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The Ozark spectator. (Ozark, Franklin County, Ark.) 1916-1917, February 21, 1917, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90050371/1917-02-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE OZARK SPECTATOR
A SEMI-WEEKLY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY
I VOLUME 6. OZARK, FRANKLIN COUNTY, ARKANSAS. WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 21, 1917. NUMBER 58
FROM OVER THE COUNTY
Fresh From Our Regular Correspondents.
— - — - -- ---
rf, -
P Alix New*
er fine for gardening in
White Oak
Mr. A. J. King went to Fort
Smith first of the week.
-
The White Oak Sunday School
is progressing nicely. Attend
ance good for time of year.
John Ray has been transacting
businesss in or near Redding this
week.
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Russell j
were out in their new “Ford”!
Sunday visiting relatives.
i
Mrs, Clem Anderson visited j
her sister, Mrs Jackson Hood, j
first of the week.
The Sunshine'Club met with|
Mrs. Etta McKinney Wednesday, j
An enjoyable time reported.
The White Oak Missionary
Society contemplates giving aj
social entertainment in the near!
future.
Mr. Wallaee Milton’s new house
is almost completed. It will be
occupied by Harley Cannon
and wife when finished.
Mrs. Myrtle Anderson was
called to Redding on account of
the illness of her sister. Moliie,
and step mother. Mrs. Welton.
Both have pneumonia.
Mr. Bill Hamm and daughter, j
May Hazel, visited Mr. Wid Ray !
and family of Redding Saturday j
and Sunday, returning Sunday j
afternoon.
Mrs. Wallace Milton wen? to j
Fort Smith Monday to see h er!
brother, Mr. Alfred Richardson, j
who had a stroke of paralysis a j
few dajs ago and is in a critical
condition.
The time of prayer meeting
has been changed from Wednes
day to Friday night so that our
pastor, Bro. Sanders can be with
us twice a month, 1st and 3d Fri
day night in each month.
Preaching at Altus.
Preaching Services each Sun
day afternoon at 2:30. Subject for
next Sunday will be. ’’Obedience
to-Faith” . I cordially invite all
Altus people and those living near
who can. to attend those services.
G. T. Reaves.
Stanley J. Clark.to Speak.
Stanley J. Clark will speak at
Denning Friday night in connec
tion with the free picture show.
BURN’S
CONFECTIONERY
Circuit Court Convenes.
Circuit Court convened Tues
day morning with Judge Cochran
presiding.
C. M. Wofford, our new pros
ecuting attorney, is representing
the state for his first term in the
Ozark District and is making a
good record
The following cases have been
disposed of:
John-Petoski, plea guilty, fined
$5
Willie Tompkins, wife abandon
ment, plea guilty, fined $50
Champ Patrick, illegal sale of
liijuor, nolle pros
Med Berkley, malicious mis
chief, jury trial, . verdict not
guilty
BillBorengasser violating three
mile law. judgment entered
Hasson Pritchard,drunkenness
nolle pros
Bill White, disturbing peace,
plea guilty, fine $5
Guy Autry, assault and batter
y. plea guilty, fine $5
A1 Hood, failing to dip cattle,
dismissed at cost of defendant.
Chas. Canady vs Williard Pen
dergrass, settled out of court.
J. C- and Sol Davis vs A N.
Cherry, continued
J. R. Watkins Medicine Co. vs
Shamberger, Sax, et al, suit on
bond, settled out of court
Smith Trading Co. vs R. L.
and Gertrude Jones, dismissed
Letter To W. j. LeRoy.
As you know our Hendrix En
dowment team spends Sunday,
March the 4th in Fort Smith Dis
trict and after consulting with
the presiding elder we have book
ed Rev. W. B. Hubbel for your
place at 11 o’clock service on
that day,
I know you will advertise the
Matter and give him the very
best possible hearing, besides
helping him any other way pos
sible. *
Your brother.
James Thomas.
Mason-Davis
«
S. W, Mason and Miss Mary
O. Davis'were married at the re
sidence of the bride's grand par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. John Town
send, at 1 P. M. today, Rev. M.
G. Jobe officiating.
After the ceremony a bounti
ful dinner was served.
now
By FRANK H. SPEARMAN
Author of “ Whispering Smith”
HOW would you like
the job of cleaning out
a gang of desperate out
laws who long had terrorized
the country surrounding their
mountain home?
Q That is the job assigned to Henry
de Spain, young, good looking, a crack
shot and who knows no fear. He
accepts the task and meets Nan, a high
spirited niece of the leader of the band.
Q There are many thrilling adventures
in the war that follows—hand-to-hand
combats, pursuits, captures and escapes
through all of which is interwoven his grow
ing love for the mountain lass.
Q Here is a story as interesting and absorb
ing as any you have read in a long time. It is
our new serial and we want you to be on
the lookout for the first installment. You will
miss a big treat if youdon't read it. _ j
Spud In Test Well.
_ .. _
Burke & Son spudded in the
test well on the Jim Powell farm
yesterday and were about 100
feetdeep at noon today.
Mr. Burke brought in the first
well in Crawford county, and has
the distinction of having brought
in more producing wells than any |
other driller in the fields in which j
he has worked.
League Program.
The Department of Home Mis
sions.
What it is and what it does.
Song: America.
Scripture Lesson: Isa. 35: 1-10
The need for home Missions.
Waldo Frazier.
Miners Problems and Textile
Industrial Institute, Mrs. Warner
The Negro Mission Work: Ben
Ford.
The Rural Church, and What j
Aid is Needed. Jean Bill.
What will Solve the Rural
Church Problem. Work Among
Mexicans in the Sonth. Vera
Thompson.
Ella Anderson.
Leader
——— - --- —
Max Yeager.
Mr. Max Yeager one of White
Oak township most-worthy citiz
ens answered the final call Mon
day evening January 15th 1917.
; He was born in Germany in 1848.
came to United State with his
father’s family at the age of two
years returning to Germany in
1852: the following year they re
turned to United States At this
time Mr Yeager was five years
of age. The famiiy settled in
Whitefield County, Georgia,
where he spent his boyhood days.
In 1870 he married Miss Virginia
Nobblet. To this union six child
ren were born, three girls and
two boys: they are as following
Mrs. Walter Jenkins. Mrs. John
Anderson, Mrs. Wallace Jenkins,
Henry, Oscar, and Tom. Besides
a wife and children and a number
of grand children he leaves
four brothers to mourn his loss.
He came to Franklin County,
Ark. about 1880 and spent the re
mainder of his life within a few
miles of Ozark. He professed
faith in Christ at the age of 35
and joined the M. E. Church
South at old Fleeman Chapel.
Cro. Boyles was pastor of the
church at this time. At the tune
of his death his menbership was
with the Pleasant Grove M. E.
Church.
Mr. Yeager died of that dread
disease cancer. Altho his suf
fering was intense he was very
patient. He never murmured
nor complained. All that a love
ing companion and devoted sons
and daughters could do was done
to relieve his suffering It seem
ed that no sacrifices was to great
to make for husband and father.
We have never seen a family
more devoted than his family was
in his sickness. Often during his
sickness he would tell his fanilv
not to grieve for him, for he was
ready to die. and his suffering
would be over. He seemed to
grow stronger ^in the faith until
the last. The day he died he
shouted praises to God. He call
ed his family and exclaimed “I
am so happy: 1 am happy. Truly
a good man has passed from the
scenes of earth to the life beyond.
The high esteem in which he was
I held was manifested by tbe forge
j crowed that attended his fur 'V
Funeral service was con "
by Bro. G. W. Bray,
at the Dune&n *
Program For S. I. A. Meeting
S. 1. A. meets at Mrs. Nichols
home Wednesday Feb. 21st.
Song America.
Paper-Washington’s Home Life”
Miss Lena Hooper,
Musie-Voeai, .Jean Bill.
Paper "School Conditions in
Washington's day” Mrs. Frasier,
Music Mrs. Clayton.
Paper. "A Sketch of Martha
Washington.” Mrs. Tompson.
Preaching at Oak Hill
Rev. W. J. Davis will preach
at Oak Hill next Sunday at eleven
o’clock.
J. B. Morgan.
J. B. Morgan was born Dee, 27
1854 in Chickamanga. WalkerCo.
Ga. Was married to Miss Jane
McJunkins Dec. 23th. 1875 at La
fayette, Ga. To this union was
born five children four of whom
still survive him Carra, Bertie,
Hester, and Omar, also one adop
ted daughter, Pearl.
In the year of 1889 he united
with the Missionary Baptist
Church, of which he has ever
been a consistent member
He came to Franklin Co., Ark.
in Nov. 1890 and settled near
Ozark, where he spent the re
mainder of his life He died Feb.
15 1917 at 9-20 P M. Is survived
by two brothers and two sisters.
G. T. Morgan, Bertie, Ark.
R. L. Morgan Havanna, Ark.
Mrs. W. F. Hayes Rossville, Ga.
Mrs. 0. C. Hayes Staunton, 111.
Buried at Nichols cemetery
Saturday 2 P. M. A great host
of friends and neighbors present.
Milton Willey.
Milton Willey was born Oct.
14 1895 died Feb. the 11 1917.
Milton was a true hearted boy
loved by all. He was to his home
a source of pleasure. He was al
ways so cheerful and happy.
Just why he should have Been
removed from his home and loves
we can not understand but God
knows best. He was prepared
for the change and it is better for
the same, while we mourn his de
parture, he so young and full of
hope. He leaves a father and
mother, four sisters and two bro
thers and a host of friends and
relatives to mourn his lo|s.
Funeral service was conducted
at the Liberty Hill ^cemetery by
Bro. Robertson of Clarksville at
12 o’clock Feb. 12th.
A noble life has ended.
His Meeds are all recorded
The soul|its way has wended
Where it will be rewarded.
After the Grip
,—What?—|
Did it leave you weak, low In
spirits and vitality? Influenza la a
catarrhal disease, and after you re
cover from the acute stage much of
the catarrh is left. This and your
weakness invite further attacks.
The Tonic Needed b PeraiL
First, because it will assist in build
ing up your strdhgth, reinvigorating
your ’igestion and quickening all
functions. Second, because it aids
in overcoming the catarrhal condi
tions, helping dispel the inflamma
tion, giving the membranes an oppor
tunity to perform
tneir functions.
Thousands have
answered the ques
tion niter grin by the
proper use pi thin Mat
tonic trentment. Ten
| m*y profit by Ml as>
perieoce.

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