You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Harrison Times (Newspaper) - August 10, 1923, Harrison, Arkansas Boone Commercial Center of North Land of a Million The Harrison Times r. FORTY-EIGHTH BOONE ARKANSAS AUG. 10, 1923. NUMBER 6. HARDING TRAIN Thousands Line Streets as Body Is Escorted From Station J ft to Place of Aug. 7.-President Harding's funeral freighted the sorrow of the Washington at 10:22 o'clock Although the train was nine thousands jammed the waiting for hours packed against the iron fence shuts train to first to give their silent tribute to the dead The train hacked into so that the funeral car v. draped casket rolled in to where the little group President ANENT BOONE COUNTY FAIR A and more beaut and bountiful Fair than has ever held is the intention of County Agent which include the variom and all ( in having a good most county fairs ol blooded v of which t a slight sprinkling i y pet stock with ol the i 111 lethal ion s by f ii a 1'n11 blown i ne to Today I his is s popular U i ' i oi I in. the funeral car cast ear arm lights in glow in the big train shell Secretary Christian and Dr. were on the buck There was no noise in the station but tin throbbing of the air pump on a distant Band Plays Mrs. Harding stepped off tin leaning on Secretary Christian's and with Dr. Sawyer on her other The hand in concourse began playing Mv Cod Mrs. Harding walked erect hut along the station While her hand was on Secretary Christian's she apparently no The military guard of honor thai had stood about the casket all the way from San Francisco also Members of the party who came the said Mrs. Harding had stood the trip As the solemn strains forting old hymn filled the casket was tenderly through the special side of the was rolling Wreath on A had been waiting at the station was laid on the great Hag spread over the The military guard resumed its the The uniformed men raised their burden and began moving slowly toward the double rank of who formed a corridor to the president's ry 1 lie i i it's ii to a of the lifted down cut in the on a the was to Paul Barron writes from Grant's that she lias been enjoying a visit from Mr. and Mrs. W. G. late of now of They her guests for four davs Mildred who has been attending a business college since her graduation will be home Thursday for a visit to Harrison High School in | her Mr. and Mrs. Ed j * on south Pine of Little was i guest here yesterday dinner I his Mr. and Mrs. 1- on west Stevenson on the way to see his is the summer here with his Mr. and Mrs. W. U. FOUND hook on road 1 contain Owner come to at describe same and secure it. d and or Met work the v i lie va rinus pi and from narrow the County fair include in its I lie ion ot the finished a t ureil as well as ihr raw products produced on the And not this has In he the means of putting l lie I lie in touch willi every kind of manufactured likely to add to the farmer's and thru the advertising of tools and machinery bv the manufacturers at I county Thus the 1-ioone County Fair will not he a farmer's it will not be a school but it will be a bina i ion of all of together von a series of athletic events and entertainments both pleasing and how iij make it a i mil t oes and and circles might meet from now until Fair day ii however cile pili ogel her spirit and however much intention and efforts united and unless individual initiative is the whole thing wiil the Fair will fall Individual effort alone will make it a So busy us individuals and do your part. Collect whatever specimens you can from and from Hook and Collect these while sun shines and the collecting is bring your results to the County Fair on Oct. 11)2;! and the grand aggregation will spell in big successful j PACKING PLANT PROPOSED HERE of Oklahoma is in o v wilii a to for taking care of nwi besides all s of the Mr. mingling with the stock raisers of this counties for the nut their sentiment He will wbo may be particular in the a ft pri in I ha and i all pi t a. i k n i CONTINUED FALL BY GERMAN MARK New and Serious Element Projected Into Conditions I OIL SAND Mm: in I ha I h i in hi he nil a 1:11! i U w of Massachusetts is our first Yankee Doodle being born on the Fourth of fifty-one years at He is the third vice-president that it is a coincidence that one of the other Chester A. became president upon the assassination of James The third was Levi P vice-president to President i i s i 11 g iu is bor The la thing sera i i or n l Wore the of hundreds reach in g day last week ' of ibo - v. ay 111 rough Si i oi oil sand in - ii r I io Si Joe were not wail ing to to the scone of the that while no oil i-V oil ill. had rated inns for producing nun v. i going down about north of while dorter drilling 2 more wells will 10 ( Hie of t on 11 roll I on Dome in Boone umber near the j much as they in tic part of I pay wholesaler y. cii found at ii i o if j i o- C oo - isl s go for I n all unlikely lots of optimistic will bo able to On the other hand numberless people until they a tank of gasoline ma the crude oil these si in oil oil or any other enterprise is more easily than at io oiu by history am world's most valuable r than a hen's egg and w as fm years lb of a whose il of the nature or value of Aug. 7-"Utter confusion prevailed in the retail situation in all lines in greater Berlin due to the continued plunging of the mark and the consequent fantastic rise of the While the food situation continues to show a chronic shortage in ordinary hourly rise of prices aused by the fluctuations of the mark are projecting a new and element into the a the retailers are withdrawing their wares from sale whenever the refuse to pay prices based on the gold mark or the dollar Strike Is As the latter procedure results in ii o ranges which are prohibited VOl Will h u wil not I a match from I dm od by mi: of an inten who stick under the the union lias proclaimed a strike for Thursday and all ] retail establishments food will close for a day as a protest against conditions under which they are expected to retailers assert that they are una hie to replenish their stocks tinnier existing and being obliged to and jobbers on the basis of the so-called they are now demanding ilar accommodations in their many | dealings with the Many j throughout the city have ready shut barricading their j doors and emptying the shop dows of all NIGHT PICNIC AT BALL PARK w men until ai to them i observer am fact s. wort h hut a t palmed pointed out FINANCE committee to WORK Frank Tonight and W RATHER Part In Watkins came home from a trip to St. i Frank Koenig and ters Irene and leave today for an extended visit to relatives ' in The Koenig residence will i be occupied during their by j Mr. and Mrs. Alfred who here last fall from Texas when Mr. Peters accepted a position the iv A. shops and have since resided southeast of town on a B. F. of the Oil rood yesterday fiom Green Mr. Monzingo has been visiting towns along the M. & N. A. in he interests of his Drona Leona O'Bryan left for Kansas City for a to iler Mrs. J. her Mr. Mrs. p. G. accompanied Claude Clint M. A. and Roy who are the committee to raise funds for the Boone began their work of soliciting contributions for the fair today to continue through the next three They say our people are responding BOONE COUNTY WOMAN TO DEMONSTRATE BASKET MAKING Mrs. Eli Hunt has received a let lor from the State Homo Demonstration Connie of Little urging her to be at next week for her basket again as she was there last She will take a of and honeysuckle material for have reed for pruritic classes will lie so demonstration will flu Tuesday aft or from X to p Friday ing and they for fear the The he from 110 to 4 noon and the last LOOKS LIKE OLD TIMES Jehu and County Agent B. A. a visit yesterday to farm of C. I near Walnut Grove and the fine crop of cotton and watermelons they saw there made Mr. Tyson say it looked like times to Mr. Croy has twenty-five acres in an acre in a large acreage in corn and has | harvested a splendid oat The j watermelon Mr. Spradlin i is the finest he has seen since he | was a Mr. cotton neet is He an early and tias good stand anil a promising crop cotton ami lie has had plenty of rain on his crop this son i Tyson was especially pleased with the flourishing fields of cotton as he was one of strongest vocales of cotton this and declared the high prices of the fleecy staple justified a good along one the gem and ii Whether he oil in these Ozark or are in oilier things loo numerous to are millions in fruits and in cattle and And no man has any monopoly on the unties that will change all this potential wealth to crisp or shining gold silver | Miss Bonnie chaperoned the j girls of her Sunday School class on a picnic at the Natural Bridge Park i Monday These young j who are Misses Mary and Monti | Hazel and Ruth Thelma invited the boys of Ray j class of I he same Sunday School to i join Other guests were Misses Fay Charlie and thy Jeter and Messrs. J. B. and John Lloyd i Baker and Clove Supper ' was served at Park ami many anies and and BIG PICNIC ON LONG A CREEK DUNHAM FOR GOES TO TULSA MACHINERY PURCHASE Stun Dunham of the Oil Company left today for Tulsa for the purpose of negotiating with the Oil Well Supply Company for an oil wil Yesterday the deal was closed for the purchasing of derrick lumber and tomorrow teams will begin hauling from Harrison to the Wailis Farm on Hog where a derrick will he erected at the earliest possible big picnic is to be held on Long Mr. Burke has gone to El Dorado Creek on August 25th, 1923, for a few days and has left Andrew at Boone in charge of the companies It is to be a celebration of the old office in his time character and there will he public speaking and Baptist Ladies will have All base ball teams are invited to be food sale Saturday at Hale present and a i LYRIC THEATRE 10 and 20c Unless Otherwise Advertised P R 0 C L A M A T 10 N as there has in the providence of been taken from cur midst cur beloved Warren G. we as a nation bow cur as we review the life and character of him who so unselfishly and faithfully gave himself in service to the nation he loved so It is fitting and riyht that we gather together as a community in some where we may give expression to our sentiment and on the passing of Chief John I. Mayor of Harrison Arkansas do hereby apart Aug. 10th, 1923, at 2 p. and I would suggest that all business houses close from 2 to 3 and that the people gather at the time and place where we may give expression of our appreciation of our deceased President and our loss in his taking off. 1 would suggest as a committee on Rev. Rev. J. C. A. J. S. W. S. J. M. W. J. B. A. Mrs. W. H. Lewis and Mrs. Eula Given under my hand as such Mayor this August 6th, 1923. JOHN I. WYCOFF BARN BURNED The big barn on farm on the Bergman Head of town was burned Wednesday night about eight It is believed lire by The barn is said to have contained a largo of It was a commodious three story st met and was worth to s There was no insurance with any Harrison linn so far as we can num. her of people went out from Harrison to the lire in This barn was long located on the farm known as the Huntington APPLE SITUATION CRITICISED ELLIS haul two we i V. h. lull and RETURNS Ell from returned 11 ml in lie to has be w i titer hat the alter a ice in the n to 4toia; not i rit i ut ol Yi I ot t ha THURSDAY AUG. 9.-S has produced If you saw 1 I list was the lie In addressing the apple growers o Washington and lh counties at Boners last W. the well-known that the apple growers of the Ozark could begin to grow enough apples for But he Ozark growers facing one of the most critical periods in history due to Pacific inroads on Ozark apple He said that vinegar will be made on the Pa id lie from apples costing VI 1-2 per hundred pounds shipped to points in the middle west at a of 7f>e per hundred This together with the faulty method of distribution mean unfair prices NOTICE IN 1 I of tile I oil for the Western District ot o the ot David E. X i. in ic of Meeting of s of David E. io County of Boone iven that on with adap the fers a ad oi artistic lines to the scree Is still furt 1 is a ise and INGHAM picture THE Horsemen of the 1! uelit ed from the Io haw p. in. Tri ii tow ii high u a Master are familiar has produced reputation of tin LiCE Night Hex Ingram a ' South TERR V Bathe In The and a hi ice ' irst son of is FRIDAY AUC AMERICAN the star ami Buenos a i 7. the said David E. Wolin duly adjudged bankrupt first meeting of the at th olli CO ot the und nui Referee in j the August 7, ut 1 o'clock in the at which lime the said creditors mnv prove their appoint a examine tin bankrupt and transact such other business as may properly before said J. Dated at Aug. of pal result tango given a gor 10.-sp; v iai The picture Antonio 1 at dawn t heir jealousy iivi i i ace in Buenos A in by Aires bigs evening gown rides in Also a two reel Night in bet ween colorful a SWAN i a j us love scenes a horse race in ween two titled the a dancing party iu a two riotous parties at one of which in on the back of a big black MATINEE p. Spend Your Evenings at the Lyric Coolest Place in Show Starts at 7:30 p. m.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.