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Visit Rosenzweig’s Big Sale
Where Quality Merchandise is being sold at Prices that mean a Big Saving to the Purchaser EXTRA SPECIAL VALUE Ladies All Wool Tricotine Suits, regular values up to $49.50. Special price $29.75 Mothers and Fathers, Take Notice—This is your chance to buy your Boy a Winter Suit at a saving. We have them sizes 4 to 20, Knickerbocker Style in Serges, Fancy Wor steds and Cassimers. Some have two pair pants. Remember the Sale Price applies to everything in our entire stock ROSENZ WEIG’S ASHDOWN, For Quality ARKANSAS MOSRATE PLAN A REORGANIZATION iy Leaedr Calls (or Harmony r Urges Past Be Forgotten,* Cox and Withe Upheld. 'ashintgon, Noa*. <>.—Another move aid reorganizate 1 of the Demo te party was male here today n Senator Harrieon of Mississippi, irman of the Spelters’ Bureau Ing the campaign, issued a state it calling on his f<-Uo Democrats ‘bury all past differences and for about the recent campaign.’* The Democratic party is not dead,” he said. “It has only receiv 5 "d a temporary setback, and Avill make \ ‘aelf felt every day of every session | >f Congress until the next election .’oils around. “Governor Cox made a gallant fight. He impressed the country as measuring up in the fullest degree to the Important role to hich he had beeq^ assigned. A grateful party will ; hold him in highest esteem for the splendid fight he has made, and will continue to look upon him u the real leader.” As to party reorganization Mr. Harrison said: (Mr. White Recognized. “I believe that there should be a change in the permanent organization of the Democratic party. I don’t mean by that that Chairman fieorge White should not be retained as chair man of the Natfhnai Committee. He showed marked ahility ip the man agement ot the recent campaign, which was waged against overwhelm ing odds, No one could have done better than he didi under the circum stances. “He has a very keen insight touch ing future plans, and I am sure that when they are put in force every ele ment within the Democratic party will approve ot them. ‘I want to Bee every Democrat in the country, no milter- what his views ill the past have been or what bis course was in the recent campaign, brought into line and a militant or ganization maintained to fight the re actionary policies the Republicans as suredly attempt to inaugurate. “Tip results of tho recent election were of course discouraging to the Democracy of the nation, should in fluence Democrats to stand united as never before and work together In a spirit of ooplete co-opsration and acoord. "I have no criticism to make of those Democrats who failed to aid the party when the 'going was hard.’ I want to soek complete harmony with in our ranks.” -o RESOLUTION. Whereas, kind providence has seen fit for some unforeseen reason, to re move from our midst one of our nob young ladies, Miss Lillie Rose Couch: yong ladies, Miss L. iRos • Couch; And, whereas, Miss Couch having been one of our teachers and co-work ers in the Richmond School, and we having learned from intimate asso ciation with her to love her dearly. Therefore we the teachers and Pu pils of the Richmond school do hereby extend to the bereaved relatives and Ifriends. our heartfelt sympathy in this their trying hour. Thos. Perry, Principal. Mrs. Jno. Bizzell, Miss Birdie Pat terson, and Loreign Parker, Teachers, And all pupils of Richmnd School. Whereas the Good Lord in his wis dom has Been fit to remove from us by death, two of ur highly respected and much loved citizens, Mr. Joe Perry and Mr. Bennett; And, whereas, we feel the great loss of such citizens to our community, church and state; » Therefore be it resolved by the citi zens and teachers of the Richmond School and community that' we here by extend to the sorrowing relatives and friends our deepest sympathy; Resolved, further, that a oopy of these resolutions be given the com munity press for publication. Unaniously adopted. Thos. Perry, Chairman. Mrs. Jno, Bizzell, Secy. Of Community Meeting. -o Warning Order. In the Little River Chancery Court. Esther Williams, plaintiff vs. E. Wil liams defendant. The defendant, B. Williams is warned to appear in this court within thirty days, and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Esther Williams. Given under my hand and seal of office this October 8, 1920.— Jas. H. Williams, Clerk. J, O. Rhyne, Atty. for deft. Reynolds and Steel, at torney ter plaintiff, 11-2 SODICEN * Sure relief for Indigestion and ♦ Constipation. ♦ 91-00 .per bottle • gOMCEV IKFG. CO. ♦ 615 St. Joliet, Illinois ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ MT. IDA BANK LOOTED Liberty Bonds Worth $3,500 and $5,500 in County Scrip Taken Mount Ida, Nov. 6.—The Montgom ery County bank here was entered last night by robbers who carried <tway $2,500 in Liberty bonds, $5,500 in Montgomery county scrip and mort gages, notes and other valuable pa pers. The market value of the scrip is 50 cents on the dollar. The yeggmen pried open a door to enter the building, The outer door of the vault was not locked, ii was fa d, as the combination was out of commis sion. The robbers opened the door and “shot” the inner door witn nitrogly cerin. The safe in the vaulr, which contained the bank’s cash, was not molested. However, practically all the Eafety deposit vaults were broken open. The robbery occurred about mid night, it is believed, but was not dis covered until Cashier Harold Watkins opened the bank-at 8 o'clock this morn ing. The sheriff was notified and im mediately two posses were former and sent out in pursuit of the bandits. No word has been received tonight from either posse. It is reported that three strangers were seen on the streets here the past two days, and it is believed they were the yeggmen who robbed-the bank. ft -■■ WILL ttttOW TOMATOES Many Hope Farmers Pledge Acreage For the Coming Tear. Hope, Nov. 8.—Between * sixty-five and seventy farmers ot the Hope trade territory met at the chamber ot commerce rooms Saturday afternoon to lay plans for growing tomatoes for commercial purposes during 1921. The meeting was presided over by Homer Pigg, county agent, who explained that in keeping with plans calling for a considerable acreagge In Hempstead county, farmers throughout the coun try adjacent to Hope were going to practice diversification during the coming crop year, and, that the meet ing was called for the purpose of eon sidering the best crops to take the place of cotton. After a discussion of tomato grow ing by D. H, Thomas of Prescott 30 farmers handed in their names as men willing to make the experiment. Effort is being made to get at least 300 acres pledged for tomato growing dur ing the new crop year in order that the growers may be able to cooperate throughout the season in planting, cul tivating and marketing their products. Just now the growers are cosidering the matter of contracting the first crop | at $1.00 a bushel. TMs offer was made by Mr, Thomas. Practically every one of the grow ers expressed a determination to plant other truck crops on their farms. In dications now point to between 600 and 700 acres planted to truck within a few miles radius of Hope. These crops will consist of tomatoes, water melons, cantaloupes, radishes and sweet potatoes. -o paa aag « —- eg . assscBai Glass of Hot Water Before Breakfast a Splendid Habit Open eluleee of the system each morning, and wash away the poisonous, stagnant mattsr. ! Those, ef us frho are accustomed to feel dul and heavy when we arise; splitting headache, stuffy from a cold, foul tongue, nasty breath, acid stomach, lame back, can, instead', both look and feel as fresh as a daisy always by washing the poisonB and toxins from the body with phosphated hot water each morning. We should drink, before breakfast? a glass of real "hot water with a tea-' spoonful of limestone phosphate In' it to flush from the stomach, liver? kidneys and ten yards of bowels the1 previous day’s indigestible waste, sour bile and poisonous toxins; thus cleans ing, sweetening and purifying the entire alimentary tract before putting more food into the stomach. [ The action of limestone phosphate and hot water on an empty stomach is wonderfully invigorating. It cleans out all the sour fermentations, gases,' waste and acidity and gives one a splendid appetite for breakfast and it 1b said to be but a little while until the roses begin to appear in the cheeks. A quarter pound of limestone phosphate Will cost very little at the drug store, but is sufficient to make anyone who is bothered with bilious ness, eonstlpatlon, stomach trouble or rheumatism a real enthusiast on the subject of internal sanitation. Try it and you are assured that yon will look better and „ feel better in #yery SMLShSfSI* ~ HONOR ROLL Many New Names Appear on Public School Honor RolL Low Second — Marjorie Twyman, grade leadar; Alta Cooper, grade lead er, high second; Netta Bell Phillips, Beth Williams, Bertha McDaniel, Mary Russell, Harry Kolb, Carl Hickey. Low Third—Marryne Thill, grade leader; Jessie Grice, grade leader high third; Ruth Fenton, Leta Joe Sulli van, Ruth W’illiams, Fourth Grade—Louise Sarasin, grade leader; Marie Lydick, Margaret Don ham, Martha Collins, Otis Goodson, Wilie Belle Aubrey. Fifth Grade—Lyd Escott, grade leader; T, J. Inscore, Grover Harris, Arthur Lott, Hermon Pringle, Jack Perry, Eugene Cobb, W. G. Herring, Eunice Beck, Iris Baggarly, Angellne Embry, Mariel Lott, Tommie Morris, Mabel Henry, Lee Phillips, Virginia Sims, Lonjse Sullivan, Ruth Thomas, Catherine Fulkerson, Jurdie Davis. Sixth Grade. Margaret Leslie, grade leader;, Judith Briant, Marguerite Campbell, Letha Embry, Maxine Fin ley, Phillip Martin. Seventh Grade—Will Denson, grade leader, John McKim, Gladys Ford, Louise Sime, Mabel Ware Eighth Grad - -oulia Bass and Jua nita Twyman, grade leaders; Eliza beth Briant, Francis Perry, Eo’ia Phil lips, Dot Westbr -.uk, Mary York. Clyde Briant, Worth Burlingame, Irvin Joy ner. Ninth Grade—JuMet Orton, grade loader; Henrietta Campbell, Mattie Denham, Bettle Garrett, Fay KMb, ' rono Pittman. Tenth Grade—Kirs Bishop, grade leader, Worth Burlingame, Christine Thompson, Robert Bowles, Jennings liussej, Madge Collins, Lucille Young, Nauna Garrett, Ada Wimberly. Eflle Marr Westbrook. Eleventh Grade—Mary Hooks, grad« leader; Edith Rhyne, Maggie Hemphill Mary Toland, DoriB Chewnlng. Twelfth Grade — Evelena Martin Carol Davis, Milton Beck, Horaci Hunter. Hearing on Assessment of Benefits la Boad Improvement District >o. 8, Little River County, Arkansas. Notice is hereby given: That the assessment of benefits and damalm made upon the following described lands, to wit: Secton 5, the WJ of sec tion 4; all of sections 8, 17 and 20, and the west half of section 9; the west! of section 21; the Wi of section 16; the north half of the northwest $ of section 28; the NEJ and the WJ of section 29, all in township 12 South, range 29 west, in Little River coujjty, Arkansas, which were added to said district by order of the Board of Com missioners of said district on May 29. 1920, has been filed in the office of the County Clerk of Little River county, where it is open for inspection. Ail persons wishing to be heard on said assessment will be heard by the Com missioners of said distrirt at the Coun ty Courthouse in Ashdown, Little Ccunty, Arkansas, on the 26th day of November, 1920, at the hour of 2 o clock p. m. Signed this 9th day of November, 1920,—Lon T. Jones, Sec retary of Board of Commissionersll-17 CARD OF THANKS—For the beauti ful flowers and the many acts of kindness shown us during the sick ness and death of our son and hue band. we wish to extend to the people of Ashdfown and vicinity our sincere heartfelt thanks.—Mrs. Gus Patters*a, Mrs. M. F. Patternon and family. -o Warning Order. In the Little River Chancery Court. Little River County, Ark. Gertie Chambers, plaintiff vs. Harry Cham bers, defendant. The defendant, Har ry Chambers Is hereby warned to ap pear in this court within thirty dayn and answer the complaint of the plain tiff, herein, Gertie Chambers. Wit ness my hand and the seal of said court this 18th day of Oct., 192b— H. Williams, Clerk. June R Moffhff Atty. for Fltf. C B Johnson atty ad litem. M-* >moioioici^^ WE WRITE ELL KINDS OF INSURANCE D. H. TOMPKINS E 00.