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The Little River news. (Ashdown, Little River County, Ark.) 1897-current, September 27, 1922, Image 1

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Little River
SEKt-WEEXlY
VOL. XXIV. •
ASTTDOWN, LITTLE RIVEB COUNTY, ARKANSAS.
WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 2G, 1922.
NUMBER 81.
» STATE, COUKTY AND
V DISTRICT TICKET
October 3rd Election Draws Near
With, Two Tickets in Eield
Lest We Forget.
It is expected that the state, dis
trict and county elections this year,
which will he held on October 3rd,
will create more interest than com
mon. There appears to be no Socialist
state or county ticket. hile it is
not known whether the tribe is ex
tinct, have joined hands with the Re
publicans, or are merely inactive, it
is not believed that they will pass up
an opportunity to vote. Anyway the
Republicans are out in full blast,
especially the postoffice division of
the party, and w© note from the state
press that the voting section is busy
picking cotton. Be that as it may, the
county Republicans are said to have
hopes. The hope may be founded up
on the Democrats forgetting about the
election and letting it go by default.
Just the same there is going to be an
election and somebody is going to be
elected, and w0 shall see what we
shall see.
The ticket follows:
State Ticket.
Governor—Thomas C. McRae, Dem
ocrat; John W. Grabiel, Republican.
Secretary of State—Ira C. Hop
per, Democrat; Gus Strauss, Rep.
Auditor—James Guy Tucker, Dem.;
C. W. White, Rep.
Attorney General—J. S. I tley, Dem.,
William T. Mills, Rep.
State Treasurer—Joe Ferguson,
Dem.; John E. Lyon, Rep.
Highway Commissioner—Herbert R.
Wilson, Dem.; Ed C. Lone, Rep.
Agricultural Commissioner—Jim G.
Ferguson, Dem.; Chas. A. Kelley,
Rep.
State Supt.—A. B. Hill, Dcm.
Railroad Commissioners—Ed Harp
er, Dem.; Clay Henderson, Dem., and
W. E .Floyd, Dem.
N The ticket carries three proposed
^'amendments to the constitution as
follows:
13_To amend the initiative and
referendum. .
2^0 i4_To amend the state scnool
tax law.
2^0 i5_To tax personal property
for local improvement.
District Ticket.
Circuit Judge—B. E. Isbell.
Prosecuting Attorney—Geo. R
Steel.
Sixth Chancery District—C. E. John
son. T
22nd Senatorial District John J.
DuLaney.
County Ticket.
Representative—Falls K. Davis,
Dem.; A. C. Wells, Rep.
County Judge—W. D. Waldrop,
Dem.; W. D. Stephens, Rep.
Sheriff—A. T. Collins, Democrat.
County and Probate Clerk—R. E.
Huddleston, Democrat
Ccunty Treasurer—E. M. Dillard,
Dem.; B. F. Stevens, Rep.
Assessor, G. C. Thrailkill, Dem.;
Ora Broomfield, Rep.
For 3 mill road tax.
Against 3 mill road tax.
Rev. Gus Freeman
Delivered K. K. K. Lecture
Rev. W. A. Freeman of Prescott, ac
cording to previous announcement, de- j
livered a lecture in front of the court
house Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Seats had been placed cn the lawn and
a great crowd of perhaps a thousand
people filled them and the grounds and
even the cars on the outside. A great
number of people were here from sur- !
rounding country and many from as 1
far away as Foreman. The subject
was as announced, “shall we down the ;
Ku Klux Klan?” The speaker cham
pioned the order and principles upon
which it stands in the very strongest |
of terms. The crowd showed favor
able interest by the attendance and
eager attention throughout the long
'discourse. He covered the main fea
tures and principles, purposes, etc.,
very much along the same lines fa
miliar to most of those who heard him,
but naturally from a different angle.
He was eloquent and forceful in pre
senting his convincing arguments. He
explained that the klan's membership
was made up of native born protestant
Americans. They were not fighting
any race, nor attempting to take from
anyone their inherent rights under the
constitution. They were not trying
to supercede the lav/, but to stand be
hind and uphold the law in every pos
sible way.
-o- *
STAGE PISTOL BATTLE
White Han and Negro Exchange Vol
leys but Neither Is Hurt.
Foreman, Sept. 22.—In a long dis
tance pistol battle yesterday on the
Body farm, O. B. Phillips, a negro
tenant, took five shots at, L. C. Cooney
the farm manager. Cooney, in turn,
fired six shots at the negro. Neither
was injured. It seems that Phillips
and a negro named Crowder had had
a difficulty over Phillips’ going into
Crowder’s horse lot at night, and
Phillips went over to settle the dis
pute with his .41. Phillips still is at
large.
-o—
Busier Brown Coining.
The kidd*es will be interested to
know that Buster Brown of the funny
papers will visit Ashdown Thursday
afternoon. Ho will be at the Palace
Theater at 4:30. He will have Tige
with him, and Tige will do some of
his stunts. A souvenir will be given
to every boy and girl attending. Bust
er and Tige will perform free for the
boys and girls by the courtesy of
R. P. Lindsay.
THE COTTON MARKET
Short Cotton: 21.00 to 22.50
Cotton Seed: $25.00 per ton.
* Compress Receipts.
Previously reported—railroads
1114, wagons 2097. Total 3211.
Since last report—railroads
216, wagons 520. Total rail
roads 1330, wagons2617. Grand
total 3947.
Co M ME RC i A L
IS
B A N K 5 NO
Work for*Com
pound
September 15th will sec another
load of work turned over to “compound
interest.”
It will be coupon clipping day tor
Third Liberty Loan Bonds and many of
our depositors vail : t. once add ; no : .' r
est to their savings accounts.
V.'iiy not start your savings aceou;
this month with your interest coupons or
a cash deposit? Your account is cord in
. tv invited.
ti
Arkansas State Hank
Jo'drvK'don't
A# E. Waters, President J. E- Martin, Cashier
C. M, Sutton, Assistant Cashier.
(BOOK
[SAFETY;
8ANM
HOOK
ANNOUNCE RED CROSS
NUTRmOR PPMMM
Nome Startling Facts arc Revealed—
Campaign t« Correct Well
Under Way.
As the Red Cross nutrition work
proceeds some surprising facts rela
tive to the children of ttie county are
i e\ ealed as shown by the figures
found below, the results of actual
tests. The program for the continu
ation of the work has been outlined
and will be found below:
Monday—Ogden—3:00 p. m. Nutri
tion lecture for adults.
Tuesday—Ashdown—3:00 p. m. Nu
trition lecture for adults at Presby
terian Social Home.
Wednesday—Richmond—3:00 p. m.
Mothers meeting, and nutrition lecture
at church.
Thursday—Foreman—3:00 p. in. in
auditorium, Food and Nutrition lec
ture.
Friday—Rutal schools and special
meetings.
Miss Gillette, nutrition worker, is
especially anxious that the parents,
particularly the mothers attend not
only the nutrition meetings each week
but visit the classes in the schools as
'often as possible. Work will be
carried on in each place as indicated
during the next two months. Where
ever possible the worker will return
to the rural school for at least a
second visit, and more if time permits.
Why are the children weighed?
Many parents probably ask that ques
tion. The children are weighed and
measured simply to ascertain wheth
er they come up to normal for their
age and height. If your child is con
tinuously 10 per cent or more below
average in weight and fails to make
the usual and continual gain that he
should in growing he is under weight
and probably malnourished.
Then the thinking parents become
concerned and find out the cause and
overcome it. A part of the nutrition
workers job is to advise with those
parents and children and help in any
way she can to bring the children up
to normal.
Malnutrition may be caused by a
number of different influences. Pro
bably some |of the most prevalent
causes in Little River county are
malaria, diseased tonsils, defective
teeth, adenoids, common childhood
diseases—so called—as whooping
cough, measles, etc. A great many
children are eating very ..poorly bal
anced diets, some are not getting
enough rest and some are working
beyond their strength. Removal of
the cause is the only thing that will
correct the very high percentage of
malnutrition found.
Miss Gillette has visited schools in
all. parts of the county. 1013 children
have been given the height-weight
test and 524 or 51.7 per cent were
10 per cent or more below normal.
The schools visited average as fol
lows: ‘ V
School
Ashdown .402 220 54.7
Foreman .157 82 52.2
Ogden . 65 30 46.
Richmond 5(5 21 37.5
Winthrop . 99 44 44.4
Jones . 40 19 <7.5
Elmore . 28 19 68.
Pleasant Hill 17 S 47.
Cerro Gordo 38 25 66
King Rider .. 34 16 47.
Pauley . 21 1G 7u.:
Graveley .. 35 13 :*T.
Blackland .. 21 11 52.
Education flay.
L ie Rock, Sept. 24.—Friday, Xi
vember 10, has been designated ;
Arkansas Day by the Board of Tit.
ees of the Arkansas Educational A
s .. ' : . v-Pi be the iecpn<cl cl:
of the 1322 meeting and it will be d
voted especially to a cor.-ddera Lion
.5: ..Lji'.u .a. is cl the sia.e. t
principal speaker w ill bo Dr. '. J.
arc, IT. S. Commissioner of Eclncati
Dr. Tigert has spoken several time
Arkansas and is in thorough tor.
with the educational system of t
state.
Nev, i iin Stalled.
The new gin by the Home Clm Co
pany, a local organization, was giw
its first try out Monday, and Tuesda
morning was running full time. Tl;
machinery was late in arriving due t
freight delays, and upon its arrival
iouble shifts made good time in get
iir.g it installed. It is a modern Gu
Lett system. H. H. Orton is the mane,
ger.
A Giant Aligator
Killed in Little River
Chas. Bow lea brought to town and
exhibited on the streets Monday the
hide of a giant aligator, which was
killed by Jim Anthony in Little River
last week. The aligator. was killed
near what is known as Mack’s Camp
below Millwood. The hide was
stretched on the sidewalk and meas
ured 11 feet and 2 inches. This is
considered an extra big one. The
prize aligator at Hot Springs would
hardly measure half so long and he is '
said to he more than one hundred ,
years old. The one killed here must I
have been a big aligator when Wash
ington crossed the Deleware. Many
aligators inhabit the lakes in this
county, but are not commonly seen. It
is unusual to find one in the river.
-o-■—
IILIBKL :{•_>; ASHDOWN 0.
Report of (lie Game by I'lays Furnish
ed by Ail Onlooker.
Idubel, Sept. 23.—Mabel won the
game oir football from Ashdown Fri
day afternoon by a score of 32 to 0.
Below is a report of the game by
plays:
Idabel kicks to Ashdown, Ashdown
made downs the first time and the
next time they failed to make any
gain and Idabel took the ball, on the
60 yard line. DeWitt made 12 yards
and then Nettles runs about 50 yards
for a touchdown.
Idabel kicks to Ashdown again, the
ball changed hands cnee or twice and
then Nettles run about 30 yards for
another touchdown, they missed the
first goal, the quarter ended 13 to 0.
The second quarter, Clark made some
line bucks and each man carried the
ball some distance and then Nettles
runs about 15 yards for another
touchdown, the half ended 19 to 0.
The last half Idabel kicks to Ash
down, they complete a few forward
passes. DeWitt catches one and Ida
j Del makes downs, and gets in 10 yards
of Ashdown’s goal, Herron then tries
13 times for a touchdown and finally
makes it and kicks the goal. Idabel
kicks to Ashdown, the ball changed
hands and Idabel punts, Taylor runs
down and tackled Ashdown’s man be
j hind the line, which is a touchback,
| the third quarter ended with a score
: of 29 to 0.
Idabel kicks to Ashdown, they
I complete a few forward passes, and
then Idabel held them for' downs, they
j then carried the ball about 20 yards
of the goal and tried to dropkick but
failed, Ashdown's ball on the 20 yard
line, they make a short punt and Ida
bel gets the ball and dropkicks.
The final score was 32 to 0.
QI AKANTINK ON IN HOWAK1)
Failure to Dip < attic ITcvents Ship
ment to SI. Louis Market.
I
I
OFFICERS FOR GENERAL
ELECTiO!* SELECTED
Will Hold General Flection October
?rd— Commissioners Met
September 20tli.
The i .’cunty Board of Election Com
missioners, composed of Frank Horn
er and H. L. Toland, Democrats, and
R. W. Stevens, Republican, met on the
20th of September and selected the
judges and clerks to hold the general
election on Tuesday, October 3rd.
The following are the officers of
tlie various precincts of the county,
the first three named being judges, the
next two clerks and the last sheriff:
Arden Township—B. C. Crews, Ed
Glover, F. H. Allen, judges; J. T. Wil
son, Jr., E. E. Grant, clerks; Harley
Altenbaumer, marshall.
Arkinda Township—Pete Wright,
Collie Stewart, H. C. Boyer, judges-;
Arthur Hill, L. E. Buchanan, clerks;
J. B. Kirkland, marshall.
Burke Township—John X. Honnell,
A. A. Bird, Joe Norwood, judges; Roy
Clingan, Henry Patton, clerks; J. W.
Edwards, marshall.
Cleveland Township No. 1—Ira M.
Nunnelly, W. L. Hedgecock, J. W. Pip
kin, judges; Vaughan Pipkin, Harry
Gordon, clerks; Tom Martin, marshal*.
Cleveland Township No. 2—J. F.
Schirmer, Harve Davis, W. M. McIn
tosh, judges; A. M. Simmons, clerk;
Roy Wilson, marshall.
Caney Township No. 1—Chas. Bill
ingsley, Milous Brown, George Brazil,
judges; F. M. Edwards, F. M. Bolling
er, clerks; W. D. Curbow, marshal.
Jackson Township No. 1—P. F. Al
exander, T. D. Carrigan, Tom Mason,
judges; E. Y. Dildy, H. C. Freeman,
clerks; W. E. Hopson, marshal.
Jefferson Township—Teck Coleman,
P. G .Traylor, Sam Fleming, judges;
P. O. Beck, Minor Davis, clerks; Ed
Phillips, marshal.
Ashdown, Ward No. 2—Dr. A. N.
Wood, Ben Welch, J., T. Cales, judges;
M. C. Johnson, Frank Lambrigin,
clerks; Frank Lang, marshal.
Jeff Eavis Township—Sam Harri
son, C. E. Gauldin, O., J. Huchel
judges; James Gauldin, J. C. Prow,
clerks; James Wilsie, marshal.
Lick Creek Township—John E. Mc
Call, W. A. Simpson, Joe Altenbaumer,
judges; Will Keener, Chas. R. Gogge,
clerks; Frank Patterson, marshal.
Caney Township No. 2—A. G. Wil
son, Ernest Averitt, John Strawn,
judges, Chas. McClinton, J, W. Strawn,
clerks; Geo. Wilson, marshal.
Jackson Township No. 2—Pat Jen
nings, W. L. Matteson, Henry Reid,
judges; Fred Gantt, Jas. Bollarhide,
clerks; J. F. Beck, marshal.
Ashdown Ward No. 1—H. P. Haiz
; lip, A. J. Russell, Henry Sims, judges;
L. T. Jones, Fred Graves, clerks; Lil
ian! Johnston, marshal.
Ashdown Ward 3—Clyde Head, C. L.
Briant, George Moon, judges; J. T.
Grounds, clerks; Ruel Phillips, mar
shal.
Johnson Township—J. F. Darling,
IW. S. Crouch, Roy Budd, judges; H.
|C. Hull, J. C. Burris, clerks; Tom
Ball, marshal.
Little River Township—H. H. Tate,
V. N. Youngblood, Geo. Dillion, judges;
^red Spence, Alex Morgan, clerks;
Fate Makes New
Championship Record
F'ate Collins of Ashdow n, champion
cotton picker of tlie world, hearing
that a common country nigger up
at Foreman had spread himself all
over a cotton patch from tile rising of
the sun to tin. setting th reof and in
a whole clay had picked a little more
than Fate, the champion, had picked
by noon, and furthermore that the
said Ike was making big talk about
being the champion itis ownself, Ike,
just to settle this nigger once and for
all went out and picked until 4 in the
afternoon and ran ttp a record of G03
pounds. That ought tc settle Ike’s
hash, since Ike can only claim tha.t
52S pounds in the best he ever did.
Ike should have known that when
Fate picked 4411 pounds by norm he
could do a little bit better than that
by picking the other half cf the day.
Fate dropped into the News office
Saturday and said, “Tell urn 1'se the
champion,” and he most certainly is.
-He broke his rule last week by pick
ling afternoons, hut that biggotty nig
ger at Foreman just had to he taught
something.
-
COTTON CROP INCHANOKi
‘M nsalisfiiclcry Progress Continues in
Most Localities,” Repcr* Sap
Washington, Sept. 20.—Little change
was noted in the condition cf the 'Cot
ton crop during the week ending Sep
tember 19, a review issued today by
the Weather Bureau said, the “unsat
isfactory progress continuing in most
localities.” Rainfall was frequent in
the more southern portions of the belt,
it is said, but was light elsewhere
with temperatures above ihe season
able average.
Conditions were somewhat more fav
-orable in Arkansas and Oklahoma, the
recent moisture being very favorable
in Arkansas and the progress of the
crop fairly good in Oklahoma.
"Warm and mostly dry weather pre
vailed in northern Georgia and the
drouth prevented further development
in the northern portion.
“Cotton isteuyiv deteriorated in
South Carolina because of drouth and
weevil damage; the top crop has been
practically destroyed. Colton was
mostly poor to only fair in North Caro
lina. There was practically no top
crop in Tennessee.
"Frequent showers and heavy rains
were unfavorable for picking and gin
ning in the more southeastern por
tion cf the belt. Elsewhere through
out the belt the weather was generally
favorable for harvest and both pick
ing and ginning made rapid progress ”
S. D. Nunn, marshal.
Red River Township—Jodie Perry,
C. P. Smith, John A. Brothers, judges;
James Hemphill, Sam Campbell,
clerks; Willard Locke, marshal
Richland Township—W. YvV Ellis,
Arthur Sellman, Mack Snirjudges;
J. ,\L Williams, Harrison Lukes,
clerks; W. A. DeLoney, marshal.
Franklin Township—Geo. t> Chewn
ing, L. F. Fomhy, W. R Stiange,
judges; K. A. Duvi-, J. L.
Gardner, clerks; Barney Roienbaum,
marshal.
SOLVE r 'is PUZZLE •
•, .v i.n old man who is world; about $40,000.
• '-:)s that ho ha> never had a dollar given
h ni >• n- that all hi.- earnings combined are not
: than hie yaosent. wealth.
y., lie has not saved ..!i he has earned in a
"• ■■ th ■ i .jV: : ■- this i ’ a' a
■ . ilis *!i*o ha began
i ' a-a; ... C'.i ■ •• on; oi every d::.-;->r he
• ’ ’ l- * . ; *5 ''-o y.c.v
1:- a i La -an'.: ..ad t in ■ to
ar.'f - a. :d- v. : ■ • a- :ae;; y ::
' , , aa
) an I".'/, been working for mare than *•
vears. H e ot. 1 savings art. i.oy - abm - .r.i • •
'’he :a: h.a-. wea-ui is iia.e e-;i money
, • over.

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