
E Raley
M L Phillips
Randolph Perritt
V C Murphy
J S Cole
Mrs C A Berry
A K Voss
John B Seaman
A J Beck
Gus Pace
J W Kesler
Carl Marony
J C Benson
D Blackman
L M Cartall
C A Petterson
T W Pearson
M Bradshaw
E N Toleferino
J A Hurst
R B Hogue
F I Dupois
A G Atnip
H M Foster
R R McCartney
W H Wheler
Grant Sshon
L M Despain
Wrs W H Wheler
J E Kilcrease
Rev W T King
A C Russell
Lucy Gathright
Mrs J S Connor
Willie Adams
Mrs Mary B Cobb
J. L. Taylor
W C Bethea
C R Duncan
L P McKinney
H J Scott
Sid Nash
Mrs M L Phillips
N E Towns
Rev A Turrentine
J H Sehon, Jr
W J Mathews
Miss L Harrington
Miss Lucile Nipper
Miss Isola Milam
Charles Parker
S C Bentley
Mrs D M Clowney
J D Sims
W E Chadwick
A G Stephenson
E A Kinnebrew
W J Revels
C Howard
Miss Gladys Gibson
W J Jeffus
T J Vaughn
R L Claunch
J L Boyette
G C Pyle
C Gamble
C R Moore
L T Wood
J M Perrine
Miss P England
J R Cohron
WOW Circle 145
T S Nelson
Mrs L O Harrison
J S Connor
Beech Camp 663
E W Bird
P A Cook
S G Crayton
Matt Jackson
Will Criner
Will Barnes
W W McCormick
Chas Harris
Jim Jones
Bill Jones
Chas Driver
Will Knight
Dug Walker
J E Bradford
Dennis Wills
Frank Jones
Jonas Houston
as M Uollend
Will Carney
Will Goodwin
Wm Riley
W M Ricks
C C McElroy
Joe Brinson
P A Brown
Jiftt Dyer
Robt Smedley
Bob Tucker
Henry Thomas
Henry Atkins
Graduating Exercises.
The graduating exercises of
Consolidated District No. 60 were
held in the school auditorium at
8:15 Thursday night, the following
program being rendered:
Valse Favorite . Raff
Ballade in G Minor Rheinberger
Isabel Benson
Presentation of medal for Music.
Prof. A. J. Dowis
Wanderer’s Evening Song
Beatrice Howard, Cornelia Spencer
Class History...
Lucy Gathright
Class Prophecy._....
Orene McGowan
Valeditory ....
Cora Nash
Oh! That We Two Were Maying
. Nevin
Beatrice Howard, Corne’ia Spencer
and Pierce Heard
Address to Graduating Class
Judge Neill C. Marsh
Presentation of Diplomas
Prof. A. J. Dowis
The graduating class from the
High School was composed of
Misses Cora Lee Nash, Lucy D.
Githright and Elsie Orene Mc
The graduating class from the
grammar school was composed of
Ida Lee Harper, Lucille Phillips
and Coral Dowis and Branson
Dunn and Clee McKinney.
Those receiving perfect attend
ance diplomas were Oder Canter
berry, Rosseau Reagan, Waymon
Robinson, Georgia Robinson. Hazel
Destain, Carrie Dickerson, Minnie
Riybourn. Lynn Benson, Exie
Kesler, Estelle Reagan and Coral
B. A. Hancock for Sheriff.
The News this week carries the
announce of B. A. Hancock for the
nomination for Sheriff and Collec
tor of Union county, subject to the
action of the coming Democratic
Mr. Hancock has yielded to the
urgent solicitations of his many
friends over the county to enter
this race. He is too well known
among the people of this county to
need an introduction at our hands.
He made the race for sheriff two
years ago and was defeated by only
about fifty yotes.
He was born and reared in this
county at Marysville and, except
for three years at Atlanta, has
spent his whole life in this county.
He was reared on the farm and,
after growing to manhood, fitted
himself for business. He was in
business in El Dorado for a number
of years and has enjoyed a suc
cessful business career. He
served as marshal of the city of El
Dorado for about four years and
was active and faithful in the dis
charge of the duties of this office.
He has been in the employ of the
El Dorado Oil Mills and Fertilizer
Co. for the past two seasons. He
has performed well all these duties
and, in every way. has won and
merited the highest respect of all
with whom 'he has associated, be
cause of his honestly and earnestly
discharging every duty required of
Mr. Hancock is well qualified to
fill the office of sheriff in every
particular and, if nominated and
elected, will make the county an
able and faithful official. His
former experience, his business
ability and his untiring zeal and
energy are a sure guarantee of du
ties well performed, if he is elected
your sheriff. He will appreciate
your support and assures you that
you will never regret your choice,
if elected to this office. Don’t for
get his claims when you cast your
vote on May 28.
Tell us the news for the News
* v War Notes.
The navy ration in 191? cost
$0,438, as against $0 37684 in
Our 14-inch guns weigh nearly
95 tons and are over 58 feet long
costing $1 18,000.
About 60,000 officers and men
are engaged in coast patrol work of
the navy.
More than 70,000 acres of land
in this country has been planted
with castorbean plant to produce
oil for aircraft.
Several hundred submarine
chasers, built since the war, have
been delivered to the navy by 31
orivate concerns and 6 navy yards;
many of these beats have crossed
the Atlantic, some in severe
Through a card catalog system
109,48? men have been transferred
out of army divisions into technical
units to function According to indi
vidual educational, occupational
and military qualifications.
Among the purchases of the
quartermaster's department are
61,000,000 pounds of prunes and
dried beans, 275,000,000 cans of
tomatoes, condensed milk and
baked beans; 40,000,000 yards of
mosquito bar; 75,000,000 yards of
olive drab; 20,000,000 woolen
blankets; 31,000,000 pairs of
woolen drawers; 50,000,000 pairs
of heayy stockings; 11.000,000
wool coats. The ordnance pro
gram includes the purchase of 23,
000,000 hand grenades, 725,000
automatic pistols, 250,000 revol
vers, 23,000,000 projectiles for
heavy artillery, 427,246,000
pounds of explosives, 240,000 ma
chine funs mnxt 9.6B4-.000 rifles.
Writing Paper for Soldiers.
A contract was placed with a
San Antonio printing firm recently
by the supply department of the
National War Work Council for
one hundred million pieces of
writing paper for use by soldiers in
army Y. M. C. A. huts in the
Southern department. A similar
order was placed for seventy mill
ion pieces of letter heads for use
by the soldiers. This paper is the
well known army Y. M. C. A letter
head which has become so familiar
in nearly every home in the United
States. It is furnished free to the
soldiers at the “Y” buildings. Ten
car loads of paper will be required
for the order. It is estimated the
supply will be sufficient to meet
the requirements of the Southern
department “Y” buildings for three
School Election
There will be a school election
held in Consolidated School Dis
trict No. 60, on Saturday, May 18,
for the purpose of electing two
school directors for a term of three
years and one to fill the unexpired
term of W. H. Moore, and to vote
for or against a school tax.
The school board desires the
names of any and all candidates
for school director, for the purpose
of having names of all candidates
placed on the ticket. The names
should be furnished either secreta
ry or president by Monday, May
15. J. H. Sehon, Sr., Pres.
C. A. Berry, Secy.
Camp Pike Notes.
It may sound like a joke to the
folks back home when they hear
that the boys at Camp Pike are “In
the trenches.” but there is nothing
funny about it to the soldiers. The
trenches are a very real part of the
training here. There are miles of
them and they represent some of
the most strenuous work done in
Arkansas this season. Piles of
rock along the tops of some sec
tions show that they are built re
gardless of the soil conditions. In
the soft, sandy spots the walls had
to be shored up with timbers, while
in others the rocky shale makes an
ideal trench wall. Every modern
idea in trench warfare is illustrated
at some portion of the work, and
they represent a first, second and
third line of defense, and stretch
away from the lower land up over
the hills through the timber. The
so'diers are taught how to carry
stretchers and loads through the
trenches and around the corners,
how to get in and out of them and
other details of trench life.
Details of the various branches
of the service are sent to the
trenches to live in them under act
ual fighting conditions save that
there are no bursting shells over
head. They carry rations with
them sometimes sufficient for sev
eral days and sleep and eat in the
trenches. It isn’t so bad if the
weather be favorable, but several
times detachments have been
caught in the rain and then the
clay and mud makes the trench
life very realistic.
The innovation in the army work
of the Y. M. C. A. are buildings for
the officers, and four of these
buildings are now open or under
course of construction at Camp
Pike. Officers are seldom to be
found in main buildings, because
their presence would frequently be
a source of embarrassment to the
men, who are glad to escape for an
hour or two from the strict discip
lin of military life. The buildings
for the officers are much smaller
than those for the men, and will be
equipped as reading and recreation
rooms and a place for lectures and
While each officer has a private
room in the officers quarters, they I
are going to be decidedly uncom
foi table in hot weather and the
private in the big, open well venti
lated barracks is going to have all
the best of it so far as coolness
goes. Being an officer is not all
glory and fun. For, while a pri
vate has only to salute his superior
officer, the commissioned man has
to salute every private he meets
and his brother and superior offic
ers as well. And the officers claim
they can’t save as much money as
do some of the non-commissioned.
Still there are always a. lot of fel
lows trying to get commissions,
while no one seems to care very
much about being a private.
Erwin Funk.
Lillie Pearl Pryor Dead.
The remains of Miss Lillie Pearl,
only daughther of Mr. and Mrs. S.
Y. Pryor, of Fordyce, arrived in
Huttig on the train last Friday af
ternoon and were interred in the
family lot at Harper Springs ceme
tery at 6 o’clock.
The deceased was 14 years. 9
months and 6 days of age and
spent part of her childhood here
where her parents lived at one
time. The cause of her death was
pneumonia. Rev. E. F. Cole con
ducted the funeral services.
Swindle Parents of Soldiers.
Parents of soldiers in camps are
warned by the War Department of
a swindle which has been success
fully operated in various camps.
A telegram is sent informing that
the soldier has a furlough, and re
questing funds by wire to come
home, waiving examination. The
rest is a mere matter of detail.
Parents and friends should be
warned of this game and. of the
similar one where the telegraphic
request is to mail money to the
soldier care general delivery.
Thos. Green Notary Public, at
the Union Saw Mill Co. store.
Eat More Cottage Cheese.
Hundreds of Arkansas farmers
are either wasting their skim milk
or are feeding it to animals. The
specialialists of the Extension Di
vision are conducting a campaign,
and urging our people to eat more
cottage cheese. They say one
pound of cottage cheese supplies
more protein than one pound of
beef, pork, lamb, veal or fowl.
Consequently, those who eat cot
tage cheese need less meat. Why
not utilize the skim milk and sell
the meat? This will help great’y
to supply our soldiers with food
that can be transported.
American Engineers In France.
The official review of the first
year of war issued by the Commit
tee on Public Information-contained
the following description of work of
American engineers in France:
American engineers have gone
into French forests and done the
work of the pioneers of our own
Northwest. They have frequently
been under fire. One of their first
tasks was the reconstruction and
extension of a railroad 600 miles
long to carry our Droducts from
ports of disembarkation to general
bases of operation.
The First Engineer troops. 1,100
strong, arrived in France about
three months after war was de
clared. Since then the number
has been greatly augmented.
These troops have been constantly
engaged in general engineering
work, including the construction of
railways, docks, wharves, canton
ments and hospitals.
An American army locomotive
was built in this country in 2J days
and shipped to the expeditionary
forces. Many other locomotives,
cars, logging trains, trucks, dis
sembled buildings, and other equip
ment have been shipped to aug
ment the output and facilitate tho
construction operations, of Ameri
can forces abroad.
- sf. J.
Judge and Doctor.
“I find this man guilty of larceny
and sentence him—’’ "Kleptomania,
your honor. A case for a doctor, not
a judge.” “Very good. I in a doctor
of laws and I'll prescribe about two
Good for the Whole Family
“Cr»Mjr” Ckuibcrkia “A good cough remedy is one that can be
- depended upon to cure coughs. Not one
that cures some particular cough, but coughs in general. «
It must be a cough remedy that can be relied upon for all the
different coughs that are so prevalent While the causes of all
coughs are primarily the same, yet the condition of the patient
is what makes the difference in the nature of the cough itself.
Coughs of healthy persons are easier to cure than the coughs of
invalids. The powerful convulsive cough of a large man is
harder to cure than the cough of a baby. If you get a remedy
that will cure a large man's cough and yet not be too powerful
for the baby, you have a good cough remedy.
Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy
is just this kind of remedy. It i9 good for any member of the
family. It relieves coughs of all kinds. It is the product of much
thought and study to produce an ideal cough remedy. It is com
posed of things which cure easily a$d soothingly without harm
ing the most delicate tissues of the throat. It acts aa easily and
safely on the young as on the old, and is the ideal remedy for
coughs, colds, croup, influenza, whooping cough and bronchitis.”
7/uUtJtCy**1 &*■a*
□ D
Back Your Soldiers
With Your Dollars
A War Savings Stamp
is m Mem
As A National Bank Note
Both are backed by the United States Government.
About the only difference is that the Stamps pay you 4 per
cent interest compounded quarterly on January 1, 1923.
If you are pressed for money at any time, you can
cash a War Savings Stamp for its current value at any
money order post office on ten days’ notice.
War Savings Stamps are convenient and easyt^ in
vestments, no “red tape," and are backed by the entireVe
sources of the people of the United States.
Every Stamp you buy helps to keep the Germans
out of your own home. Eyery Stamp you buy brings you*
nearer to financial freedom.
This War will be won only when
thrift becomes our watchword.
Ihis spacr patriotically contributed to War Savings Committre by

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