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Batesville daily guard. (Batesville, Ark.) 1912-1924, June 07, 1924, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arkansas State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90050268/1924-06-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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Missouri Pacific In
stalls Motor ('a •
Thr Missouri Pacific Railroad '
White River Division on Wednesday I
nlgh t made its first trip with the n. w |
motor car recently installed with ■
schedule same as that which has been .
•„ hv the train known as the H it ;
The car is electrically equip pec, up- j
bolstered in leathered and very high ;
] y polished and is indeed an improve- '
ment over th' train which It supplant- 1
ed. The capacity is 80 pasranger< .
about sixty to the white coach and
twenty to the negro compartment.
The baggage coach and mail compart- <
mint is'also attached, the employee • I
consists of a motor-man and conduc- ‘
Condujor John Fairchild, has i
charge of the train, and Mr. Child
ers is the motorman.
No definite plans have been made for |
a change of schedule, but it is rumor
ed that this train will with the proper |
inducement, make a schedule of m re
than one trip each day.
The cost of the car and its installa
tion is estimated to be about $50,000.
Large crowds have been at the sta
tion to see the new train and many
express themselves as very well pleas
A Very Pretty
Surprise Party
Mrs. W. S, Johnson entertained
Friday afternoon wTth a very pretty
surprise party complimentary to her
little granddaughter, Mary Frances j
Johnson, who is visiting here from
Little Rock. The Parlor floor of the ;
Arlington Hotel was very pretty in
flowers and special decorations and
the entertainment feature consisted
U .
h? ess assisted by Mrs. J. E. Steiner '
er, Madeline Bone. Bartha Kist, Eliza*
ni* ।
Louise McAdams, Lanell Compton, |
Essie Mainwss Bertinv Laman, \u
brey Trevathan, !z»ta Agnes Jernigan, ,
Mary J
ter, Louise Elms, and the honored. I
Mary Frances Johnson.
The honoree receive a number of
pretty gift.s as a remrmbcranw of j
the happy occasion and favors of
Darby blue raps were given to the
Autos Consume
Quantities of Gas
That the automobiles and trucks
opr rat ’K in Arkansan cons bine im
mense quantities of Kabuli nr i • pro- •
ven by the fact that the record; of
the State Inspector show that durins '
th month of May 5,000.000 gallons .
were <hipped into the state, and in- j
'ported by the state authorities. The
shipments were made in tank cars of
*>,ooo to 10.000 gallons capacity. The '
state is maintaining a staff of ten in- ;
specters, and the Department is pro
ving to be more than self-sustaining
Good News
You can always buy a piano cheap r I
at the Shook Music Store. But yo i
can get a special reduced price on a
piano or player piano during our June :
If you need a piano come in and r
see our bargains.
The law-trained man or woman is in
demand. A knowledge of law is essential
in business. If you are a business man,
executive, sub-ordinate, bookkeeper, au
ditor, or clerk, you must daily decide
questions of law. It is the business of
this institution to train you in Law.
Special Rates in Effect for .30 Days.
J. J. WILLIAMS, JR., Dean.
Address only— .
Main St. and Union Ave., Memphis, lenn.
Macon & Andrews Colleges, Inc.
Dan Wyatt, Tucker
man Druggist Missing
| A young druggist by the name of
। Dan \\ yatt for a sh ,rt period of two
■ days, manager of the Smith Drug ।
Store at Tuckerman, left that town
Tuesday afternoon of la»t week, and
I as yet has not been located.
Wyatt, formerly of Jonesboro, Lit
। tie Ro 1 and Memphis, was employed
by J. U. Bevens and K. D. Brown, re
c-nt purchasers of the Smith Drug
Company, to manage the business. He
went to work, Sunday, assuming the
di rec .ion of the concern. He spent
| considerable time In the store, making
out bills M mday night, and did not go
I I > his room at the residence of S. W
j Harvey during the night. Tuesday
i morning Wyatt was seen to purchase
a ticket at the depot for Little Rock
[ and left Tuckerman on train N >. 39,
|at 7 o'clock. He did not take any of
( his personal benlongings with him, He
i locked the b, oks and mone yof th?
j company in the safe and took al) the
j store keys with him, leaving behind
his personal belongings with him. He
locked th., bo. k- and money of the
disturbed loom. Nothing was missing
from the store. He is supposed to
have had approximately SIOO on his
person when he came to Tuck. rman.
Sheriff George R. Hays accompan
ied Mr. Bevens investigated the
case. Mr. Hays found that Wyatt was
seen by parties at the railroad sta
tion, where he purchased a ticket to
Little Rock ansi was seen to board
I the train. The officer talked over
I long distance teleflboi»e with Con
ductor Jud Hunter, in charge of the
train upon which Wyatt departed,
who stated a young man answering
Wyatt s description rode No. 39 to
Little Rock, leaving the train there.
I So far as ean be learned that was
I the last seen of the young nun by
I parties anxious to learn his wrure-
I ^ith Wyatt’s brother from Bono, ’ate
, Thursday ask.d the police department
• ml-'ing youch. It was stated that
I Little Rock detectives had conducted
.1 search for Wyatt without result.
i Wyatt formerly was employed at the
Arkansas Drug Company at Little
j Rock.
| No reason can be assigned for the
I youth’s disappearance, and the theory
( abandoned. It is believj^l Wyatt was
di<-atlstied with his new position, and.
hesitating to meet his employers and
explain ’he situation, left Tuckerman
I without apprising anyone of his de-
I in charge . f Coe Smith of Tuckerman,
'and Fr« ch Roe of Newport.
Granted Pensions
! Seven Missouri Pacific employes
1 were grunted pension* by the railroad
company’ last month, according to the
I June issue of The Missouri Pacific
Magazine. They are: G. H. Hacker,
carpenter. St. Louis; Frank Mahn,
! brakeman. Missouri Division; Charles
j Robinson, yardman. Arcadia, Mo.; Ben
H. Reaves, laborer, Osawatemine,
i Kansas: Frank Kahler, conductor,
I Missouri division; T. J. Mooney, con
ductor, Missouri division, and George
Borton, section foreman and lamp
I tender. Eureka, Kansas. Employes
I who are at least 65 years old and who
। have been in the emply of the railroad
I at least twenty-five yers are retired
j on pensions.
§ ."—-ii . — — ——— ,=|
New Features In fibre Furniture
H The Black and Gold suite shown in g
B | our South window is a new de- e=
j sign to add to your Living- |=i
’ Room. I
s a It is quivC complete—beside the I
। Davenette and Rockers, there is lif
g a Table, Desk and Chair tj I =
g I match. I s
This is moderately priced. i
| Crouch Furniture & |
| Hardwire Company |
Your Credit Is Good.
Rase ball Dope
On next Monday and Tuesday, June
9th and 10th, Imboden will play the
White Sox at South Side Park.
Imboden has won all four of its
games this season and claims the
best team in North Arkansas.
On Monday, Kell pitches for Im
' boden and Lyle f r Batesville. These
will be among the best games of the
On Thursday, June 12th, Newport
pay the White Sox here. Os course
everybody wants to «ee this game.
Newport and Batesv Ue are to play
each Thur day during the season.
Gan.«' ealh I at 4:15. Admission 25
and 50 cents. First day ladies free
Normal Proposes
to Extend Serric'
The Stats* Norma! School or Teach
ers’ College proposes to extend its
service this year to reach a greater
number of teachers. Beginning June
9, a six weeks Normal < urse for . ity
and rural teachers wii.' be given in
Little R. ck under the supervision of
President B. W. Torn-y-on. This
course will be held three days each.
the state may attend.
Rank Rill Held Over
For Next Congress
Washington, June 6.—Action on the
McFadden bill designed to place na
| t.onal banks on a better competitive
basis with state institutions, will be
deferred until the December session
of congress.
This became apparent today when
Republican leaders announced they
were making no arrangement* for s
’ house vote on the proposal before ad
jurnment Saturday. Supporters of
the bill introduced by Chairman Mc
' 1 Fadden of the house banking commit
' tee, had expected to have It brought
up tomorrow.
The measure would amend bdth
the banking and federal reserve acts
and one of its chief features is a pro
vision which would enable national
banks to maintain branches within the
! city in which the parent hank is locat
where ever state institutions, under
state laws, are permitted to do so.
There will not he any services at the
East Baptist church Sunday night,
June the Sth, as has been announced
previously or Dr. E. M. Pipkins in the
inflereet of Anti Saloon League as
| the School Board has ordertsi the
lights cut off and the doors of Public
School Building? closed except for
day services.
Trustees East Baptist Church
All members of the W. C. T. U.
are reguested by their president, Mrs.
I Chas. Cole to wear the white ribfeons
j and attend the services to be held at
the First Mathodist church Sunday
by Paul E. Kempner member of the
Anti-Saloon League of America who
j will give free lecture on the subject
I of prohibitions.
Rena Agnes Cole
Rena Agnes Cole entertained imfor- j ,
mally at her beautiful home Friday I
I afternoon in honor of her thirteenth ।
I birthday. A few of her friends met I (
। and enjoyed games and a general fro
lic supervised by Miss Margaret Milne ,
i >f St. Louis who is the guest of Mr. .
' Dowzer, her uncle.
Theose present were: Katherine
Rutherfoni, Beth Padgett. Doris Mag- .
j ness, Ella Merle Dobson, Dorc.hy and ,
cake baked by the har.ciec was rut. ,
Rorah Campaign Gift
Plan Ruled Cui d. ii d
from the postal salaries increase
recommend adoptron of a «üb«titut<> (
Pres by teri an Chiu Ta
. 9: >0 a. m, Hi iday .' , "
, Rev. E. M. Pipkin. D. D. Dr. Pipkin ‘
’ j is a reprewnUtive of the Anti-Sa'e. n
League of America.
X:00 p. m.. Evening Worship.
I Sermon by pastor, **ln the Syn ip >- i
I gue at Nazareth.
J Societies of Christian Endeavor.
Junior, 2:00 p. m.
Intermediate and Senior, 7 00 p. m. [
, The public is very cordially invited
I to all these services.
I Trustee’s Sale of Land
Whereas on the 12th day of March.
' 1923, W. B. Pankey did give his cer- I
tain deed of trust to secure an in
debtaness due John A Hinkle, and
Whereas; said indebtedness is now
long past due and unpaid and having
been requested by the beneficiary of j
said deed of trust to foreclose the
same and to sell said property.
Therefore notice is hereby given
, that the undersigned, as truste >.s, will
offer for sale to the highest nidd^r,
at the Main street door of the J' de
pendence County Court House in the
City of Batesville, Arkansas, on
the following describes! property ly
ing and being in Independence county
Arkansas, towit: Lots three and four
in Block twenty eight of Maxfield's
Western Addition to the City of Ba’es
ville, for the purpose of .satisfying
said indebtiness.
Terms of sale: Credit of six
months, purchaser to give note with
approved security and a F to be
retained on the land until the pur
chase money is paid in full.
News From the Dixie
Power Company
The following information relative
to the Dixie Power Company was re- ' 1
ceived at the Guard Office today and , '
we give this information for the bene- . |
fit of our readers.
A meeting of the Directors anu I 1
Stockholders will be held at Cotter. |
Arkansas the domicile of the company
not later than July 15th. Os this ■
you will be fully advised later.
We will start our diamond drill
to work within ten days, and as rapid- :
ly as possible completely finish our
Wild Cat Shoals project ready for I
construction. We need your financial I
assistance. In addition to assisting a I
most worthy constructive project that ;
will reflect credit upon you forever I
you are helping yourself to make |
a large 100 percent on any deal that 1
you believed safe, you would not j
.hesitate. What can be more safe than I
a water power such as we own.
With all good wishes,
Cordially yours,
President. [
Very Reautiful
Home Wedding

A very beautiful and impressive
। home wedding was solemnized last J
Monday evening at H o'clock at the
' home of Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Martin
when their youngest daughter. Miss I
Minnie Lynn was married to Mr.
Frank Thompson of Mena. The cere- J
mony was said by Rev. E. A. Hom. 1
I Only the immediate memU-rs of the '
I family were present, no invitations ;
। having been issued.
i After the ceremony a course of de- ■
licious iced refreshments were served
■>y the brides -:ster, Mrs. L. N. Ru ber
। f jrd.
substantial farmers.
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson left on the
early morning train Wednesdav for
Mena where they will make their
hen tacky Home
\ c< mphmentary invitation was r« -
>“H me Coming' of all Kentuckians.
' state in the Union but what has one
busy lives, for this period and gather
at the Home Coming in Kentucky,
। A program for every day had been
! arranged and these all carry out some
feature of history in the State of
: Kentucky.
I So far as we have learned there will
be no one from Batesville or the coun
ty, attending the hen e coming ev<mt.
। Although we are sure that there are
! a number of former Kentuckians here.
The National Game is typical of the n
ways to financial success.
। You have to “hit the ball’’ if you win
And you have to hit it TODAY if you
win TODAY.
The fellow who wins out is the one
who “uses his head’’more than his hands
and feet.
But without support with a strong
backing, the best man alone can do prac
; tically nothing.
“Connect up” with a “strong arm”
bank, “don’t risk for chances,” “keep your
eye on the ball,” “be ready for every op
portunity,” “play safe,” and “all working
together,” you will be sure to “win out o
in the long run.”
“A Home Team” j
Casing Arrives; Work
of Placing Regins
The new casing for the oil well ar
rived Friday and was carried to the
well where work of placing same be
gan at once. When the casing is
placed, the swabbing of all water ac^
i umlated in the well, during the ces
sation of operation which has been for
the past f<-w days, will be resumed.
It is thought that very soon after
wards, the test can be made.
The Guard gives all reports, direct
ly from Mr. Lee, who has authority
for the news of the well and its nro-
I gress.
Where “Rohemians”
Still Lire Rut Hide
Since Murger wrote “La Vive de
। Boheme,” more than three quarters
। of a century ago, hundreds of books
' have been written about the Latin
Quarter of Paris, many of them by
enthusiasts who have never livjd
• there. Practically every visitor in
, Paris hurries to see the famous
! “Quarter Ltain.” and most of them
return rather disappointed because
j the Bohemians over there seem so
) much like other folks.
The Latin Quarter got its name
' from the fact that it was a section
of old bouses and cheap rents where
’ thousands of Italian and other Latin
residents of Paris had settled. Ar
। lists, musicians, actors and students
, clustered there because it cost less
| to live there than in the most sash-
I ionable sections on the opposite bank
of the Seine.
Just a< tourists’ resort* have op-
! all over Washington Square,
the center of New York’s colony of
| artistic impoverish'd, various cases,
I dance hal - and carabets have invad
•’dXhe Latin quarter and done b’g
business with the British, German
and American visitors. They are too
* for Bohcriian^
You will find the real denizens of
the Quarter in the drab, ratb.tr dirty.
. little cases and wine shops or in plea*-
a:.t « hor lounging In the gardens
—I -. •. «c?*
I ng or chatting. They wear the
• most fashionable clothing they can
‘ buy, as a general thing. Mo't of t!v?
plush jackets, flowing ties and belt
trousers you will notice are worn by
Amer an and English students who
rh^re f Pl cini’s "Boheme” anti Mur-
, o ook rluch like other
More Chicks Should
Re Raised This Year
Every time you bury a dead chick
‘ If the average poultry raiser would
p and feeding of chicks during the first
r x weeks after hatching there would
• he more plump broilers this summer
and many more layers next winter.
1 A simple and yet scientific e®-
’ planation of how to save over 90 per
cent of your chicks is published by
the Pumia Mills of St. Louis, Mo., in
1 their 1924 Purnia Poultry Book.
- Trough the courtesy of (Puma dealers
■ name here), this valuable book is mail
? ■ ed free of charge to any poultry raiser
'• j who request* it from them.

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