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The Little River news. (Ashdown, Little River County, Ark.) 1897-current, July 31, 1920, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90050316/1920-07-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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I’er Year, $1.50, In Advance.
Published Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Entered to postoffice at Ashdown,
Arkansas, as second clas-s mail matter.
for Treasurer.
We are authorized to announce Prof.
T T. C Anderson as a candidate for
the office of County Treasurer, sub
ject to the action of fthe Democratic j
primary, August, 1920.
We are authorized to announce
E M. Dillard as a candidate for the
office of County Treasurer of Little
River county, subject to the action of
the Democratic primary.
We are authorized to announce
Add S. Fellows a- a candidate for the
office of County Treasurer of Little
River County, subject to the action of
the Pemocra''/' primary.
We are authorized to
ris L Morgan of Kt.r o
did a to for ‘he office or
urer, subject to the at-tit
ocratic primary.
For Prosecuting Attorney,
We are authorized to announce
C. E. Johnson as a candidate for Pros
ecuting Attorney ot' the Ninth Judicial
Circuit, subject to the action of the
Democratic primaries.
We are authorized to announce
Geo. R. Steel, of Ashdown, as a can
didate for ProSfecuting Attorney of the
Ninth Judicial Circuit, subject to the
action of the Democratic primaries.
We are authorized to announce .T. A1
Jackson, of Howard county as a can
didate for Presecuting Attorney of the
Ninth Judicial Circuit, subject to the
action of the Democratic primaries, in
s a can
thc Bern
For Representative.
The News is authorized to announce
C. E. Gauldin. of Jeff Davis township,
as a candidate for Representative of
Little River county, subject to the ac
tion of the Democratic primaries, in
The News i« authorized to announce
the candidacy of Dr. W M. Lambert
of Winthrop for the office of Repres
entative of Little River county, sub
ject to the action of the Democratic
primary. August 10.
We are authorized to announce T. J.
Webb as a candidate for Representa-i
tive of Little River county, subject to,
the action, of the Democratic primary, I
August 10th.
For Circuit and Chancery Clerk.
The News is authorized to announce!
Jamie H. Williams as a candidate fori
te-election to the offica of Circuit and
Chancery Clerk and Recorder of Little
River county, subject to the action of J
the Democratic primaries. August 10.
For County and I’robate Clerk.
The News is authorized to announce
R I-.. Huddleston as a candidate fori
the office of County and Probate!
Clerk of Little River county, subject
to the approval of the Democratic
voters on August 10.
For Tax Assessor.
The News is authorized to announce
H. \V Gray as a candidate for Tax As
sessor of Little River county, subject!
to the action of the Democratic pri j
marics, August 10th.
For < minty Judge.
The News is authorized to announce
Judge P. M. McCord as a candidate for
re-election to the office of County and
Probate Judge, subject to the Demo
cratic primary, August 10.
This county still has two embaras
sing gaps in our general highway syt-i
tern, the one leading to the Mills Ferry!
bridge on Little River, and the other
over the bottom road to index, Sevier
coumy now lias a highway completed j
from Loekesburg to ParaeJifta. The!
nwur mile strip to Ben Lomond will
shortly be built to connect with the
Mineral Springs to Mills Ferry road
now under construction. It is up to us
to close these gaps that we may get
the use of this system of roads.
The prospective new crop of oil mil
lionaires in Little River county are
already worrying about how- they are
going to spend their money.
The Ogden and Pine Prairie roads
are getting too much like Front street,
and need fixing.
The word has been passed to the
News that the sweet potato curing
house proposition is being closed up
this week, and that all will be ready
for the harvest in,the fall. It is said
that it will be a ten thousand bushel
house, but if something doesn't happen
to stop the grow-th of the potatoes
many of them are going to be too big
to sell.
Even the most hard-boiled pessimist
will now admit that crop prospects in
Little iRiver county are good.
Work is proceeding rapidly on the
big compress at this place, the instal
lation ot' the machinery being near
completion and the building' construc
tion well advanced. It will be ready
for the 11*20-21 cotton season.
The stage of the campaign has been
reached when the forecasting of the
vote is the popular pasttime. News
is coming from the various headquar
ters stating that the election is won
and all is well. It is a harmless in
dulgence. but since the silent vote
grows larger each year the election
returns will have to be counted to get
a line on the winners. The N’e vs
wouldn't attempt to guess who will get
the most votes in Ashdown for gover
nor. We know how, perhaps three or
four men have said they would vote.
New industries keep coming to Ash
down—push the door open and come
in. as it were. An organized effort to
secure enterprises would accomplish
even greater results
Wutermeion tin,', is indeed here, and
it docs >ovii: that they tasi.tr oetter than
Ail over':::: 1 'r1; la:-", week fhrnllgh
in ilo p hat est ill t lg tht lint
wild the farmers taking in money and
looking t.rosp. rou.-. Why cotuun t wt
just venue i a cantaloupe cron an
other year and have one more money
crop at a time when if would do the
most good, and also at a time when
oth >r work is ink- slack on the farm?
Sins > ot Vet Answered Request Crtr
ing KnoM' ior Release.
Dayton. O.. July Js.—Response soon
will be made by Governor Cox. Demo
cratic presidential candidate, to the
request of Parley P. Christenson ot
Salt Lake City, the Farmer-Labor
party candidate, to join in an effort
to'obtain release from prison of Eu
gene V. Debs, the Socialist nominee.
Governor Cox today received Mr.
Christensen's second telegram, and
said he would reply, but not until aft
er he finished drafting Ida address ac
cepting the Democratic nomination,
it is expected here that Governor Cox
will decline to act in Debs' behalf.
The governor today put in a full
day on his adore,-s, and planned to
work until midnight. He dictated to
his secretary all day except lor brief
time taken by a few visitors. The
governor said he was making rapid
progress and was condensing success
One of the most important parts of
his address, the governor said, will
be held up for telegraphic transmis
sion on August 7. notification day. in-:
stead of being contained in the re
mainder of the address mailed to
newspapers. The govern*!- said the
in-ert would be brief but important, j
Governor Cox today had a confer
ence on educational affairs with Mrs.
Cora Stewart Wilson of Kentucky,
who lias been active in work in the
Kentucky mountains to stamp out il
literacy. She seconded Governor
Cox s nomination at San Francisco,
and came here at his request.
While at Hope, recently, we met
.Didst J. T Coston, of Osceola, who is
:* candidate for Chief Justice of the
Supreme Court of Arkansas. The
Judge is a fine gentleman learned -'n
the law. and polished in manner to a
: ult Ir jcrsonal appearance and
liianiw. ha h so very much like the
!ate s. -natcr. James P. Clarke, that we
• on id in l'd.y keep from addressing him
.is “Old Cotton Top.” That he' is a
-trong character, and is possessed of
itreat ability both natural! and acquir
'd, there is no doubt whatever.—Oko
lona Messenger. adv.
It It V k K M A \ Ml.1.1.1) 0\ h. ( . S.
[uught Beneath Telescoped Car, He Is
Terribly Handled.
Texarkana, Juy 26.—Grover Cleve-j
land Stuckey of Texarkana, a brake- I
man on the Kansas City Southern I
railroad was instantly killed about 6 j
o'clock this morning when a through |
freight on which he was working was i
wrecked near Vivian, La., about 40
miles south of here. Seven cars of
merchandise were smashed and tele-,
scoped. Stuckey was pinned be
neath one of them and terribly man
gled. No other member of the train |
crew was hurt. The cause of the I
wreck is not known.
Stuckey was born and reared in
Miller county, and was well known in
Texarkana. He had been in the em
ploy of the Kansas City Southern 3
years. He is survived by his wife and |
two children.
Ho you believe in an anti-marriage ,
league? Did you ever hear of one and
would you like to join? Grace Darling
belonged to one in “Even as Eve’’ being.
shown at the Royal Friday and Satur
king hiaer News.
King Rider C'onimuniiy, July 28. —
(Special)—Another nice rail fell here
T. S. Smith sold the last of his can
taloupes this week. He had, in hardly
one and one-half acres and sold over
$300 worth.
The young people of this community
met Sunday to organize a Sunday
sehoo , but there was not en
ough present to organize.
Arch Hover and Arthur Evans were
in Arkinda Sundey. They go there
There will be a big meeting start
near Oak Grove Saturday night.
Arch Hover was peddling water
melons in Arkinda last Saturday. He
said he thought he would go again in
the near future.
Lee Evans and wife attended church
at Oak Grove Sunday night.
The Farmers Union at this place is
still growing with two new members
S-'urd.v night. The total number is
now 29.
L. V. Evans and wife returned home
from a w ■ ill's visit in Sev
ier county ... ■
vh v'uiith v. a. seen in . 1.Pauley*
settlement ln.-t Sunday.
ti inv Merry oi herai'kana w i» an
Oak Prove visitor Sunday.
” 1 Mi Rh is In v hauling ties this
Farmers in this community have the
best prospects for a crop that they
have had for quite a while. The early
com is made and the crap have not
suffered for rain this reason, so fat*.
ChtRiniKittv News.
.Tones Community. July 28.— (Special)
-—it seems to be real summer time.
Lorens Hogrefe of Foreman visited
Violet and Selma Rettinan last Sun
day and Monday.
We at'Q totd that Mr. Proctor is
quite sick.
Fred Spence was up from below
Foreman last Sunday.
James Green and .Miss Gertrude
Broomfield were married last Satur
day night. Justice Young officiated.
May we extend congratulations.
Mrs. Grb Broomfield was quite sick
the first of the week.
We visited Grandpa (Wade) Broom
field last Monday and being a Civil ]
War veteran he showed us his dis-1
charge certificate. The certifies4e is '
getting yellow with age and wa given
over fifty-five years ago. |
Oak Kill News.
Oak Hill, July 1*7.—(Special)—The j
Presbyterian meeting will begin at this ■
place Snday August 1st.
H. B Davis visited Rev. M. T. Rose
Misses Eula Hinton and Cora Harris
visited Miss Ola Shafer Sunday.
Mr Harris and family visited at J. M.
Weatherspocn’s Sunday.
Mr. Boggan and family visited at
J. W. Keener's Sunday evening.
Mr. Shafer’s baby has been quite ill
for the last day or two. but is now
Tlie delegates who went ‘o Magnolia
reported a nice time.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Hinton visited
Mrs. White at Wilton Sunday. She
hat been quite ill. She seems to be im
proving slowly.
Mrs. Marion Smith is on the sick list
this week and we are all sorry to bear
that h is not improving. 9
The Oak Hill Literary Society met
FHdav. July 23. • A very interesting
nroeram was rendered hv all who took !
nerf The most tnterosting number j
■v?s a reeflirg. “The T-Tungrv Wolf” by |
Vntfie Jj. McCall There was several i
visitors which we appreciate having |
very much. There being no other bus
iness tr> attend to we adiourned to
meet next Fpdav. July 30.
Read “Webster Man’s Man,” today.
For sale by Model Drug Co.
Continued Dry Heather Will Mean a
0 inn per Crop.
Little Rock, July 29.—(Special) —
Light to moderate rainfall occurred in
•nearly all portions of the Stale at some
time during the week, keeping the soil
in good condition except in the nerth
central portions where it became rath
er dry for all crops except cotton.
Temperatures were rather high, max
ima ranging from 90 degrees to 100 de
gres, but the mean was only one and
one-half degrees above normal.
Cotton made excellent progress ex
cept in some counties where the dam
age by boll weevil is becoming rather
serious. A few boll weevil were re
ported as far north as the central por
tion of the State, but no damage oc
curred except in the extreme south.
The crop continued to improve, the
condition now being reported as satis
factory to very good in most places
excellent in a few western and north
ern counties, but poor in some south
ern counties.
Corn mode very good progress, some
improvement being reported. Early
corn i= about matured, the crop being
better then was expected. Late corn
is making exec , nt prog-rot s in nearly
nil portions, but will require favorable
weather for a few weeks yet before the
crop is assured.
Other crops are in very good condi
tion in nearly all portions of the state.
Swept potatoes, truck, and melons are
very good and truck and melons are
plentiful in the market.
GIliEs. \ 01 MIST BE 21 TO VOTE
And Eire in State a Year, County Six
and Township One Month.
Little Rock. July 2k.—Women under
21 may not vote, although the legal age
at which women may transact business
is IS, according to Attorney General
John D. Arbuckle. Under the law,
every male citizen of the United
States or male person who has declar
ed his intention of becoming a citizai
and who has resided in the state 12
months, in the county six month and
in the precinct, town or ward one
month next prece; ding any election at
which he may propose to vote, except
such persons as may for the commis
sion of felony be deprived of the right
to vote, and who shall exhibit a poll
tax receipt or other evidence that he
has paid his poll tax as required, shall
be allowed :o vote. This takes no ac
eounty of the legal age for women.
r VIOI IR KK.U l/l!(.AM/i:i)
twenty.Five .Members Enlisted and
.Membership Drive Arranged.
Texarkana, .July 28.—With a repre
sentative lot of 25 farmers pledging
themselves to membership in the Mil
ter county farm bureau at the prelim
nary organization meeting, which was
concluded late yesterday afternoon at
the Miller County court house, work
ers lot the inauguaration of the move
feel vastly encouraged over future
A lecommendation made by the
membership committee tor a gigantic
membership campaign in which every
'• • : r in A, iioi coun ■ .ill . urged
tc enlist in the movement wi i be be
gun September 22.
Other r commendations made by the
commit’' w ■<* t:uit u * nows t r \ ,)
published in eat h of the Texarkana pa
v. c film as scon as it bccotr." '
consist tv; is! bio, an offi ial bu
reau oi'ga • publish-d dedicated to
the interests of the farmers in the bu
rea : nov nr.ent.
...emoer: auiliaiina with the move
ment '■-ste' dsy ph dged them, elves t..
a yearly payment of $10 tor’the ensu
ing five yearn, but the dues were not
made payable until November 1st,
which will giv time for the member
ship drive placing all on an equal
membership footing, to take place.
In a statement made shortly before
adjournment. Secretary Melton, of the
Chamber of Commerce, assured his au
dience of the chamber’s support in the
undertaking, and promised every co
ooeration which would make of it a
splendid success.
to borrow money to buy diamonds, automobiles, speculative stocks
and many other non-essentials that neither pay dividends nor in
crease your earning capacity. That policy will put your name in
the “society column’’—also in the Sheriff’s foreeclosure column—of
the newspapers.
It Is Good Business
to borrow money to pay off a vendor's lien or other incumbrancft
bearing a high rate of interest; to clear land, stock the farm, im
prove tb"‘ home and increase the productiveness and desirability of
your holdings, or to make investments that are sound and profitable.
A mortgage for such purposes is neither dangerous nor dishonorable.
The biggest part of the world's business is done on the credit. If
you want to put some money to work for you, see,
First National Hank Bldg, Ashdown, Ark.
1 o th< peonh ' isau, Smead Powell is the b aeon light
in:'t i to lead th m '.hroaeh the fog of political disturbance to a
i>a\ t! of prosperity, p&aci- nd freedom from the burdensome yoke
of oxctvsivec taxation.
Refusing to see the issues beclouded, despite the efforts of
shrewd politicians, the vet r< of Arkansas have kept continually
before them the knowledge that the election of Sinead Pow«U means
the dea.ii fcneli of |m>:IticuI coterie which has burdened them with ex
pensive taxation through road district legislation. and desiring a re
turn to safe and s tie policies of government, they will roii up a mas
jerify for Sinead i’oweil never before equally in, a aubernationa!
TICIANS. These men, grasping at straws, undertake to invent a
mythical "ring" for Smead Powell. The people are the "Ring" sup
porting Smead Powell, and the People will elect him. Wh m elected
he will support the will of the people, not the will of the politician
who has waxed fat off of them.
The shifting of support among the Opposition now make it clear
that a vote against Powell is a vote for the Highway Department and
its desperate following.
• b-' tb -
. —by—
WiiJiam B. Owen, Candidate for Commissioner of
State Lands, Highways and Improvements.
The Pace-Davis political machine in Little Rock, through its
candidates Powell and Wilson, charges that I have “given away more
than 300 auto licenses.' This is a deliberate mis-statement. I have
never given away a single license. It is known by everybody that
Federal, State and County and City property is exempt from taxation.
Whenever application is made for auto tags by proper officers, they
tire furnished with the following blank affidavit:
.is iu .he excessive
. of the city
of the State of Arkansas. .
This is to certify that..
Motor No. Factory Xo.
service of the County of . ..
and is entitled to a tag without license.
This car is used by Mr.
Arka lisas.
1 County Judge or Mayor.
Sworn to before me this. day of .192. ..
Notary Public.
When this is returned filled out and sworn to by the proper offi
cial, we furnish tags “not licenses" for such vehicles. Our records
show' to whom these tags were given. Do you think that if I were
violating the law, I would make a public record of it? Certainly not.
The Ring Attempts To Control The State.
I charged in my opening speech that the Pace-Davis-Powell
ring was trying to get control of the state government by electing
Powell Governor, and H. R, Wilson Commissioner of State Lands,
Highways and Improvements. As proof of this allegation, I now
submit the following statement of Tom J. Terrall, Secretary of State,
candidate for governor, published in the Arbansas Democrat July
16, 1920:
“Frank Pace offered to pay all the expense T had incurred in
my race for governor, and to finance my race for Commissioner of
State Lands, Highways and Improvements, if I would withdraw from
the governor’s race and enter that race.” Hq also stated that he
would take Herbeit Wilson out of the race for Commissioner.”
Who is running Wilson's campaign anyway? This Is the same
\\ ilson, who is chairman of the Corporation Commission, which
Stuttgart and more than forty other cities and towns petitioned the
legislaure to abolish, this is also the same Herbert Wilson who was
defeated for a serond term as Circuit Clerk of Hempstead County.
Wonder why? Ask his home people.
Your support will be appreciated by,
W. B. 0 W E N,
I andidate for Commissioner of Stale
Lands, Highways and Improvements.
_*_*. I

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