OCR Interpretation

The Nevada County picayune. (Prescott, Ark.) 190?-current, September 20, 1910, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arkansas State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90050306/1910-09-20/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The World Would Be Happier And Brighter If The People Were A Little More Generous With Their Praise
« /-• ■ i* - I "§
IPurnnisf ana >'ur *u
Bcys’Fail Suits
and ?V>0 Values
$1 QQ
t J5L §t/d
I All Newest Fall Styles
All SiJ.es S to Hi Years j
with knicker pant* in fancy mix
ed i;r.i> . tan' hm*n», olive*,
blue ihibet and navy blue serge
sili-s 7 to 16 year*. some have
twu pu.r of h nickerbocker j»*tit*
Sepcra'c Knicker I'ant*. large
assortnx nt of fancy mixed mat
eriH dark and medium affect.*
mndc in extra full cut knicker
ityltr. * zes 7 to 1 *'• years. 49C
3000 Pairs of Children’s
School Shoes
At Special Prices
Boys’ $3 Shoes
These are the renowned Walk
• tverSh<K '. made in one of the
rrm*t re iahlc factories in Amen
ra Sue* 1 to and H fl 7Q
to E width* At - w I»I 3
Girls’ $2 Shoes
Miases' shoe', made of genuine
Monjrola goal»k<n. Heavy *ohd
leather aol«*. Ttppsd toes. I/ice
or butt >n model* S res 11 to 2
V - KK w Cl OQ
m Regular If Value* at f I'id V
1 NewYorkStore
West. Main Street.
East E!tn Street.
Hot and Cold Baths
Everything Clean
J. W. McKELVEY, Proprietor
For Sale is lots in Emmet.
This is a tin** place for resi
dences. This property can be
bought now lor $500.00, haif
Cash, balance on time with lien.
Party wants to leave the state.
Vaughan Realty Co.
Are you keeping up with the
Circular Staircase ? It is a most
interesting story, and every one
should read it.
' 11 * — _ . J ■
The A. K. Clark Horse Sales
Company will held ther next
big sale at Miles t ty. Montana,
on September 12, 12, 14, & 15.
They will sell *»n these dates
•JtHHl horses consisting of all
cla ses. If you want the big
mares with colts or good draft!
bred wean.ing attend this sale.
Horses of .til kinds are selling,
cheaper at*.’’ sale- than. any*
whetre * ' Our 0
sales v.ii Ik* h**!d on the in h t.
12th also 2M» and 2!»:i Write
for inforrnati a
i have two se\#*n*> saw gu.lett
gins twelve inch vaw s. only bei t
run one -<• ' >n 1-aw ■ and
brush pood a ru-w. wall ,■* ,,
at a barga.
.las. Snodgrass.
School Suits
With a
$1.75 TO $8.50
Try a
Sack of
our Flour
I | mil IMI HITT-—»H—M—i
Texarkana, Sept. 16. Miller
county voted “dry” by a ma
jority of 116 votes according to
the results obtained by Commis
sioners J. H. Mullins, J. E.
Dickert and W. H. Evans who
made an official canvass of the
returns of Monday’s election
this afternoon.
The returns show there were
721 votes favoring the licensing
of saloons while 837 were
against the propisition. The
city cast a majority of fourteen
votes against the licensing of
Of the 1,700 voters participa
ting in the election 975 cast
their baliots for County Judge
C. W. Kimball for reelection
while 617 favored Col. F. M
Tompson, the Republican nomi
nee, making Judge Kimball’s
majority 358.
— —. — — - —
$3,000,000 SUIT
Little Rock, September 16.—
According to a decision of
Judge Charles Coffin, rendered
in the Jackson County Circuit
Court ut Newport, the American
Book Company of New York and
New Jersey is not a member of
a trust and the case brought
against it by the state in Sef)
tember, 1909. for alleged viola
tions of the anti-trust law of
190f>, in which penalties aggre
gating $3,000,000 was asked, was
disnusned at the cost of the
The suit war instituted in the
Jackson County Circuit Court
bv Attorney General Hal L. Nor
w *><i and G. L. Grant, prosecu
ting attorney for the Jackson
County district. The defendant
book company was represented
bv K B. Kin ^worthy and Jam* s
Steve: >n. a’ 1 by consent of all
parties concerned a jur> was
waiv i d and the case submitted
to ti c 'urt. sitting as a jury.
Tnc court found that the do
defen lant company had comolii d
with all the laws of the state,the
let mi der of tne ruling being as
“The court finds that there i>
no id e nee to show that the d *
fendant the American Book
C>i-ip.tn> of New York. or the
American Boot Company of
St ' . ?y. is now or ever was
a monop>«iy. po *1 or trust, or
ever entertained into or became
a party to anv pwl. trust, con
feredation. co nbin ition or con
spiracy with any person or per
son*. partnership or partner
ship* corporation or corpora
tion* to fix or regelate the sale,
output or price of school books
,,r a».y other article of value, or
to maintain the same when »o
regulated or fixed, or to limit o:
control the output therefore be
for the defendant.
“The court therefore finds
that the plaintiff ha* failed to
sutam any of the charge* made
in the complaint in the case, and
therefore find* for the defen
“It i* therefore by the court
considered, ordered and adjudg
ed that this caie be and is here
by dismissed. that the plaintiff
take nothing, and that the de
fendent recover of and from the
plaintiff all of its costs herein
-- <• ••- ■ ■ ■
Will Capelie i* on the sick list
: this week.
Beverly, Mass.. Sept. 15.- No
difference between so-called
“proge3sives” and “regular* ’
will be recogniz id by President
Taft hereafter, but all party
leaders will be treated alike as
Republicans in the matter of
Federal support. The Presi
dent’s views to this effect were
given in a letter from Sncretary
Norton to a Republican leader of
Iowa, whose name is not disclos
In the letter Secretary Norton
stated that while important Re
publican legislation pending in
Congress was opposed by certain
lea. ers, the President felt that
his duty required him to with
hold Federal patronage from
senators and representatives who
<eemea to occuppy a position
hostile to his efforts to fulfill the
pledges of the party platform.
That atitude on the part of the
President ended, however, with
more recent primary elections
ind nominating conventions. in
which the people had declared
■hemselves, and the President
aow looks upon “progressives”
md as such entitled to his sup
iort and the support of the party
m the fall elections. Secretary
Morton’s letter says this must
settle the question of whether
the differences of the last session
){ Congress shall be perpetuated
,>r forgotten.
Rosston, Ark
Sept. 15.
A large crowd of fanners from
all parts of the county were cut
0 hear the following gentlemen
peak: Hon. 0. S. Jones, Ed
Jordon. Rev. W. C. Felts and
Mr. Castleman. Capt. W. C.
Tompson, presided as chairman.
The speakers had their subject
.veil in hand, and presented the
subject of Unionism in such a
nanner as will infuse new life
n the cause. Every farmer
vho is not a member should be
ome one at once Enlist under
he banner of Farmers Unior,
md strengthen the hands of the
toys n >w in the ranks. After
he speaking a feast of good
hings was served by the ladies
In the afternoon a game of
tall was played between Red
1 ill boys of Ouachita County
and WilUsville nine with a score
o ' 18 to 5 in favor of Willisville.
Little Rock Sept. 19-The
Rural carriers are here. And
they are here in big numbers,
too, considering that the conven
tion that they are to attend, is
yet another day off. From
Maine to Oregon, and from Min
nesota to Texas, they are coming
in and taking up their reserva
tions at the new capital hotel.
President Elias Fry of Pendle
ton, Ind.; Secretary P, E. Cull of
Concord, Mass.; Treasurer J. D.
Williams of Renfrew, Penn., and
Chairman J. H Johnson of the
Executive Committee, from
Raymond. N. H., all arrived
early yesterday morning, and
took their rooms, 214 and 216,
which will be official head
quarter# for the convention.
Hope Ark., Sept mber, 17.—
The FLemoval of the court house
from Washington to Hope around
which centered the chief inter
est in the elected last Monday,
brought out the largest vote in
the history of the Coutitv. and
so close was the contest that not
until the official count, was made
I yesterday could it be determin
ed who had won or lost. The
figures as secured by the Star
by telephone just before gring
to press yesterday afternoon,
For Removal, 2178.
Against Removal, 2277.
Thus it will be seen that there
was only a difference of 99 votes
between those voting for and
against this question, but as it
requires a majority of the poll
tax payers to carry such an elec
tion, the number needed by
Hope to win was different. There
are 4,666 voters on the list, a
majority of which would be
2,334, and thus it will be seen
that Hope lost the county seat
by 156 votes. But the people
of Hope are good loosers; they
have fought a good fight and
have nothing to regret in the
campaign just closed. The
manner in which it has been
conducted reflects credit upon
those who had it in charge, and
upon all our people.
License was defeated by the
largest majority ever given it
in the County, 897. All demo
cratic candidates were safely
elected, although we cannot
here give the figures in each
case. A more extensive report
will be published later.—Star.
They said last night that they
were ready fora big convention,
and they were looking to the
rural carriers in this state to
show the same enthusiams that
others who have traveled thou
sands of miles from outside
states have shown.
W. D. Editor of the Rural Free
Delivery News, is also among
those who have arrived early,
and are watching the others as
they come in.
Prof. A. F. Calawav, of near
Emmet, was a pleasant caller
vest rday.
Chicago, Sept. 17.— Local So
cialist leaders believe tonight
that when Eugene V. Debs, for
mer Socialistic candieate for
President, and Mayor Seidel of
Milwaukee arrive here tomorrow
to aid in the opening of the So
cialist campaign they will take
Colonel Roosevelt’s Syracuse
speech of today and hold it uj>
as the very primer of Socialsm
in an effort to show that the
former President is literally
“steaiine their thunder,”
In passing throught Chicago
today Debs gave an interview in
which he declared almost in
Roosevelt’s words against
“crooks in politics,’’ “jackpot
ters,’’ bribe getters,” “legisla
tive incompetents” and ‘‘judi
cial crooks. He said he was
against them, and that th e only
solution is in the party which
proposed a "scientific gover
Socialist leaders here say that
Mr. Roosevelt’s definition of his
"new Nationalism” means not
hing but an application of old
and fundamental moralities to
new conditions, ” is but Social
ism pure and simple.
At a meeting of the school
board Saturday 17th the follow*
ing teachers for the colored
school were elected; IdaJohnson,
Lonna Giddins and Lula Clemons
and the colored school will begin
Oct. 3rd.
The School board passed a
resolution offering a reward of
five dollars for information to
convict any person unlawfully
breaking or opening any door
or window of any school building
in this district.
- -—
II. W. Cromer of Hempstead
County is here for the season to
buy Cotton Seed.
Dexter Bush and Hudson
Steele left to day for Hendrix
Mack Garland, of Emmet, was
a business visitor to Prescott
Our Fall Line of Ladies
and Childrens’ Hats Now
on Display. Styles are Up
To-Date. Prices are right
Let us show you.
Ozan Merc. Co.
Prescott, Arkansas.
-1 Mill lln IIUIMTH— ———— ■■ ——■

xml | txt