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Well Armed !
"When company comes there is no time to waste—no chances to be taken—so mother sees that there is al* ways a can of CALUMET BAKING POWDER on hand. Cakes, pies, doughnuts,muffins and all good things to eat must be dressed up in ihoir best taste and ] :oks. '" hen, too, her reputa tion as a cook must upheld — and. she it on Calumet every time. She knows it ■-.uv-Vnot'disappoint her. Order a can and have the “company” kind cf bakings every day. Calumet contains only such ingredients as have been approved officially by the U. S. Food Authorities. You save v/ten you buy it. You save when yen use it. League Meeting. Subject—“Our Relation to God, Trusting.” Song. Scripture reading—Psalms 91:1-16. Prayer. Song. Heroes of Faith—Mr. Clyde Briant What is the result of trusting in God?—Mrs. W. L. Phillips. .. Vocal solo—Dora Holmes. Personal trust in God—Emmett Huddleston. Why should we trust in God?—Nita Wimberly. Music—Miss Garrison. Roll call. League benediction. Leader—Georgia Belle Burnett. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ALLENE NEWS ♦ + + * + + Allene, Feb. 14.—(Special.)—Paul McGibbony of Texarkana was here Friday. Y. W. Walker was in Ashdown Fri day. Rev. A. N. Youngblood was in Win throp Friday. H. A. Walker was in Wilton Thurs day. M. M. Riner of St. Joe, Mo., was here Saturday. Mr. Billings of DeQueen was here Monday. Mr. Gathright of Foreman was a business visitor in our city Monday. Geo. Steel of Ashdown was here Monday. Florence Chauncey of Ashdown was here Monday. Joel Mills of Wilton was here Thursday. Tom Call of Ashdown was here Tuesday. ! Something unusual happened here Tuesday, it cleared off and the sun shined nicely all day. Y. W. Walker’s house caught fire Monday noon. The bucket brigade soon had the fire under control and very little damage was done. Some are gardening now. Mrs. H. H. Friday of Lockesburg is visiting friends and relatives here this week. Miss Etta Hearnsburger of Lockes . burg is visiting here this week. Miss Denson visited DeQueen Sat urday and Sunday. No. 3 was only 5 hours and 45 min utes late Sunday evening. Cause un known. Rev. Wales of Ashdown preached here Sunday afternoon. All the children of the city enjoyed the warm and beautiful moonlight evening Tuesday and had quite a game of hide and seek. H. J. Hughes spent a few days in Haworth this week. Dr. Nixon of Arden was here Wed-j nesday. Charlie Fitzgerald of Moon, Okla., was here Tuesday. Julius Bowman was in Ashdown Saturday. Walter Gray of Foreman was here Sunday. June R. Morrell of Ashdown was here Monday. Wade Welch of Ashdown was here Friday. Frank Amos of Poteau, Oklahoma, is here. Jess McDugall of Foreman was here Sunday. -o- “ Warning Order. The defendant Clay Parker is here by warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, J. H. Cog gins. January 22, 1919.—S. D. Phil lips, J. P. Suppose that on the first of March or the first of June, or on the first of any month, or year—your family . must realize that instead of having you, with your pro tection and your support, they have an expense account of $500.00 or $1,000.00 with little or no means to meet it. This has occurred many times and will occur many more times. If your estate, or your bank account would not pro tect your family in such a case, your only recourse is through Life Insurance. Did you agree to protect them? / You will be surprised how cheaply you can protect your family, if you will permit me to show you Pure Life Insurance Free from all Expensiv^Investinent Features “A DOLLARS WORTH FOR A DOLLAR.” Drop me a ('ard and I’ll Show You. J. E. Collins BOX 413. ASHDOWN, ARK BURN PRESIDENT IN EFFIGY C« Members of National Woman’s Party Jailed in Washington. Washington, Feb. 9.—Sixty-five mem bers of the National Woman’s party were arrested tonight by civil and military police after they had burned I President Wilson in effigy in front of the White House, as a protest against the threatened resolution in the Sen ate tomorrow. Several thousand per sons watched the -demonstration, but there was little disorder. When taken to police stations the women who represented 16 states, re fused to furnish bonds for their re lease and were plaped in the House of I Detention to await trial tomorrow. Parade1 to “Execution. The effigy of the president was a,bout three feet tall and was made of paper. It was carried from the par ty headquarters to the place of burn ing by Misses Sue White o‘f Nashville, Tenn., and Gabriel Harris of Colum bia, S. C., who marched in the proces sion of nearly 100 women, most of whom carried suffrage banners. A fire was lighted in a caldron on the sidewalk and as the two women held the effigy over the blaze others made speeches to the crowd. The po lice then intervened and wholesale arrests followed. Most of the women protested and continued to harangue the spectators until they wTere forced into patrol wagons. -o Not to Enter Knee fer Mayor. Texarkana, Feb. 12.—Quite a stir wa,s caused in municipal politics on the Arkansas side yesterday afternoon by the announcement of Mayor K. M. Kelley, who is serving his first term, that he has definitely decided that he will not offer for re-election at the March primary. It had been generally understood that the mayor would be a candidate, and the impression was gen eral that he would not have opposi tion. It now looks a,s if there is going to be ascramble for the place. Among the names most prominently mentioned for the office are those of Alderman A. W. Harris of the Third ward, Alderman J. W. McGuire of the Fourth ward, John H. McLain, mem ber of the Board of Public Affairs, and L. Q. Orr of the First ward. --o BOTH KILLED IN REVOLVER DUEL Garland City Mercrhant and Former Employe Fight to Death. Texarkana, Feb. 12.—A. B. Harvey, aged 66, proprietor of the Garland Mercantile .Company, and Fay D. Cearcy, aged 33, a bookkeeper for the company, fought a duel to the death last night in the company’s of fice at Garland City, six miles south of here. Both men fired five times both were struck by five bullets, and both fell dead on the floor with their bodies crossed. There were no eye witnesses of the shooting, but T. J. Wilson, Hervey’s partner, was in the store at the time. Hervey and Searcy quarreled Sun day night, about the account books, Wilson said, and Searcy was dis charged. IThey met agaip in the of fice between nine and ' ten o'clock last night and resumed their quar rel, which ended in the shooting. Both men were members of well known families. Searcy was a brother of Circuit Clerk John Searcy and Attorney Bob Searcy of Texar kana, and had been employed by the Garland Mercantile Company for sev eral months. He is survived by his wife and one child. Hervey was a well .known business man and form erly lived at Hope. He is survived by his wife an 1 two children. The body of Hervey was brought here tonight at the home of his mother, Mrs. E. M. Hyden, and to morrow will be taken to Hope for burial. The Lody of Searcy will be taken to Buckner, his former home. --n To Raise ’Tore Sweet Potatoes. Texarkana, Peb. 12.—Farmers of the territory surrounding Texarkana are reported to be getting ready to plant much larger crops of sweet potatoes this year than heretofore, and: with this end in view preparations are .be ing made to establish several curing plans in different localities in the two counties. luBt fall at digging time potatoes were quoted at 2 cents per pound. The price offered now for the cured potatoes is 5£ cents per pound. There are sajd to be several thousand bushels in the two counties. -o TO SEND DIVISIONS HOME Missouri, Kansas and New England Troops Ordered to Get Ready. Washington, Feb. 11.—General Per shing notified the War Department to day that he had ordered the 26th (New England) and 35th (Missouri and Kansas) Divisions to prepare for return home. Four transports and a cruiser, with more than 10,000 troops aboard, have sailed from France and will arrive at New York and Newport News be tween February 16 and February 20. +++♦♦♦♦++*+***♦*** * HICHMOXI) NEWS ♦ ■> 4* ♦ <• * * •*■ * * 4f ❖ ❖ *5* ❖ * "& Richmond, Feb. 13.—(Special.)—Mr. and Mrs. W^ I. Joyner of Ashdown were in town Monday. Mrs. Floyd DeLoney is at work again after several days illness. The young folks enjoyed a dance at Mr. Lilly’s Tuesday night. Little Alta E. McGraw is real sick with tonsilitis. \ Jim Iiemphill and Worth McGraw motored to Ashdown Wednesday morn ing. We’re expecting quite a nice time tonight at the Y. M. C. A. entertain ment. Hope the rain wont interfere. Mrs. W. F. McGraw, Sr., is still very ill. Bro. Rhodes filled his appointment at Wilton Sunday, returning Monday morning. • School is progressing nicely. We haveMnore pupils now, than we ve had for several years. Mrs. W. P. McGraw returned from Hope Wednesday morning where she had been on a visit to her mother, Mrs. McClanahan. Mr. Frank Davis has moved his family into his new home on the land he recently purchased from Mr. Mc Crary. Mrs. Cheever is having the store house occupied by R. C. Eaton remod eled. Mr. Eaton’s business is closed while the work is being done, but will be open just as soon as the house is finished. Mr. Reese of Beasley Music Com pany, was over Monday, on business. He has just installed a piano in the home of Mr. Cook Wilson. ■o ARKANSAS MAY GET CIGARETTES Would Permit Sale of Cigarettes— Funds to Go to School Fund. Little Rock, Feb. 12.—By a vote of 23 to eight the Arkansas Senate yes terday 'passed the Johnston cigaret bill, under which the sale of cigaret3 would be licensed in the state and the proceeds of the license tax turned into the common school fund. Proponents of the measure, which is similar to the Collins bill which was defeated in the House two years ago after passage by the Senate, urge that cigarettes are being sold everywhere in spite of the present law prohibit ing such sale, and chat the common school fund might as well benefit from the trade. The present anti-cigaret iaw would be repealed by the propos ed law, which now goe» to the House. It contains a section placing a penalty of from $100 to $500 on sales to per sons under 18 years of age. -o FRANCE IS DEMOBOL1ZING Rumors of Suspension oi Discharge of Troops Are Denied. Paris, Feb. 11.—The demobolization of the French army has not been sus pended, contrary to persistent rumors, but is proceeding on schedule, accord ing to a statement by a French offi cial todya. Since Marshal Foch's announce ment that the Germans could mobolize 2,000,000 men in six weeks there has been a feeling of uneasiness expressed by the French^ people. Pessimistic views have been discussed, as also has been apprehensions of a renewal of the Greman offensive. The newspa pers have commented on the situation in a munner such as to call for fre quent blanks in their pages due to censorship. -o C. W. WATSON PROMOTED Is Made Assistant Director of Universi ty of Arkansas Extension Division. Fayetteville, Feb. 12.—W. C. Las- • seter, director of the University of : Arkansas Extension -Division, an- ? nounces that C. W. Watson, formerly j state agent of the United States De- '■ partment of Agriculture, has been ap- J pointed assistant director of the Ex- ; tension Division. Mr. Lasseter’s announcement fol- : lows: * “Mr. Watson will continue with his < regular duties as in immediate charge ji of the farm and home demonstration \ work and with such added duties as \ the position of assistant director will * involve. The relationship of county • agents, county home demonstration : agents and district agent; to Mr. Wat- J son will not be changed. i Specialists will be held more close- « ly responsible to Mr. Watson for their \ relationship with the county and dome * demonstration agents. Specialists will continue to be held directly re- 1 sponsible to the subject matter de partments of the College of Agricul ture for the subject matter presented, i an(l’ to the director of extension for ; matters of general administration. “This promotion is made by the president of the university and by the chief of the «fflce of extension work, South, rs a recognitio'tMyf Mr. Wat-! 'sons long service av JBof the high! 'quality of service rentfBxj by him in! the extension work.” / X # With the lifting of government regu lations it is again possible for us to mill flour according to our own ideas, and we lost no tme in putting HELIOTROPE “The Always Reliable” again on the pedestal, where it always occupied the position at the head' of all Quality Flours. FLOUR —AT YOUK GROCER’S Oklahoma City Mill and Elevator Company Smoke ‘CHAMP CLARK’ “THE MOST WONDERFUL CIGAR IN AMERICA” Twelve Popular Sizes, 6c to 3 for 50c Sold Everywhere Thompson Bros, Cigar Co., Tec., little Reck, Aik. Lands for Sale Money to Loan on Improved Farms From 5 to 35 years at 5 1-2 per cent, from 1 to 4 yrs. 8 per cent 1000 acres good upland for sale at $10 to $20 per acre, 1-8 or more cash, balance in 7 equal apnual payments at 6 per cent per an num. Also good improved upland farms from $30 to $50 per acre on same terms. Also some good blackland farms from $40 to $80 per acre on same terms. Will take Liberty Bonds in part or all payment and pay 105 cents on the dollar for them. See me if you want to borrow money or buy land. H. C. Hodges ftfi? Ashdown, Ark. 1 Enormous Loss 300)000Express Shipments Found Without Mark Last Year These shipments were either im properly marked or packed, or marked in a way that the address became oblit erated. They went to the “NO MARK’* bureau to await report of shortage. Shippers can assist in preventing these losses by observing the correct marking rules. Better Packing Better Service Start Express Shipments Right AMERICAN RAILWAY EXPRESS COMPANY If you want a Ford for for Spring, place yoijr order now. Can promise prompt deliveries on both Touring cars and Roadsters. Let us have your order today. TOMPKINS MOTOR SALES CO. Liberty Bonds Wanted I, Highest market price \ aid for ail issues. (heck mailed saline day received. Be sure and get our prices hcfcre sell ng^our bauds. j STUART LAND COMPANY \ DeQueen. Arkansas