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The Ozark spectator. (Ozark, Franklin County, Ark.) 1916-1917, July 07, 1917, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arkansas State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90050371/1917-07-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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tampers Work Under Guard.
The railroad company has in
duced a few pumpers to go back
to work to furnish water for the
The pumper here is at work
With two men guarding him and
pumping plant day and night.
No trouble has occurred,
and is not likely to happen here.
It is reputed that the tank at
Spadra was emptied a few min
utes after it was filled
Almost every train takes water
at this tank, which indicates
that the company has failed to
induce many men to go back to
|A i r ~ - for CHI-CHRS-TBK S A
■CutOiCD BRAND PILLS in Bid ud/A
Su Metallic boxes, sealed with HudO)
■Bboa Tam io onn. ■v<7MrW
Pi,.-In aa4 ask f«r CHI-CHif a-TES 3 V
BllitlP BRAND PILLS, for twenty eve
yean regarded ai Best,Safest, Always reliable.
Welcome rain is with us again, j
Cyphering is still doing reason-1
ably well.
Farmers are fast laying by
their corn. Cotton hoeing about
over. All crops doing well.
Arthur Smith and A. D. Mar
cussen attended the Socialist
local Sunday evening. It)will be
held on Saturday evening from
now on. They had a speaking
on the 4th by local speakers.
The new Sunday school officers
are A. M. Almond, Supt.; J. W.
Whittington, Asst. Supt.. Macne
'Tolbert, Sec.. Arthur Smith,
Chorister. They took their places
Sunday. A. D. Marcussen is
teacher of class No.l and Arthur
Smith teacher of class No. 2.
I see Arkansas Traveler is in
trouble again, I am glad we
have no fire eat }ng correspond
ents to the Spectator, or there
would be trouble for your friend
Harley Hanson.
^ - ■ ■ —
Dr. Black will be at the Bris
tow hotel July 9th.
The Girl Who
Had No God
A pulse-stirring tale of a
beautiful young girl who
succeeds her father as
leader of a band of intel
ligent anarchistic bandits.
* %
f A Narrative of Mystery,
* Courage, Love and Sacrifice
a •
# ■ __ _
/ -
Watch for and Read .
Freeh From Our Regular Correspondents.
Grandma Turner is better.
Lena Rogers is on the sick list.
The Literary at North Liberty
has died away.
Come to Sunday school at
North Liberty every Sunday.
Roy Turner and Otto Horton
left Saturday for Tulsa, Okla.
School will begin at North Lib
erty next Monday. Prof. Walter
Harris of Wataluia will teach it.
Eli Turner and Chester Ander
son are baling hay above Red
ding this week.
Dick Devole returned home
Sunday morning from Hartshorn,
Okla., where he has been work
ing for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. Clynton Byrd of
Redding will occupy the house
on Eli Turner’s farm at the
bridge for the summer
Hughes and Cnamp Clarke
Turner returned home Wednes
day after a few days visit with
their grand parents above Cass
Mrs. Lillian Plymale and little
daughter, Ruth, spent Wednes
day night with Mrs. Clyde Mor
Miss Ruth Turner had the
misfortune to get one of her fin
gers cut last week, and it has
risen now and is giving her much
Mrs. Emma Childers and her
daughter, Mrs. Jennie Kelley,
left last Saturday for Wirt, Okla.
where they will visit their son
and brother, Miles Childers, a
few days.
Mrs. Essie House has been
visiting with her aunt, Pearl
Turner, for several days, as her
husband, John House, was called
to see his mother, in Joplin, Mo.
who is very low.
We are very sorry to know
that the bright little girl of Mr.
and Mrs. William Plymale passed
away Saturday morning, June 30.
She was a sweet little girl and
took much interest in her Sun
day school lessons. She was be
loved by all who knew her. We
sympathize with the father and
mother and her many friends
Those who went Kodaking last
Sunday were Misses Ruth, Clara,
Minnie, Bonnie and Flora Turner,
Delsie Devole, Mary Reinhardt,
and Carrie Plymale and Messrs.
Jesse Bohannon. Emory and Bal
lard Plvmale, Herman Rogers
Cloe and Jesse Turner, Farl.Clav
and Chester Anderson A fine
time was reported.
Health good in these parts.
Laying by corn is the order of
the dav on Mulberry now.
There was a good rain Sunday
evening, July 1, on Mulberry.
Hoy Turner of Barnes has gone
to Oklahoma.
Marion Canon is visiting home
folks for a few davs.
Dr. J. E. Kiltburn and family
are fishing on Mulberry this
The stork visited the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Donald on
July 4th and left them a fine 10
pound boy.
Messrs. Linton Findley and
Lee pray left July 1st for Okla
homa and other far western
Little Mirl Warnock, who has
a broken arm, is recovering nice
It gave us pleasure to see Mr.
Claude Smith and his wife at
Oak Grove Sunday.
Grandma Ruppert seems as
glad to be back among homefolks
as we are to have her back.
Mr. and Mrs. Tanner have de
cided to stay on the mountain
for some time.
Mr. George Me Dade was at
home to see his sister, Mrs. Ann
Pemberton. She is some better
but still not out of danger.
Uncle Mose Hunt received a
message this week from Lois
Hunt stating that' Rella Hunt
was dead.
Mrs. Marl Davis was on the
sick list, but she is able to be up
and about again. Mr. Davis is
at home for a short time
Those who came from Hickorv
Grove to attend services here
Sunday afternoon' stayed and
enjoyed singing at Mr. Herman
Mrs. E. M. Coffey is visiting
at the home of her daughter.
She came to attend the wedding
of her granddaughter. Miss
Gladys Fuqua.
Marvin Cornett has' returned
: from Chelsea, Okla.. to remain
la few days. He reports small
grain crops as the best in ten
Rev. T. Smith came over to
perform the marriage rerenrnun
for Mr. t’abe Edwards and Miss
Gwendolyn Smith which twok
place at the home of the bride’.
Fair weather has aided the
farmers and harvest is over.
Wheat and oats are of excellent
quality, Many Oak Grove farm
ers have raised enough wheat
to furnish their bread for anoth
er year.
Mrs. Ruth Moore of Clarksville
gave an address in the afternoon
Children’s Day. She is president
of the W. C. T.U. for the eighth |
district. She realizes the impor
tance of the cause ot temperance
and spoke with great emphasis.
Children's Day was a happy i
day. Some fifty names were on |
the program, most of whom re ,
sponded. We missed several |
families at the noon hour Sunday
when the bountiful dinner was
spread under the trees near the
school house.
Ksq. Dan Mason of Alix was
in town yesterday to bring the
bond for a prisoner lie had sent
to jail the day before. Dan has
al hundred-acre crop which he
cultivates between his terms of
court. As his crop is well culti
vated and looks fine, and he has
time to spare Saturdays to work
in his barber shop, it looks as if
Alix township is very law abid
Mr. Dewey Turner of Monet,
Mo. and Miss Myrtle James of
Redding were married June 25th
at the home of Rev. Mr Pinion
of Cass. We wish them much
success and happiness.
The death angel visited the
home of Mr. and-Mrs. William
Plymale of Barnes ami took
away their baby girl, Beulah, on
June 20th. We sympathize with
them in their sorrow.
[King Fisher.
South America Stands
By United States.
That the vast sums spent by
Germany to influence public sen
timent in South America has
failed in its purpose is clearly
shown by the present attitude of
those countries toward the
United States.
“The action of Nicaragua and
Honduras in severing relations
with Germany may be lightly
dismissed by some on the ground
that the assistance of the small
Central American Republics is
not likely to be of much effect
one way or the other in the war
But their action is, in fact, a
fresh and remarkable evidence
of the way in which the entry
or the United States into the war
has stimulated a Pan-American
movement which Germany will
certainly have special cause to
and which will permanently
affect the politics of the New
World. The array of Republics
which in one form or another
have now avowed their support of
the United States is imposing
Cuba has declared war on Germ
any; Panama has undertaken to
lend aid in defending the Canal;
Costa Kica, Guatemala, anu
Uruguay have placed their coasts
and ports at the disposal of the
United States; Bolivia has broken
with Germany and Brazil has de
clared war with Germany and
her strong fleet is helping patrol
the Atlantic and the 150,000 tons
of German ships sR-zed in the
harbor will be used to carry food
to tlie allies. Argentina has only
neen prevented from a diplomat
ic rupture by a quite unexpected
German surrender on the special
point in dispute; other Republics
have formally proclaimed then
approval of the action and moti
ves of the United States.”
The growing friendship be
tween the nations of America is
especially gratifying to the peo
ple of the United States, and is
of great importance just now in
the prosecution of the war
There is a rumor to the effect
that with the view of curtailment
of expenses, postal inspectors
will go through the country dur
ing the next few months examin
ing all rural route roads, routes to
be discontinued where the roads
indicate continued neglect. Thus
one earless road overseer in one
road district may be responsible
for the loss of a route.
Promises and Pie Crust.
The leading newspaper of Ar
gentina. the Buenos Aires Pren
sa, tell us that—
"The German Minister un
nounces that, at the first oppor
tunity. a German squadron will
salute the Argentine flag as a
mark of respect,the Government
having demanded a public cer
mony of reparation both here
and in Germany.”
La Prensa should get a list of
Germany’s broken promises and
"mere scraps of paper.”
Cowlington, Ookla. July. 4, 1917.
Ozark Spectator.
Dear Spectator. —Please
change my address from Keota,
Oklahoma, to Cowlington, ,Okla.
1 have been elected principal
of the school at this place. Una
has a place in the school. We
have four teachers and a nine
months term,two in the summer
and seven next winter. This is
I a good town but not on the rail
road. Lots of good people here
and we expect to try and give
them a good school. Love to the
Lditor and all the readers.
Yours truly.
W. G. Stockton.
Lauhon Re-Union.
Mr. J. W Lauhon’s family*
field a re-union at the home place
, north-east of Ozarlvon the 4th of
i July.
It was a most pleasant atfair,
and no pains were spared to
make the home-coming of the
i children «.n occasion that will
never be forgotten.
The twelve children and their
families were ail present. They
Mr. and Mrs. I L. Jacobs, Dr.
and Mrs. Jewell, all of Paris,
Ark., Mr and Mrs. Wilburn
Moore of Jackson, Tenn., Mr.
and Mrs. Will Lauhon of Los
Angeles, Calif., Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Lauhon of Eufaula, Okla.,
Mr. and Mrs Allie McKinney,
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence of Wood
ward, Okla., Miss Selma, Euna,
Waldo and Ernest.
Senator and Mrs. Lee G. King
of Charleston were over yester
day. Senator King came over
to a meeting of the members of
the local exemption board, who
met and organized to get ready
for the draft. Son. King is a
member of the board instead of
John Bollinger, as formerly re
1 will tell Mason Fruit Jars as long as they last at
70c for Quarts *
85c'for Half Gallons
10c Dozen for Rubbers
25c for 3 Dozen “
Best Flour in Town
$6.00 and $6.50 per Hundred
1 also have my New Grist Mill and can give you Good,
Clean Meal. Come and see me before you buy. Why
Pay more when I can save you money.
As Ever Your Servant
Jll ilAPVEV trade w

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