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The Little River news. (Ashdown, Little River County, Ark.) 1897-current, September 20, 1916, Image 1

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GRAVES & GRAVES, Editors. ASHDOWN, LITTLE RIVER COUNTY, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 20 ,1916. VOLUME XVIII. NUMBER 86.
_ _ - --ii^——————_ _________ -
WAKE UP
to the fact that you
must SAVE, and your
dreams will come true.
■ 7*
._i-t.. -~-■— y--/
P FIRST NATIONAL BANK
W. K. HALLER. CASHIER
MONEY TO LEND ASHDOWN PROPERTY OWNERS jj
/\ CCORDING to an order issued by the City Board jj
of Health, property owners in Ashdown now |
have less than Sixty days in which to make their connec- |
tions with the city. If you need money to do this, and |
wish to place a loan on your property, see me. I will jj
now make short time loans cn chattels. ♦♦
“YOU GET ALL YOU BORROW.”
n
CLYDE H. PHILLIPS jj
Office in Sanderson Building. :j
Reference: Arkansas State Bank; First National Bank. jj
New I
Shirt Waists jj
for |
FALL |
at 1
W. L. Lindsay’s a
The Right Place Ashdown, Ark. [
MAINE ELECTION NO BAHOMETEK
l)r. Brough Says President Will Kun
6,000 Ahead of Ticket.
New York, Sept. 16.—Charles Hill
man Brough, who won in the March
primaries the Democratic nomination
for the governorship of Arkansas, is
visiting friends in New York. He wiu
start Monday on a tour of the country
in behalf of the national Democratic
ticket.
Dr. Brough lives in Fayetteville, Ark.
and has for 12 years been professor of
economics at the University of Arkam
sas. He studied under President Wil
son at Johns Hopkins at Baltimore.
This year he left his professorship to
enter the race for governor.
“I shall start from Asheville, N. C.,
on Monday,” said Dr. Brough tonight,
“and shall tour Kentucky. Tennessee,
Mississippi and Ohio for the Demo
cratic party. I have just completed 30
speeches in Maine.
“I do not regard the Maine elections
as a barometer. I think President Wil
son will run 6.000 votes ahead of the
Pemocratlo ticket in Maine.”
TO STUMP FOR 0. 0. P.
G'ubernnt'onal Handicap Many Times
Will Stump States.
Little Rock, Sept. 18.—iSpecial).-^
Hon. Harry L. Myers, several times
the G. O. P. sacrifice in the gubernat
ional handicap in Arkansas, has been
invited to take part in the National
campaign. He has been given the
choice of twelve states in the Nortn
and Middle West, but has not decided
yet just where he will ga
FOREMAN SCHOOL OPENS
Nice Mouths Free School Opened
Monday Morning.
Foreman. Sept. 18.—The Foreman
High School opened Monday morning
for a nine months’ term cf free school,
with the following teachers in charge:
Prof. M. A. Matlock, principal; Prof.
C. E. Key, first assistant; Misses
Ozelia Brown. Mamie Taaffe, Lillian
Dollarhide, Bendette Dollarhide, Cora
Bailey, Beatrice rfooper and Byrla
Wilson. Miss Ruth Patterson will be
the music teacher^- ^nd will also teach
2 NEW RURAL
MAILROUTES
Petition Forwarded for Two Pontes,
Leading Out of Aslidown East
and West.
Postmaster A. R. Hill informs us
that the petitions for the two rural
mail routes, upon which he has been
working have been forwarded to the
Department. There is good reason to
believe that both routes will be grant,
ed, and will prove a great convenience
to the pople living along these routes.
The routes will each be about 24 miles
long.
Tho route east passes through the
Peytonville neighborhood by the Bag
garly, Chewning and Judd farms. It
takes a circuit about the Fomby
neighborhood in order to serve all
those people, and returns as we un
derstand it, ever the lower Peytonville
road, coming back to town by the Jim
Davis and Bishop farms on the out
skirts of Ashdown.
The western route will leave this
city over the Pine Prairie rock road
and at some point on it will turn west
up the river to a po'nt beyond (Rich
mond, where it will turn north to
ward the thickly settled Arden coun
try. It will come back to Ashdown
over the Arden road. The direct road
from Ashdown to Richmond continue
to be served as at present by the star
route.
NEW TEACHER ELECTED
Another Teacher Admit' in Lower
Grades! New Music Teacher.
The Ashdown School Board Satur
day night elected Miss Esther Autre?
of Nashville as an additional teaches
in the lower graces. This was made
necessary on account of the over
crowded condition cf some rooms.
The beard also elected Miss Cora
Smith, of Camden, as teacher of the
music department. Mrs. Mayo Rcb- j
ertson. who has had charge of this de
partment for a number of years did j
net accept this year on account cf her
health.
GOOD PRICE °FOR COTTON,j
trunk Locke Sold 65 Bales Here Mon-,
day for 16 Lents.
Frank Locke sold 65 bales of short!
cotton from the Locke farm Monday
for 16 cents. The cotton w.as pur-1
chased by W. W. Mathews and R. M.
Price, representing J. E. Atkins & Co.,
cf Fort Smith. This is a new cotton
firm in this market, having only en,
tered the fiejd the latter part of last
week. The Locke farm will n » ke
several hundrd hales this year, and Is
probably the largest cotton farm on
Red River.
THE CATTLE CLUB MET
Interest Growing. In Line for 1?
Head; Proposition Still Open.
Those interested in the better cattle
preposition met with the First Nat
ional Bank ^Saturday and talked it
over. The bank officials state that ar
rangements are being made for seven
teen head o^f the following breeds:
Shorthorn. Herford, Holstein and Rea
Poll The bank proposes to financs
the proposition. The matter will be
still held open and a second meeting
will be called for next Wednesday.
Others will likely come in by that
time.
THE TRUCK GROWERS MET
Tlic Acreage for Watermelons Still
Grows; Others Wilt Join.
Secretary E. C. Payne of the Ash
dow.n Fruit and Truck Growers As
sociation states that at the meeting
Friday, the number who had enlisted
in the watermelon growing proposi
tion had grown to 35, each pledging
an acreage from 1 to 4 acres, or a tot
al of about 50 acres. He expects that
this number will be increased. There
will also be an acreage grown in can
taloupes. There will also likely bo
a move made to merge this associat
ion with the strawberry growers’ as
sociation.
COUNTY (JIN REPORT MADE
To Sept. 1, 818 Hales Ginned Against
None Sept, 1, Last A’ear.
M M. Draper, county gin reporter,
reports that the gin report for Little
River county shows that prior to Sep
tember 1st, 1916. there were 813 bales
ginned as compared with no bales
ginned prior to September 1, 1915.
This is probable the earlist gin season
on record, and shows the difference in
the seasons rather than the compara
tive sizes of the two crops.
LOLAI. COTTON MARKET,
i Short, 15.25 to 15.80, better grg,<f»s,
16.
Long--18.50 to 25.
Seed. per toa. • l ' -p:
NEGROES BOLT
G.O.P.NOMINEE
Dusky Leaders Say That Under No
Condition Will They Support
the Convention Candidate.
Little Rock, Sept 17.—“Lily white”
antagonism in the negro branch of the
Republican party has again taken the
front in G. O F. politics. Negro lead
ers Saturday declared that neither a
State nor county ticket put out by the
“lily whites ’ would be supported.
Arkansas negroes, according to J.E.
Bush and others, will even go far
as to put out ano:her Republican can
didate for governor—a white man—
but not ono identified with the “lily
white” faction. An offer cf the can
didacy already has been offered to
one man, who rejected it. A. E. Kelly
of Green Forest. Republican candi
date for governor two years ago, was
offered the candidacy.
Slnte Meeting Called.
A state meeting cf Republican lead
ers has been called for Tuesday, Sep
tember 26, when' campaign plans will
be formulated. The meeting will be
held at the Masonic Temple.
Bush Saturday morning said he fa
vored a movement looking toward a
solid negro vote behind Dr. Brough,
in the general election Others, he
said, favcred running a separate can
didate to show, the Republicans the
negro strength at the polls.
“Under no circumstances ” Bush
said, “will the negroes support the so
called Republican candidate lor gov
ernor. Wallace Townsend. Neither
will they support a county ticket if
the Rommel ‘lily white’ element puts
one in the field. The negroes he said„
would fight preposed 12-mill school
tax measure ar, well as the Brundidge
primary election measure. He said
he did not know flint stand they would
take on prohibition.
WIN GO WAS HERE MONDAY
Is Confident of a, Wilson Victory This
Fall; Rack from Washington.
Congressman Otis T. Wingo was in
the city a few hours Monday while on
his way to Murfreesboro, and spent
the time visiting among his friends
here. He has recently returned from 1
Washington since the closing session
cf Congress. Mr. "Wingo is confident
of a Wilson victory this fall. He stat
ed that his Republican collegues in
Congress freely admitted a. lack o.
confidence. He says that the Hughe%
campaign has been a frost and a dis
appointment, he having failed to
awake the enthusiasm of members cf
his own party. He stated that a
Hughes’ myth had been built up in
the minds of the public, which was
dissipated when the public came in
contact with the real Hughes. It was
soon found that the idol had feet ol
clay, and was far from the super-ini'
man that had been pictured. The:.,
again, the people of the north and
east knew Wilson and knew what he
stood for, knew he was honest and
that he had courage. They have fail
ed to find what Mr Hughes himsel;
would have done in the many instanc
es in which he had criticised Mr. Wil
son.
Mr. Wingo was glad to find that the
people of this section with fair crops
and good prices were getting some
share in the general prosperity.
HUGHES MAYCOME TO ARK
May Make Four Speeches in Arkansas
Says Mr. Ueniinel.
Little Reck, Sept. 17.—Charles E.
Hughes may make four speeches in
Arkansas in October, according to A.
C. Reinmel, manager of the G O. P.
State campaign committee. Efforts to
obtain deflnite«iiiforination on Hughes
itinerary for Ills second stump-speak
ing tour new are being made.
The routing tentatively arranged,
for Hughes’ second tour would take
him through the northwest section of
Arkansas, and if present plans are
carried out, he will make speeches at
Fayetteville. Bentonville, Rogers and
Forth Smith.
Plans for a large Republican meet
ing at Fort Smith would he made if
Mr. Hughes’ managers accede to re
quests made by Mr. Rommel.. Hugh
es will not speak in Little Rock.
INDEX N EH 110 IS HELD
Held at Texurkuna on Murder and
Bootlegging Charges .
Texarkana, Sept. 18.—Tex Williams
was jailed last night by the officers on
the Texas side on a double charge of
assault with intent to kill and viola
tion ot the prohibition law. It is al
leged he shot Jim Bowen, negro, in
,the leg at Index, 10 miles north of
here Saturday night. The officers
say that when they arrested Williams
he had a lot of whiskey in his buggy.
IMPROVING ROAD BED
Memphis, Dallas and Gnlf Railroad
Putting Gravel on Track.
Nashville, Sept 16.—The Memphis,
Dallas and Gulf railroad la improving
| the road bed1 by putting 244 cars ot j
gravel ballast along the line.
A
ESTATE,
BANK^
A
.HOME<
^BANK)
Don’t Try to Save Big Sums.
IF YOU KEEP putting off the opening of your
Bank Account until you have a Large sum
the chances are ycu will go right along
spending all you earn.
A dollar is sufficient to open an account in
our Savings Department and you can add,;to it in
any amount at any time.
It’s the nickels and dimes added to such an
account that makes the large sums,—und too, its
earning more for you all the time—4 per cent
paid semi-annually.
Bring in your dollar today.
ARKANSAS STATE BANK
Ashdown, - : - Arkansas
What Does the World War Mean?
Is the World Hell-Bent?
Is Humanity in the Crip of Evil? ]
These are the problems of the nation. They are youf prob- f
lems because they concern everyone. ’
John Burton is seeking an answer. His search takes him into *
politics, into society and into the home — every home.
Go with him. See his thrilling and romantic adventures'in
THE GRIP OF EVIL
Matter Plot in 14 epitodyt, featuring
Jackie Soundert and Roland Bottondey
Mother love is the theme of “The Way of a Woman,M
next release of “The Grip of Evil.” To be slrown at ,
TIIE ROYAL THEATRE, Beginning October Gtb
ALL GUARDS TO SEE BORDER
Organizations Still Held at Home are
To Move South Soon.
Washington, Sept. 16.—All National
Guard organizations which have been
held at state mobilization camps,
since they were mustered into the
federal service are scheduled to start
for the Mexican border soon. Officials
said today that they probably would
go within two weeks .
Secretary Baker is determined that
the guard of every state undergo bor
der service and training before it is
discharged, and intends to use the
troops in state camps to relieve those
on the border so that the latter may
return home and be mustered out of
the federal service.
lLack of funds available for trans
portation may alter this policy. Al
though no account of the expenditures
incidental to the border situation has
been made public, reports are that the
department practically has exhausted
itd fund. If the guard movement con
tinue it will be necessary to have an
urgent deficiency appropriation bill
put through as soon ns Congress
meets in December.
-o
COTTON SEED—I have booked one
car of pure Mebane Triumph cotton
seed to be shipped ont in time for
planting. Se me before buying.—C.
P. Smith. 85 4t
AUTO ACCIDENT WAS FAT.dL ' -
James E. Barkman Is Instantly Killed
At Texarkana Sunday.
Texarkana, Sept. 17.—James E.
Perry, 40 years r/ld. manager of a taxi
cab service, was instantly killed this
afternoon when his auto went over an
embankment near the Creosote plant
and pinned him beneath. The brok
en steering gear was driven through
his body, and his neck and back v/ere
broken. t
Perry has lived here all his life.
Two years ago he was sent to the peni
tentiary for five years on a charge ol
running a blind tiger, but was par
doned. He was also under indictment
on a charge of killing former Const
able Joe Barkman ,but never has been
tried. Perry’s father wag killed by
Barkman 20 years ago.
NASHVILLE WANTS CITY WATER
Petition Is Being Circulated for the
Signatured of Property Owners.
Nashville, Sept. 17.—A, petition i«
being circulated for water and sewer
plants for Nashville, and it is believ
* ed a majority of property owners fav
| or the project. It is said that 'the >
work of securing the necessary sign
atures will he completed w^ek.

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