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EVADA COUNTY PICAYUNE
TWICE-A-WEEK, TUESDAY & FRIDAY World Would Be Happier And Brighter If The People Were A Little More Generous With Their Praise umE 33 PRESCOTT. NEVADA COUNTY ARKANSAS. TUESDAY. SEPT. 13, 1910. NUMBER 62 Ederheimer, Stein Si Co. makers Our Men’s and Young Men’s Suits, formerly priced at $10, $12, $15 and $18, in this great Clearance Sale, Worsteds, Cheviots, Cassimeres, in splendid patterns. A great variety of colors and an assortment of pat terns to meet every taste. All sizes for all builds, but not all sizesOc CC in all styles. Choice. , . .ywiJu Men’s $3 Trousers 1,500 pairs regular $3 Trousers, in worsteds, cassimeres and 01 AC flannels; $3.00 values at . .01 rTJ Boys School Suits ' Double Breasted school suits for boys to 16 years of age. Cheviots, worsteds and blue serge well made and cut full; seams all dou ble stitched; special... $1-98 Boys Blouse Waists of excellent quality percale, strongly made; cut full; all neat patterns; all fast colors sizes 4 to 15 years; value 39c, choice at.29C Men’s Walk Over Oxfords VALUES $4.50 and $5.50 We have just received a new shipment of nearly 3,000 pairs of th* se famous Walk Over Oxfords. They are 01 0 0 $4.50 and $5.50 grades at.p I iJU NewYorkStore EAST AND WEST SIDE BARBER SHOPS ' West, Main Street* East, E’m Street* Hot and Cold Bat>hs Everything C!ean J. W. McKELVEY, Proprietor For Sal It- lots in Emmet. This is a line nlace for resi dences. T;.;- property can be bought n i for $500.00, half Cash, bala: von time with lien. Party wants to leave the state. Vauirhar. Realty Co. Are yo- i t aping up with the Circular Ft .a case ? It is a most interestir sti ry, and every one should read it. The A. B. Clark Horse Sales Company will nold their next big sale at Miles City, Montana, on September 12, 13, 14, & 15. They will sell on these dates 2000 horses consisting of all classes. If you want the big males with colts or good draft bred weanlings attend this sale. Horses of all kinds are selling cheaper at our sales than any where on earth. Our October sales will be held on the 10th to 13th also 28th and 29th. Write tor information. NOTICE. I have two seventy saw gullett gins twelve inch saw?, only been run one season. Saws and brush good as new. 1 will sell at a bargain. Jas. Snodgrass. *cvr # / IK0WUMMV hf r\ School Suits With a Guarantee $1,75 TO $8,50 Try a Sack of our Flour W. B. WALLER PATTERSON QUITS GOVERNOR’S RACE Nashville, Term., Sept. 10. ; In a formal statement Malcolm R. Patterson tonight withdrew from the race for governor. “I can best serve my party and State,’, says Patterson, “by doing what my enemies have so persistently demanded. I there fore return my nomination to the Democratic party and I noti fy the independent Democratic committee that I am no longer a candidate for governor. I hope that with harmonious action an other candidate wholly unobjec tionable may be named and such a platform adopted as will insure party co operrtion and success. “It would be an unmixed evil and a reproach to Tennessee for the Republican party to get con trol ofjour state government and this is especially true fct this time when the country is aroused and the battle is on between special interests and popular rights. “It is scarcely believeable that a discredited Republican presi dent should attempt to control the policies of a Democratic State or that any man calling himself a Democrat should lend his dis honorable aid to its consumma tion.” The governor’s statement created the greatest surprise as he said only recently that he would be found fighting to the last ditch. JAPAN’S BENEVO LENT ASSIMILATION In annexing Korea—a thing which she has contemplated for about four hundred years, Japan says: "Notwithstanding the earnest and laborious work of reforms in the administration of Korea, in which the governments of Ja pan have been engaged for more than four years since the con clusion of the agreement of 1905, the existing system of govern ment in that country has not proved entirely equal to the duty of preserving public order and tranquility and, in addition, the spirit of suspicion and misgiving dominates the whole peninsula , ‘In order to maintain peace and stability in Korea, to pro mote the prosperity and welfare cf the Koreans, and at the sanv t'me to insure the safety and re pose of the foreign residents, it has been made abundantly clear thrt fundamentrl changes in the actual regime of goverument art absolutely essential. The gov ernments of Japan and Korea, being convinced of the urgent necessity of introducing reforms responsive to the requirements of the situation and of furnish ing sufficient guarantee for the future have, with the approval of his majesty, the emperor of Japan and his majesty, the em peror of Korea, concluded with their respective plenipotentiaries a treaty providing for the com plete annexation of Korea, to the empire of Japan.” There may be a few slight verbal differences, but the excuse is in substance, the same that has been given by other strong nations when they have gobbled up weaker ones. It would have been shorter to say “We want ed Korea and took her,” but to show that they understood the language of diplomacy the Jap anese official issued a little cir cumlocution. —Commoner. CITY PREPARING FOR ROOSEVELT Hot Springs, Sept. 9.—For the purpose of making arrange ments foi^ taking care of (55,000 visitors expected here on Roose velt day during the state fair, large committees were appointed here today, following a booster mass meeting here last night, when Col. H. L. Remmel of Little Rock enthused the people here with predictions of what they should anticipate in atten dance. Rosters will be made up of all the available rooms in the city and the large hotels which are now closed, will be reopened and put in shape for the crowds. The city will be ready to care for all who may come. CHAS. C. REID WILL LEAVE ARKANSAS Morrilton, Sept. 9.—This an nouncement that Hon. C. C. Reid of this city will soon remove to Tulsa, Okla., will be received with genuine regret by his friends throughout Arkansas. Some of his friends know that a very attractive offer has been made Mr. Reid to enter a law firm in Tulsr, perhaps the ablest and most prominent in that part of the State, and he will go in as an equal partner with the two 1 gentlemen now composing the firm. This firrr has an extensive i practice and the offer from the material side is a most advanta geous one. Mr. Reid has given this matter most careful and deliberate con sideratiyn, an though he is very reluctant to ieaVe the State of his birth, has finally decided to cast his fortunes with the new State of Oklanoma. He will not remove from this Stste until March, as his term of office as m. mber of Congress from this, the Fifth, district will not expire until March 4, 1911, and he will serve out his term before mov ing. Charles Chester Reid is one of the most distinguished citizens of Arkansas, having been before the public for many years. He has been a member of Congress since 1893, and on all occasions has proven himself to be a man of great ability and high charac ter. His many friends consider him the ablest representative Arkansas has in either house of Congress, and he has been urged by many to run for Governor at i the next election—most favor , able results being optimistically promised. The removal of such a man as Mr. Reid from the State is ; nothing short of a public calami ty, the greatest loss, of course, being to his Morrilton and Con way County friends, but wher ever he is known there will be universal regret that he is to leave the State. He is still a young man, being about 40 years old, and a bright future awaits him in Oklahoma, so there are none to censure him but manv | to wish him the fullest measure of prosperity in his new loca tion Lost—One red cow about 7 year old weigh about 750 pounds. Left a bunch of cattle in Pres cott, 2nd. day of Sept. She is unmarked, will pay a liberal re ward for return to me, or infor mation leading to her recovery. K. W.Burk, or Picayune. COLLEGE OBTAINS A CHARTER Mrs. Carrie Nation, who de serted Kansas to cast her lot in Arkansas, is again before the people accomplishing things. The National College of Eureka Springs, of which she is chief promoter, was granted a charter yesterday by the secretary of state. The institution is capital - ized at $10,000, of which $2,50 0 has been subscribed. The influence of Mrs. Nation and her work is said to be seen in the articles of incorporation, which express the pupose and intention of the work of the col lege. In accordance with her assertion that she is working for the general uplift of humani ty. irrespective of classes or re ligions, she is said to have had incorporated into the articles this expression of its purpose: “To conduct an institution of learning.Jnonsectarian in charac ter, but especially emphasizing the imparting of instruction to its students in the Bible and in Christian virtues.” The incorporators of the in stitution are: Edward Clutter, president; Carrie A. Nation, first vice president; May Hill Clutter, second vice president; Ada Cowan Kendrick, secretary, and Charles L. Kendrict, treas urer. ASKS SHERIFF TO KILL HER * Tulsa, Okla., Sept. 9.— Mrs. Mary Twining, who is believed to have come here from Arkan sas City, Kan., came into the office of the Sheriff Newblock in the county courthouse this afternoon and requested that she be hung. ‘‘I am insane,” she said. “I have spells of insanity every minute, and when I get them I am dangerous. I want to be put to death before I have the opportunity of doing injury to anyone. The woman was held and will be tried before an insanity board. She is about 38 years old and v/ell dressed. SONS OF VETERANS WILL REORGANIZE Litt’e Rock, September 10.— As a preliminary meeting for the purpose of arousing enthusi asm and interest in the organi zation of the Sons of Veterans of Little Reck, a special meeting was called in the banquet hall of the Hotel Marion by Adjutant General N. B. Forrest of Mem phis, Tenn., yesterday after noon at 4 o’clock. Temporary organization was effected and C. C. Kavanaugh was chosen chairman and W. N. Brandon, secretary. While these officers were only temporary, it is sup» posed that they will be expected to meet at the coming meeting on next Thursday, when perma nent organization will be effect ed and completed. A general discussion and talks were indulged in yesterday, for the purpose of finding out how to proceed to create interest. It was decided upon to have a general meeting of all the Sons of Confederate Veterans as well as the Daughters of Confederate Veterans and the Omer R. Weaver Camp of Confederate Veterans, to meet in the banquet hall of the Hotel Marion on the night of September 15 at 8:30, when permanent organization would be effected. Guy B. Tucker and Will G. Hutton were appointed as a press committee, who should keep the doings of the camp be fore the people. Among the members present at the meeting yesterday were C. C. Kavanaugh, W. P. Hutton, J. S. Barkman, W. A. Caraway, Arch Collins, Guy B. Tucker,and W. N. Brandon. —- ■-—» For Sale—Some young Rhode Island Cockerels, Mrs. C. E. Buchanan, Route 4. One day last week while EJ Gee was slaughtering a beef at the slaughter house he heard a small bell and knowing that he had nothing in the pasturo with that kind of bell on, begun to look for it. He finally found that the bell was on a buzzard. It was about the size of a sheep bell. The bird flew away and he was unable to find out any cause of the bell being on it. Seed Rye SEED BARLEY SEED TURF OATS SEED, RED OATS Turnip Seed at Ozan Merc. Co. Prescott, Arkansas.