Daily Arkansas Gazette from Little Rock, Arkansas on August 15, 1913 · Page 9
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Daily Arkansas Gazette from Little Rock, Arkansas · Page 9

Little Rock, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 15, 1913
Page 9
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. fAGEKINc FAIR ASSOCIATION HOW INCORPORATED Articles for Pro Forma Decree Are Filed With County Clerk. Tie Pulaski County Fair Association filed articles of incorporation with the county clerk yesterday for record, after which they will be filed with the secretary of state, when the charter will ,be obtained. The officers named are: Judge Joe Aaher, president; C. J. Griffith, first vice president: J. R. Alexan der, second vice president; Charles E. Leifer, secretary; Charles 8. 8tifft, treasurer. The capital stock authorised la 150,000, of which $4,325 has been subscribed. The stock in shares of $25 each has been subscribed for by business and professional men in every line, whole-aa and retail, merchants, lawyers, city and county officials, bankers, insurance agents, proprietors of laundries, drug stores, confectioneries, automobile agents and citizens not engaged in bus iness. It is this widespread interest and willingness to support the fair that encourages the officers to believe'that it will bo a success beyond expectation. Among the stockholders are: Snodgrass & Bracy, Bowser Furniture Co., B. B. Hamilton, Gus Blass, J. L. 8chafer, Healey t Roth, John A. Jung- kind, ledford Auto Co.. Modern Laun dry, Joe W. Carpenter, Joe Jung, Joe Rossi, Ram Abelea & Co.. F. V. McCler- kin, Field Bros., Thalheimer t Son, Klce & Bice, W. W. Webb, Eppa Stove k Furniture Co., Dean Adams, Little Rock Steam Laundry, William E. Over-atreet Grain Co., Hayes-Shofner Grain Co., 8myth Auto Co., I. O. Runyan, 8am Henderson Cigar Co.. Frank 'a Ijumdry. Althelmer Dry Goods Co., P. J. O'Brien, Gus Fulk, Tom C. Adair, William Estep, W. E. Adarason. John S. Braddock, J. M. Pemberton, Charles E. Tavlor, the Faust Cafe. H. R. Carter, Henry 0. Vogler, J. 8. Maloney, Dan D. Qninn, w n Tr.... n -1 . t y. . . ii. u. nuugo, nuoeri u. ftogers, Her bert 8. Turner, J. L. Olson, C. J. Grif flth, Charles E. Leifer. PRESIDENT REBUKES AMBASSADOR WILSON (Continued from page 1.) nent forthcoming, it is generally un ierstood that the communication which Mr. Lmd bears is substantially a reiteration of President Wilson's Latin American statement issued early in his administration, in which ho pointed out that the United States must prefer in its associations tbosa governments which were set up through law and order rather than those which sprang Into being through irregular and arbitrary forces. ' It is also accepted that the communication points out that recognition by the United Statea can be extended only to a government which is created through a constitutional election. It is President Wilson's hope that a Suspension of hostilities may be brought about in Mexico and an early election called. ? TO KEEP THE S KXN S OFT and white use A. D. 8. Peroxide Cream Armistead-Britton Drug Co., The Rex-all Store. 214 Main street. (Advertisement.) Toilet Goods 25c Corylopsis Talcum 15c Package of Borax 50c Canthrox Shampoo 75c Pinaud'i Toilet Water 50c Pinaud'a Hair Tonic 50c Idalia Cold Cream 35th Friday Bargain Sale! Extraordinary Savings Offered in All Departments! On Account of Extreme Low Prices, No Phone Orders Filledl 15c to 35c Ribbons ..inn Plain colors with lUu picot edge, also novelty stripes and floral designs. Art Department Children's 50c Stamped Qfip Drawers for ..4.9b Ready made-up best quality nainsook ; ruffle trimmed. sues 4 to J a years. 50c Stamped Collars . All linen various 12k shapes and styles. Worth to 50c eaeh. 39o Crettone Dresser Scarfs and Squares 19c Braid trimmed pink, blue . and yellow. Special Friday, at 19c. Cotton Goods 12V3c Ginghams . Genuine Toile du 10c Nord and in new fall styles, too. Friday only, JOc yard. 10 yards of Domestic . . .CK Yard wide breached ; Udw fine, soft finish. Friday on ly at 10 yards for 65c. ' 25o White Flaxons IE Sheer cross-bar effects. I uu , 36 inches wide. Standard - 25c value. ' ; Jewelry Bargains 50o Bluebird Sets ...... ...25o $1.50 Vanity & Card Cues 98o ;25o Barrettes for 15c ; 590 White Kid Belts 49c CITY NEWS Taxi. Phone 18. ' " (Advertisement) - KODAKS rented. Hegarty, 501 Main. (Advertisement) Kodak finishing, Jungkind, 812 Main. - (Advertisement) " Pulaski Heights delivery will leava E. D. Glover 'a market eaeh day at 3 p.m. ' . -' (Advertisement) HEOABTY SELLS Eastman Kodak films. Open 18 hours a day. 601 Main. (Advertisement) Original Allegretti Chocolatea and Muilane's Taffy. Thalheimer Bros. (Advertisement) High street and south of city delivery will leava E. D. Glover's market each day at 9 a. m. (Advertisement.) GOOD cast combination gaa pliers this week only 15c. E. D. Bracy Hardware Co., 608 Main street. (Advertisement.) FIFTH ANNUAL RAILRdAD PIC NIC and ball. Raleigh Springs park, August 21. Daneing day and night Good music and good time promised to all. WILL TAKE HIKE. Scout Master A. G. Pierce will meet a part of Troop No. 1 at the southeast entrance to the City park at 9 o'clock this morning, to join the rest of the troop on a Hike. BATHROOM FIXTURES. Towel Bars, Soap Dishes, Tumbler Holders, etc., all to be sold at 25 per cent less than regular prices this week. E. D. Braey Hardware Co., 608 Main. (Advertisement.) A lawn party will be given by Circle No. 5 of First Methodist church at Mrs. Carl Voss' home, 2010 Battery, Friday evening, August 15. Proceeds to go to the Methodist Orphanage. (Advertisement) COLLECTORS HAVE SMOKER. Following the regular meeting of the Little Rock Collectors' Association in the Chamber of Commerce last night, 30 members of the association enjoyed a smoker and Dutch lunch. LAST FEAST DAY. Today is the last Feast of the Assumption or Lady Day for Catholics. The hours for mass at the cathedral are 6:30, 7:30 and 9 a. m. A new order from Rome does not require the members to abstain from eating meat today. CANCELS ENGAGEMENT. Gen eral James F. Smith, who was to have made an address at a reunion of the Blue and Gray at Heber Springs yesterday, canceled his engagement so that he could attend the funeral of the late Judge IT. M. Rose. ELECTRIC CLUB TO MEET. The Little Rock Electric Club will meet at 6:30 o'clock tonight at the club headquarters. All members are requested to be at the Little Rock Railway and Electric Company office at 6 o'clock to go in motor cars to the headquarters. LICENSED TO WED. C. R. Wat son, 45, and Miss Nettie Good, 27, of Oakdale; Hubert Martin, 22, and Miss Mamie Allison, 18, of Austin; Willie Stone 18, and Miss Melzora Dent, 16, of Cabot; Fred W. Nathan, 25, of Lit tie Rock and Miss Viola Wilson, 21, of New York. STORE CLOSED. Poe's big shoe store closed today to mark down prices for the big sale that will start tomorrow. This entire stock of summer footwear will be sold regardless of cost or value. A great many shoes will be sold at one-half price and some at even less. Mr. Poe states that he has never cut prices before as they will be 16c 8c 35c 65c 29c 29c I FAMILY CUTHTTERVB SIXTH C MAIN r Men's 15c Sox ... 10c Gauze lisle in all the best colors. Good wearers. Friday, 10c pair. Second Floor Bargains 15c Knit Vests 1fln Fancy crochet edge; IUU tape strung; all Bizes. 49c Rompers for 00 n Striped ginghams, all wuw colors; trimmed in plain-color material j size 1 to 6 years. 98c Night Gowns 7Qp Made of soft muslin; IUU trimmed in Val. lace and ribbon all sizes. Blip-over style. $6.95 Linen Suits . . . . Q 0 Norfolk style; with ip&idO white pearl . buttons . and wide patent leather belt; brown, tan and white.- Sizes for misses and juniors. Embroidery Bargains Up to 20c Embroideries 1 fl A nice selection of . lUu dainty Swiss edgings and insertion. Friday 10c yard. 12ijo Embroideries J- 6 to 12 inch cambric : I w , . edgings' that formerly sold at ; . 10c and 12Vfec. 7c yard. 50c Tlotmdngt ....4....0C - 27-inch Swiss Counc-' Wild . ings in very elaborate pat--' terns. Friday, 35o yard. .' eat during this eale. Read the big fall-page ad ia today 'a parser, . iAaverosement.i WILL GIVE XXCTTJR& The Rev. Robert Li Belle, -pastor of the Scott Street M. E. church, will deliver hi lecture on "The Origin, Purpose, Pow er, Result and Cure of Bin" at 3 p. m. Sunday at the Rock Creek Metho dist church, three miles west of Littlo Rock, oa Markham street NEGRO DENIED BAIL. Lafayette, alias "Bish" Walker, charged with the murder of Oliver Roland, another negro, on the Homestead plantation, near Wrightsville, on July 8, waa bound over to the Grand Jury without bail, after a hearing before Justice of the Peace Frank Martin Wednesday morning, oa a charge of mnrder ia the first degree. LEAVES OLD FIRM. E. D. Bracy has severed his connection with the Bracy, Beauchamp k Neimeyer Real Estate Company, but will continue in the real estate business, maintaining his office in the State Bank building. Messrs. Beauchamp and Neimeyer will also continue in the ' same business, with offices in the same building. WOULD FEND RELATIVES. Mrs. Gus McCulloch of Montrose, Colo., has written to County Judge Joe Asher, asking him to try to locate, relatives named Crabtree living in this section of the state several years ago. She said in the letter written Judge Asher that she was brought up by a family named Todd and has lost all trace of her relatives. HAS CORN SPECIMENS. J. J. Prather, who owns a farm near Alex ander, brought a stalk of corn bearing six well-developed ears to Little Rock Thursday and placed it on exhibition at W. B. Worthen Co. 's as a sample of his 15 acre patch of scientifically farmed corn. The stalk is about 11 feet high and the ears are very large. Mr. Prather says he is farming scientifically and that it is paving well. SOCIAL DEMOCRATS HOLD PICNIC. Basket picnic will be held at Kan is Grove, on West Twelfth street, Sunday, August 17. Mrs. Bartholo- meu of Oklahoma will lecture. Union orchestra. Field events, 25 prizes to be given away to participants in the events. Take Highland Park car to Twelfth and Lewis streets; take auto there to park. Free admission to park. (Advertisement.) ABDUCTION ALLEGED. George Frazier, a negro, and his sister, Veona Hatchett, both of whom live at Twelfth and Izard streets, were arrested by Deputy Constable James Drake late last night, charged with aociucting Ruby Taylor, a negro girl, under 15 years of age, for immoral purpose?). The negro woman is said to have persuaded tho negro girl to leave the home of her grandmother at 1411 West Eleventh street, to go to her home and live with Fraiier. Frazier and tne Hatchett woman will be given a hearing before Justice of the Peace A. A. Brown at 2 o'clock this afternoon. POSSE FINDS QUARRY DEAD Believed Negro Slayer of Young Woman Took Own Life. Lexington, Mo., Aug. 14. The body of George Winkfield, a negro accused of the murder of Estill Potter, the 13-year-old daughter of a farmer, was found today in the Missouri river. His throat was cut and it is supposed he committed suicide. The negro saddled a horse for the girl last Tuesday, followed her down the road, attacked her and then cut her throat. Armed citizens had searched for him ever since. $1.00 Matting Bags. CO n Matting traveling Uwu bags in all sizes. Friday at 63c each; $1.00 values. Hosiery Bargains $1.25 Silk Hose QCp Women's tan silk uJu outsize hose: fine, lustrous quality. Women's 50c Hose AEn Notaseme brand Hiiu lustrous silk, in black, white and tan. Friday, 45c pair. Children's 25c Sox in Real good sox but ' IUU the sizes are broken so you can take them Friday for 10c pair. Misses' 98c Hose at 7C- Light-colored silk IUU hose best shades. Splendid quality. 75c pair. Millinery Bargains $15 to $20 Hats 00 QQ . Broken lot of stylish ipliUU pattern hats. All good. Choice at $2.99. $5.00 to $10 Hats CQ Another broken lot UJU .Best summer styles. Choice . of the lot at 69c each. Up to $1.00 Sailors . . . , OEA A lot of women's sailor 0h hats that formerly ' sold at 75c and $1.00. Friday at 35c each. , CONVICT EXPIRES AT COUNTY FARM Goggins Dies Suddenly After Being Overcome in Cotton Field. Will Goggins, 40 years old, a county convict, died auddenly at Camp Asher, five miles north of Little Rock, at 5:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The body was taken to Healey k Roth's undertaking establishment, where an inquest was conducted by Deputy Coroner Frank Martin at 9 o'clock last night. The eonorer'a jury returned a verdict that Goggins came to his death from an unknown cause. Becomes CI in Field. According to the testimony of Warden Louis Reichardt and a number of other officers of the camp, Goggins first eomplained illness while hoeing cotton about 4:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon. He was permitted to rest for a time, but when he failed to Improve he tras taken to the hospital, where he died half an hour later. Officers said Goggins had complained of being sick for several weeks and had worked but little since he was sent to the camp. Goggins was convicted in Police Court July 22 on two charges of petit larceny and was fined (25 and costs, and given a sentence of 30 days in each case. A note found in his pockets gave the following information: "My name is Will Goggins and my home is at 984 Hatch street, Mount Adams, Cincinnati, Ohio. In case of sick ness or death notify my sister, Ella Goggins, nt the above address. My father, John Adams, my three brothers. Charles, Thomas and Edward, and my other three sisters, Josephine, Acnes and Lizzie Goggins, also live at this address. Clarence Roth of the Healey & Roth undertaking company last night sent a telegram to the chief of police of Cin cinnati asking him to locate Goggins' relatives. NEVADA PIONEER DEAD John B. Williams, 90 Years Old, Ex pires at Highland. Special to the Gasett. Prescott, Aug. 14. John B. Williams, 90 years old, a pioneer of Nevada coun ty, died Tuesday at the home of his son, Ed Williams of Highland. The body was brought here yesterday and burial waa in Moscow cemetery, near Prescott The Rev. W. If. Steen of the Presbyterian church of Prescott of ficiated. Mr. Williams until recently lived in Prescott and had engaged in the lum ber business for many years. WANTED FOR KILLING Pine Bluff Negro Brought Back to An swer Charge. Special to tne Giaetto. Pino Ttlnfr Ahit 14. Chief nf Police VmnW Ktnwsrt vesterdav returned from Brinkley, having in charge 8am Jones, a negro wanted here for killing Will Merritt, also a negro, and wounding .... J T 1 I 1. Merritt s wire, jones is cnargea mm having shot Merritt 's wife and when Merritt interfered, having killed Mer ritt. Notion Bargains 5c Dorqos Knitting Cotton 3Vac 5c King's Basting Cotton at 3 for . .10c 5c Wooden Button Molds, dozen . .2VaC 29c Scalloping Braid 21c 5c Cabinet Hair Pins, 3 for 10c 15c Hair Nets, package 10c r 35o Scarfs & Squares Q C Lace edge Scarfs &vu size 18 by 54 inches; centerpieces in 30-inch size. Friday, 2oc each J For the Boys 25c Undershirts 1Q Good nainsook; IUU sleeveless; all sizes. At 19c each. 50o Nightshirts .-OfU Boys' cambric night Uwb shirts all sizes; well made. $1.50 Knickerbockers CJ1 QQ Blue serge full I L J peg cut. High grade weU made. $1.29 pair. $1.00 Khaki Knickers ..7Qa Full peg cut sizes I uU 6 to 18 years. Friday at 79c. In Shoe Department 35c Carpet Slippers 1 Q Men '8 and women's IdU made with carpet soles. All sizes. 19c pair. Whittemore's lOo Quick C0 White Shoe Dressing . . .UU 25o Shinola Shoe Polishing Sets consisting of dauber 1 7 ' ; and brush. Friday at -2. 1 1 C lOo Shinola and Oil Paste Polish, for black and tan C, shoes. Friday at, each. . ill Obituary HUNDREDS ATTEND FUNERAL OF JURIST Judge U. M. Rose, After Simple Rites, Buried in Oakland Cemetery. In deference to bis oft-expressed wish, and in keeping with the modesty which characterized his life, the funeral of the late Judge U. M. Rose was held at the residence, 620 West Third street, where he has made his home for almost 50 years, at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon. All the children and grandchildren of Judge Rose were present. As the darkening shadows of night were hovering about the earth, the body of the eminent jurist was lowered into its final resting place in Oakland cemetery, and the large concourse of friends who had gathered to pay respect to the dead, silently filed away from the solemn scene. The lsst rites were conducted by the Rt. Rev. James R. Winchester, bishop of the Kpiscopal diocese of Arkansas, a warm friend of Judge Rose. In accordance with the request of Mrs. Rose, the Rev. Mr. Winchester read the Episcopal funeral service only. The Rt. Rev. John B. Morris, bishop of the Catholic diocese of Little Rock, also an intimate friend of the distinguished jurist for several years, was invited to assist in the funeral, but was out of the city and could not be present. Hundreds Attend. Coming from all sections of the state, the funeral was attended per' haps by the largest number ever gathered on a similar occasion. The large lawn, spacious porches, halls and library of the old Southern home had been placed with several hundred chairs, all of which were occupied. In addition, there were hundreds of persons standing. The funeral cortege extended several blocks. Floral tributes were received from friends, not only in every part of Arkansas, but the entire United States, all beautiful and very profuse. The honorary pallbearers were: John M. Moore, Joseph W. House Jr., Judge B. B. Battle, E. T. Thompson, Chief Justice Edgar A. McCulloch, D. H. Cantrell, Morris M. Cohn,' Judge V. E. Hemingway, Judge Joseph M. Hill of Fort Smith, Joseph H. Stayton of Newport and Thomas C. McRae of Prescott. The active pallbearers were: T. H. Bunch, W. 8. Mitchell, W. F. Green, Gordon N. Peay, George Worthenv John r . Boyle, J. r . tiougnborougn anil Guy C. Smith. The funeral was attended by members of the Little Rock Bar Association, who assembled in the chambor of the First Division Circuit Court, and marched in a body to the residence. The Board of Trade and Chamber of Commerce were represented officially by committees appointed by the pre siding officers ot the organizations. SEND MESSAGE OF SORROW Congressional Delegation Wires Condolence to Relatives of Judge. fFrom the Gaiette's Correspondent)' Washington, Aug. 14. Upon learning of the death of Judge Uriah M. Rose of Little Rock, the Arkansas congressional delegation dispatched a message which read as follows: "Mrs. U. M. Rose, Little Rock, Ark.: "We learn with deepest sorrow of the death of your great husband. In his death the state and nation has lost one of its most illustrious citizens. We tender you and your entire family our profound sympathy." The message was signed by Congressmen J. C. Floyd, 8. M. Taylor, W. S. Goodwin, T. H. Caraway, H. M. Jac-oway, Otis T. Wingo and W. A. Old-field. GRANDSON CLAIMS BODY Mrs. Mary White, Killed by Train, Will Be Buried at Jacksonville. The body of Mrs. Mary White, who was killed by a Rock Island passenger train at Prothro's Crossing, four miles north of Little Rock, Wednesday, was claimed at the parlors of the Ruebel Undertaking Company yesterday by John Fulgham, a son by a former marriage, who lives near Jacksonville. Tha body was sent to Jacksonville for burial yesterday afternoon. She was the wife of the late Justice J. H. White, who 18 years ago, was an noting justice of the peace in Pet-tus township. For many years Mrs. White had been living alone witn a blind grandson, near Jacksonville, supporting him and herself by peddling vegetables, cnicxens ana eggs in Ar gents and Little Rock. TWA VIC MILLER. Frank Miller Jr.. the nine-year-old r and Mm Frank Miller. UU V. ' " ' ' ' Country Club Station, Pulaski Heights, .. - . . . . 13 . . 0.A died at tne lamiiy rosiucnco i ;ov .i.v ....t.rd. 'kfternnnn. Funeral V jcvu. iT , arrangements will be announced later. MARY ELIZABETH HALL. Fpe-lfit 'i th lrte. Bentonvllle, Aug. l. wary Elizabeth Hall, 11-month-old" daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dickson Hall of Rogers, AA nt the home of her erandmother, Mrs. C. M. Oliver, on Haney street In this city. Funeral services were con-dncted at the home of Mrs. Oliver hy Dr. Preston Bell Hall, pastor of the Christian church of Rogers, assisted by the pastor of the Bentonvllle Christian church, the Rev. H. M. Gilmore. Burial was in the city cemetery. . MAST S. MAYHALL. Spoilt tn tb Grttc. Bentonville, Aug. 14. Mary Kathet-ine Mayhall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mayhall, died at the horns of Mr. and Mrs. James Kirkpatrick, on Bentonville Heights. Funeral services were held at the Methodist Episcopal church, South, the services being eon-".d bv the pastor, the Rev. George MeGtampher. QEN. EDWARD F. JONES. Binchamtou, N. T Aug. 11 Gen. Edward T. Jones, former lieutenant' governor of New York and a noted Civil war veteran, . died, at his horns here today. He was 85 years old. The Sixth Massachusetts regiment, of which he was a major, was the first to respond to Lincoln s call for 75.000 volunteer. When Jones' command reached Washington after being - attacked in Baltimore, President Lincoln declared: "If you had not arrived to night, we should have been in the hands of the rebels before morning." For over 40 years, he operated the Jones Scale 'Works in this city, and his trade phrase, "Jones payt the freight," was well known. BEAR ADMIRAL SILAS CASEY. Warm 8prings, Va., Aug. 14. Rear AHmSril Rilaa rmr rofireH. a veteran of the Civil war, died here today. His last active duty was as commander in-chief of the Pacific fleet, which he relinquished to retire, in 1903. ALEXANDER O IB SON. Frederieton, X. B., Aug. 14. Alexander Gibson, New Brunswick lumber king, died here today, aged 94. Starting as a poor boy, Mr. Gibson rose in a doten years to wealth and power. For 40 years he cut an average of 30,000,-000 feet of lumber a year. He had ex tensive railroad and cotton mill interests. THOMAS E. TEILLOTT. Schenectady, X. V., ug. 14. Thomas R. Teillott, a war time conductor on the Erie railroad and widely known railroad man, is dead here, aged 89 years. ' He ran an Erie powder train during the Civil war, being one Of that road's conductors for 20 years. ater he operated part of the Ontario and Midland, and was for a time superintendent of the Pittsburgh, Lake Erie and Newcastle road. He was a second cousin of the late Henry Flagler, the Florida railroad builder, and also of Ezra Cornell, founder of Cornell University. He leaves a widow and son. PROF. HENRI MARION. Culver, Ind., Aug. 14. Prof. Henri Marion, for 30 years professor of modern languages in the United States Naval Academy, died in a hospital here today of a general decline. i Prof. Marion was designated by the government as the official Interpreter of the party that brought baCjk the body of John Paul Jones to this country 'from France in 1906, and later wrote a volume on the "Last Cruls and Final Resting Place of John Paul Jones." He was the author of many text books in French and Spanish. He is survived by his widow and one son, Ensign Paul Marion, U. S. N., who is now aboard the Kansas. Mrs. Marion is traveling in Europe. FUNERAL DESIGNS. Also floral tokens for presentations anf weddings. Paul M. Palez, florist. 409 Main street Phones 463, After business hours, call 687. (Advertisement) CUT FLOWERS, FLORAL DESIGNS or boquete for evil occasions. Call Tipton k Hnrst, 521 Main. Phone 774. (Advertisement) FORT SMITH'S FIRST BALE Grown at Boley, OUa., and Brings 25 Cents Per Pound. Special to the Gazette. Fort Smith, Aug. 14. The first bale of cotton of the season was received here today and sold for 25 cents a pound, the highest price paid in years. It was grown at Boley, Okla., and weighed 470 pounds. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. Tha Kind You Have Alwayj Bought Bears the Signatursof BUY THE BEST TEA A The satisfaction that comes from purchasing the best may be realized by selecting Maxwell House Blend Tea Costs No More Accept No Substitute K-Ib,. H-Ib. and 1-Ih. Air Tight Canisters. AJtt your grocmr for it Cheek-Neal Coffee Co., ' Hadrrilto bit Jachwlla z CAPITAL STOCK Doubted SURPLUS MULTIPLIED 3 TIMES When it was decided to increase our capital from I100.0QO to $200,000, the additional issue of stock was sold st 20 per cent above par, which increased the surplus from 10,600 to 30,600. ; ; ,v . , This mesne greater protection than ever to depositors, enables as th better to take care of them and of new depositors. . We solicit your account ENGLAND National Bqp.I: AT LAST Little Rock has one meat market that telle eheaper .for cash than credit Porterhouse Steak ..,','........200 Round Steak ..................... 13e Brisket of BeefV........4.......X0 CAPITAL MEAT MAEJCET. READ YOUB HOME FAFE3 WHILE YOTJ AZ AWAX Don't fail to lava th Gazette . follow yon while fan are away for the sammer or your .vseetloa. Paper will be mailed at our regular, subscription rat of, Ms per week, or 65e per month, sad address eaa be changed as of tea as desired. . t . , ' Telephone Subscription Department No. 4001, or call at the 6a setts office, Gacette building. Third and Louisiana streets. To all persons liring in Pulaski Heights, South High, Wolfe, Battery, Arch and Gaines streets. E. D. GIot- ; er's Market, 115 .West Cap- ; itol avenue, on Monday, Aug- , nst 18th, will put on an auto delivery for, this section ef ' the city, handling best of f meats, poultry, oysters and game in season. Delivery for Pulaski Heights will leave market each day at 3 p.m. ; High street and south of city, 9 a. m. Telephone 382 early and you get your order promptly. Little Rock Trust Co. Commercial and Savings Departments. - ' .; Oldest Trust Compear In the state. Safety Deposit Boxes for rent, ILSO per year. Third and Main St. Have you noticed how the youngsters ask for bread and butter when they know there's a "t-. Peckham Loaf in the house? There's a Reason. Phone a Standing Order to 2000. Don't Forget Our Free Cabaret 8:15 p. m. to 11:00 p. m. Doubtless you will think you are (retting the best Photographs at a bargain SOMETIMES, when, in reality, you aro paying a high priea for them. When you procure your Photographs from SHBADES THE Photographer ia YOTJB Town you are getting the very best that the art of photography known, and at the same time the lowest price at which the best can be procured. STUDIO, 120 MAIN ST. ' Controlled Lightning is the name that ean be fittingly ap plied to our innumerable electrical de vices. They act with flesh-like quick, ness and leave no doubt of their efficiency once you see them working) We can supply yoa with anything electrical from a little toy motor to tht most powerful. Come and see how yes need some of our many electrical conveniences in your home. . , . l?.Wtrir Cnnstnictinn fin. ... mt. v iui . J . ilo Jjouuuana ow uiui auck ; Phoaa 401- v - NOTICE

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