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The Spectator. (Ozark, Franklin County, Ark.) 1917-current, June 23, 1922, Image 4

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THE SPECTATOR j
R H. BURROW, Mlt»<
wi _i
PuLhshod Tuesdays mad Fridays;
at *>zark, Ark., ami entered at said
pestoltice as servo.d-oteas mail matter,
o»r-r'l't>w to act ol Congress Mch., 1879.
Stiincj iptioa rate in, the county, *1.00
Subset iption, out of the county, $1.26
Ad vei isemcul per inah 20
L«n:a! advcrtisemont pei iine .10
Political Announcements
— I
Announcement Fees
__
Congress and other District and
State Offices - $LV00|
County Office-., except t'oroner
and Surveyor - - $8.00’
County < oronrr - $5.00
County Suveyoi $6.00'
Township Offices $8.00 j
Str c ly in Advan •
The following candidates are
subject to the Democratic Pri
mary election:
FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE
We art- authorized to announce James
Cochran, of Paris, Logan county, a9 a
candidate for re-election as Circuit
Judge of the 15th Judical District.
Chattel Mortgages for sale at
this office.
Mitts Lena Black of Benton
ville ia visiting Mrs. .1 C. Wake
field.
A fine lot ut china and g ass
ware at Arrington and Jeffers.
Mrs. G. A. Carter has returned
from St. Louis and is at her
daughter. Mrs. Frank Gosnell's,
home.
Fi»k Tires are better and cost
leas at W. L. Haskew’s.
Miss Mamie Johnson of Ft.
Smith is a guest of her grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Juhnson.
Have you any Common Sense?
Only 25 cents per box.
W. L. Haskew.
Mrs. Ella Williams came from
Ft. Smith Thursday and will
visit her mother. Mrs. W. C.
Conatser.
Full dinner sets, choice selec
tion of glass dishes at Arrington
ami Jeffers.
Robert Shulman went to Ft.
Smith today where he will be
come a member of the Elks
fraternity.
The cheapest auto case known
is the Fisk Red Top. For sale
by W. L. Haskew.
Miss Ruth Blaylock left Thurs
day for Searcy where she wilt
.join a former school friend and
they will go to Chicago and take
» a course in a conservatory ot
music
Mrs. L. R. A. Wallace left
Thursday for Southwest, Mo.,
where she will join her daugh
ter, Mrs. Eula Penn and children
and tha.y will spend the remain
der of the summer there.
rm. i n i n. 1
1UC UCM v/ll V.UUIV OIUVU iUlUWIl
today is the Knoxali Wickless
and Kerogas. They consume less
01! and produce more heat and
costs less than any other make
See them at W. L. Haskew’s
(’■ash Hardware Store.
W alter G. Brasher, candidate
for Railroad Commissioner from
this district, is interviewing
the voters here. He was elected
to this office once before, carry
ing 14 of the 18 counties of the
district. His home county is giv
ing him the same strong support
they did in the first race, which
gives him a good start towards
winning the office. Hii home is
in Yell county.
- - — ■ —.. i. —
Common Sense, 26c a b >x.
W. L. Haskew.
Get your Fruit Jar Rubbers,
Caps and Acid from W. L. Has
kew.
“Cold in the Head”
Is an acute attack of Nnpel Catarrh.
Those subject toireoueut “colds In
the head" will And that the u*e of
HALT'S CATARRH MEDICINE will
build up the System, cleanse the Wood
and render them less liable to cold;,.
Repeated attacks of Acute Catarrh
my lead to Chronic Catarrh.
HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE is
taken Iaterually and acts through the
Blood on the Mucons Surfaces of the
Byateai, thus reducing the Inflamma
tion and restoring normal conditions.
All druggist* Circulars free.
F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio.
“Mother, quick, look
what Billy has gone
and epilled—a whole
Big box of Kellogg’*
Corn Flakes. I’ll say
ha like* thorn a loti"
Tomorrow morning
by all means try
Kelloggs Com Flakes
Tomorrow morning—set KELLOGG’S Corn Flakes
before the family! A feast for the eye and a feast for
keen appetites! For, Kellogg’s are as extra-delicious as
they look—all sunny brown and wonderfully crispy,
crunchy! My, but how they delight everybody!
Kellogg’s Corn Flakes are not only distinctly superior
to any imitation, but are the most fascinating cereal you
ever ate! Kellogg’s appeal to every age! Little folks andi
old folks find in them the same joyous pleasure! For
Kellogg’s have a wonderful flavor—
^and Kellogg’s are never tough or leath
ery or hard to eat!
rInsist upon KELLOGG’S—the orig
Jpl inal Corn Flakes in the RED and
TOASTED 'GREEN package! It bears the signa
Kr * .aqU ture of W. K. Kellogg, originator of .
gUKW Kellogg’s Corn Flakes. NONE ARE '
% FLAKES GENUINE WITHOUT IT!
HU '
I
I
\
COHN PLAICES
<U» atktn of ULLOCG’S MUMBLES end KELLOGG'S BRAN, touted >ed krwkled
I
Mrs. Geonre Fleeman left to i
day for her home at Hope.
For Sole Photographic Studio.!
Adress Ozark Studio.
i
Mrs, Edgar Dowell returned
from Ft. Smith Sunday.
See the Hardware Millinery
display at W. L. Haskew’s Hard-j
w are store. Your choice only 19c. i
Mi. and Mrs. Ed Harvey of,
I'ulsa were guest of her aunt, (
Mrs. Rebecca Carter. Wednes- j
day. They wire enroute to Hot:
Springs \vhere they will visit his j
parents’
Miss Willie Me Lee of Little!
Rock and Miss Constance Cooper |
of Fayette. Mo., are guests ofj
Miss Gt lene NichoK They are
en loute to their homes at Ok
mulgee. Ok la.
Bert McCausey w as over from
Charleston rooting for the team,
and keeping the score. He
may have got bawled up, as
Joe Roddy and he spent some1
time in talking over the cum-i
rnents of both teams, and he in-;
vited Joe over Saturday for a I
good time.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Ford and j
son, Ben, were called to Ft.1
.->• • a i rn l_ i_ a I_...
oillltll lUCJUll) uy iuc ouuucu
death of Waymon Ford, the,
youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. \
D. L. Ford, who have the tender!
sympathy of their many Ozark
friends in their sorrow and lo9s.
Steele Hays, of Russellville,
candidate for Congress, was in
Ozark this morning, but left
early to go out to solicit the sup
port of the farmers. Mr. Hays
is well qualified to make us aj
good congressman, and is mak-j
ing a thorough canvass of the
district, with the chances of win
n;ng the election in his favor at
this time He is especially pop
ular in this county.
Mrs Fav Dodgin yvas hostess
Thuraday to the Priscilla Club,
when all but two were present
with a number of invited gueats.
The home was done in an artistic
arrangement of sun flowers. The
hours .were taken up in doing
needle work and pleasant conver
sation. Sherbet and cake was
served as refreshments, the out
of town guests were Mesdames
Geo. Fleeman of Hope, David
Bryan of Van Buren, Ward Rice
of Milwaukee, Grover Wagner
Oklahoma City, Claude Carter
Ft. Smith, Miss Trixie Quaile
Ft. Smith. Mias Willie McLees
Little Rock and Mrs. Harlan {Ft,
Smith.
Arkansas History
The following suggestive out
line for teaching important facts
in Arkansas history in the Oppor
tunity School is given by the
Arkansas Illiteracy Commission:
The first white man in Arkan-'
sas was DeSoto.
He was buried in the Miss-:
issippi river. i
The first white town in Arkan-1
sas was Arkansas Post
This town was settled by De
Tonti and his men.
The first white people in Ark- j
ansas were French.
The English people came from i
Tennessee, Kentucky ami Mis-1
souri to Arkansas.
They plowed with a forked
sapling and planted corn.
They rode in boats and ox
carts.
Judge Johnson came to Little
Rock when it was made capital
in 1820.
Arkansas had 14.000 people in
1849.
Now Arkansas has nearly 2,
000.000 people.
To make Arkansas the best
state we shad go to school and
send our children to school.
Closely connected with this
subject is the following outline
Exchanging goods for goods
was the old method of trade.
Exchange goods for money is
the new.
The chief highways of trade
are oceans, railroads, rivers and
lakes.
It is cheaper to ship goods on
the water. Why do many river
towns use railroads instead?
To ship goods out of a state
or country is to export it.
To ship good into a state or
county is to import it.
Why can Arkansas not export
her beef at certain times?
We export from Arkansas;
peaches, strawberries, potatoes,
lumber, bauxite, oil. gas. fish
and other useful articles.
We import finished products
made-of our raw materials;
aluminum made of bauxite; can
ned fish from our Lake Chicot,
fresh fish, etc.
We need more manufactures
of our own.
Samuels—“The mother-in-law
joke is mighty old. ’ ’ Thompson
— “But it can’t be traced back to
Adam’s time.’’
“Every fly that slips our swat
ters will have five million sons
and daughters.”
Heflin Says 6.0.P.M*de«s]
Sick Then Taxed Medicines
Senator J. Themas Heflin, one
of the most eloquent debaters in
the Senate, recently called at
tention to some of the most un
justif.vable taxes levied in the
pending Tarriff bill, pointing out
that taxation begins thereunder
at birth, increases through sick
ness and reaches its climax at
the death of the individual. He
said.
I will tell you some of the
things 1 voted against- I voted
against your tax on niillstonde—
millstones that grind the people's
bread.
1 saw you tax medicines. Why
under thereign of the Republican
party vour deflation policy rob
bed the South and the West; you
closed industries; you turned
labor out of employment; you
bankrupted the country mer
chants and bankers; and now
the people are down and are
struggling to get up again,
feeble, indeed, and you put a tax
on medicines.
There is no excape from the
fax gathers of the Republican
party. You tax everything,
from the swadling clothes of the
infant to the winding sheet of
the dead. (Laughter.)
I saw you put tax on potash. I
I remind you of that again. You
have that in this bill, and every
farmer in America is interested
in that. Yrou increased the price
of potash to him and then you
talk about favoring a bill that is
a benefit to the common man,
the common masses!
I saw you vote to put a tax on
cement. I voted against every
one of these things. Why? Be
cause thero was no justification
on this earth for putting a tax on
cement. More cement ia pro
duced in the Senator’s (Mr.
Townsend’s) own State of
Michigan than is produced any
wbere in the world—4,000,000
barrels in one year according to
my reccolectron— and we import
ed only some five or ten thousand
barrels of it in a year. What
excuse was there for putting a
tax on cement? Noneon earth.
Whe profited by that tax?
You shut out imports: you put
money in the pockets of the
Cement Trust: you took it out of
the pocket of everybody who
buries his dead: you tax them
even in the grave. Cement is
used in preparing graves for the
dead. Cement is used for many
purposes about the yard, build
ing walk ways from the gate
to the doorstep to enable the
poople to keep out of the mud.
You have made it impossible for
them to do that now. Under
the reign of the Republican
I J J IIH • V ailMWV » va«a
able to buy shoes, and now you
are making them walk bareloot
ed through the mud from the
gate to the doorsteo by your tax
on cement (Laughter.)
The Farmer uses cement to
make pig troughs, chicken
troughs, cattle troughs, horse
troughs, mule troughs, little
bridges over the branches and
over the creeks, and in construct
ing the roads that lead from
farm to market.
It is a crime for you to tax salt,
think of it! Taking salt off the
free list, where the Democratic
parts put it, and you laid the
heavy hand of taxation upon it,
and every man who buys a 200
pound sack pays 40 cents of cold
coin into the coffers of the salt
Trust of America, the controlling
interest of its being in the State
of Michigan.
Farmers' Union Penck
Growers, Noice!
Farmers’ Union Peach Growers
of Franklin County are requested
to meet at the Court House in
Ozark, Saturday, June 24, at 10
a. m. Please attend this meet
ing.
By order of your organizer.
Albert Strickland.
“ Announcement ”
We wish to announce to the people of Ozark
and the surrounding country that we started a
Mattress Factory, at this place, where you can
have your old mattresses renovated and made as
good as new at a very small cost compared to
buying a new one.
Our truck will be over the country and sur
rounding towns, offering you the same opportun
ity to have your work done at the fprice that the
people pay in Ozark—this service is free to you.
Our man will have a nice assortment of mat
tress covers and will be glad to make you prices.
Ozark Mattress Co
Phone No. 11 Ozark, Arkansas
Republicans To Meet
Notice is hereby given that
there will he a convention held
by the republicans of Franklin
Co., on Saturday, July 1st, 1922,
at 11 a m. at the court house in
Ozark, for the purpose of elect
ing delegates to the State Con
vention which meets at Little
Rock, Ark., July 18th, 1922. and
to attend to all other business i
that mav come before the con
vention.
Every republican in the county
is invited to attend this conven
tion and all delegates and com
mitteemen are requested and
urged to be present at this meet
ing.
Very Respectfully.
A. J. Hansberry, Chairman.
Geo. E. Plvmale. Secretary.
Notice is hereby given that
there will be a meeting of the
Republicans of White Oak Town
ship. Franklin County, Ark', atj
2 p. m., Saturday. June 24th.
1922, for the purpose of electing
one committeeman and one
delegate to the County Conven
tion to beheld in Ozark, Ark.,
Saturdav, July 1st, 1922. at 2 p.
m
It is very important that every
Republican in this township be
present at this meeting.
Very respectfully.
R. Gambrel,
Township Committeeman.
Wanted—A wife. Must be
gentle, obedient, and lovable,
weight about 150 pounds, black
hair, brown eyes, light compac
tion and knows how to patoh.
Persons answering above discrip
tion and desiring a husband
p'ease answer at once.
Arlie Terry, Ozark, R. 4. —Adv.
GOING IT TOO HARD?
Overwork, worry, overeating end
lack of exorcise and sleep are respon
sible (or much kidney trouble. If
your back ache* and the kidney*
■eem weak, rest up and use Doan's
Kidney Pills
Geo. Workman, Allx P. O., Alix.
Ark., aays: "I had an attack of lum
b«go and rheumatic pains and it in
terfered with my work. I was in
mlaery all the time. My buck wa»
weak and painful and my kidney*
didn't act regularly Sometimes the
accretions were too profuse In pass
age and then again, scanty. 1 have
dose heavy work all my life and th«
eoaatant stooping and straining wu*
hard on my kidneys und put them In
bad shape. I was advised to try i
Doan's Kidney Pills and got some
and used them. U wasn't long bo
fore I had relief and two boxes ol
Doan'a cured me so 1 have never since
bad a return attack of the trouble. \
I oen recommend Doan’a Kidney Pill*,
to aoyone suffering from kidney com J
plaint.**
«0c, at all dealers Potter-Mllbun) I
Oe.. Mtra., Buffalo, N. T.
If I Were Only Able.
I,d send some money to the poor,
Across the deep blue ocean;
I’d like to. very much. I’m sure
It isn’t just a notion.
1 know ’twoulddome lots of good
To know there was a table
I'd helped supply with good rich
food.
If I were only able.
I’d like to buy some pretty things
For little ones at home,'
Who dwell where laughter.never
rings.
Whose lives are wrapped in gloom.
1 know of homes not half as good
As many farmers’ stable
I’d like to help them, and I would,
It 1 were only able.
Hut, ab! it takes so much to live,
I scarcely save a penny.
And so I’ve nothing left to give,
No chance to help them any.
It takes so much for clothes, and
food
To furnish my own table.
I’d gladly help them, if I could,
If I were only able.
Then there’s mv barns, they’re
much too small,
So 1 must others build,
For all the room I have, this fall.
Would be far more than filled;
And then, my horses need more
room.
They’re crpwded in the stable;
I’d give some hungry child a home
If I were only able.
—Lige.
WARNING ORDER
In tlie Chancery t’onrt. Franklin Coun
ty, Arkansas.
W. W. Adams, Plaintiff,
vs.
Nancy J. Weather!,
and Dora L. Sanders, et al. Defendants.
The defendant!. TJancy J. Weatherl
and Dora L. Sanders, non-resident de
fendants, are warned to appear in the
Franklin Chancery Court, Ozark Dis
trict, within thirty days and answer the
complaint of the plaintiff. W. W.
Adams.
ThisPtb day of June, 1922.
I Seal] Theron Agee, Clerk.
G. C. Carter, Atty. for Plaintiff.
Dave Partain, Atty for Non-Keaident
Defendants.
Notice For Poblicition -toUtd Tract.
PUBLIC LAND SALE
Department of The Interior
l) S. Land office at Little Rock, Ark
ansas, June 3, 1922.
NOTICE is hereby given that. di
rected by the Commissioner of the Gen
eral (.and office, under provisions of
Sec. 2455. R. S,. pursuant to the ap
plication of George R. Hutchens, Serial
No. 015287, we will offer at public ante,
to the higheat bidder, but at not lets
than $5.00 per acre, at 10 o’clock a. m..
on the 25th day of July, next, at thia
office, the following tract of land; SW
1-4 SW1-4, Section 7. T. 10 N., R. 27
W 5th Principal Meridian, Arkansas.
The sale will not be kept open, but
will bo declared closed when those pres
ent at the hour named have ceaaed bid
ding. The peraon making the highest
bid will be required to immediately pay
to the Receiver the amount thereof.
Any persons claiming adversely the
above-described land are advised to Ale
their claims, or objections, on or before
the time designated for sale.
Wallace Townsend, Register.
J, W. Gtabbs, Receiver.

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