The Daily Herald. (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 235, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 13, 1906 Page: 3 of 4
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Hon. Jake Moore
Suffered Twenty Years With Indigestion.
Cured by Kodol Dyspepsia Cure.
e Unison Commission of Georgia
CLEMENT A. EVANS.
j. c. MOORE.
i Stat. WardM.
Atlanta, August 10, 1904.
E. C. DeWitt & Co., Chicago, III
Dear Sirs:—"I have suffered more than twenty years from Indi-
gestion. About eighteen months ago I had grown so much worse that
I could not digest a crust of corn bread and could not. retain anything
on my stomach. My heart would beat so fast I could not sleep, at
times 1 would almost draw double with pain in the pit of my stomach.
I lost twenty-five pounds; in fact, I made up my mind that I could not
live but a short time, when a friend of mine recommendéd Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure. I consented to try it to please him and I was better in
one day. I now weigh more than I ever did in my life and am in better
health than for many years. Kodol did it. I keep a bottle constantly,
and write this hoping that humanity will be benefited."
Yours very truly,
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is the only digestant or combination of
Aigestants that will digest all classes of food. In addition to this fact,
it contains, in assimilative form, the greatest known tonic and recon-
structive properties. All other digestants and dyspepsia remedies
digest certain clashes of food only, and are lacking in reconstructive
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is prepared at the laboratory of E. C.
DeWitt & Co., Chicago, and is sold by leading druggists everywhere
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
DIGESTS WHAT YOU EAT
Sold by Kindel-Clark Drug Co.
Surest and Quickest Oui-t> .'or all
THROAT and ITTfG TROUB-
LES, or H02ÍBY BACK.
Dr. Smith, eye, ear, nose and
throat specialist, will be in his
office over First National Bank,
October 1 to 15.
orton & Co.
""""Real J state and General
OHJce with Kindel-Clark Drug Co.
LANDS FOR SALE
400 acres, 12 miles south of Wea-
therford within one mile of good gin,
150 acres in cultivation, 150 acres
more can be put in, balance in good
grass and timber, no Jolinsjn grass
no washes or gullies, all deep black
sandy land, three sets of houses, one
2-room house, one S-room house and
one 4-room house, cribs and sheds
at eac'i house and good well of soft
water at each house, one windmill
and tank at 4-room house, good
gravel road to town, price $25 per
acre, one of the best farms in the
84 acres, 9 miles west of Weather-
ford, 80 acres in cultivation, 30 more
can be put in, balance in good tim-
ber and prairie pasture, good well,
4-rooln house, 2 acres in orchard,
double log crib with shed, seed
house, grainery and Bmoke house,
no Johnson grass. Price $1500 for
1179 acres, 3 miles east, 110 in
cultivation, balance in good grass
and timber, 3-room box house, good
/well, two tanks, all fenced three wire
and eedar posts, cross fenced, good
grain farm, Johnson
$23.50 per acre.
626 aeres, 75 in cultivation, 50
more can be put in, balance in good
grass and timber, no Johnson grass,
good 5-room house, good barn, good
well and windmill and tank, 3 acres
in good young orchard, two miles
southwest of Springtown. Price $18
157 acres, 6 miles south of Weath-
erford, good road. 50 acres in culti-
vation, balance in fine timber and
oan all be put in cultivation, no
Johnson grass and no gullies, wood
enough on it to pay lor place, one
2-room house with front and back
gallery, good well, barn, smoke
bouse ana orib. Price $32 per acre.
I bare quite a number of other
~ rgeand small, that i would
A Sudden Death.
George Meadows, for long a
resident of Weatherford, was
found dead last night in the bot-
tom of a ravine on his farm 4
miles east of town. Mr. Meadows
was a man 76 years of age and
with his wife lived in the east
suburbs of the city. Yesterday
morning with another party the
old man went out to his farm
for the purpose of outting some
timber. His companion left him
about noon. When Mr. Meadows
failed to put in an appearance
last night, his wife became
alarmed and a search was insti-
gated, with the above mentioned
result. The old gentleman was
lying flat on his back, with his
hat on his breast in the bottom
of a ravine which runs through
his place. There was evidenoe
of his having cut one tree after
the other man quitted the field.
The ooroner rendered the verdict
that the deceased came to his
death from natural oauses.
Danger From the Plague.
There's grave danger from the
plague of Coughs and Colds that
are so prevalent, unless you take
Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Cough and Colds.
Mrs. Geo. Walls, of Forest City,
Me., writeá: "It's a Godsend to
people living in climates where
coughs and colds prevail. I find
it quickly ends them. It prevents
pneumonia, cures Lagrippe, gives
wonderful reliéf in Asthma and
makes weak lungs, strong enough
to ward eff Consumption, Coughs
and Colds. 50c and $1, Guaran-
teed by Kindel-Clark Drug Co.,
C. S. Alexander & Co., Cherry
Bros. % Akard, drug store. Trial
A young man named Brown
who lived a few miles southwest
of town, died last night at 1
o'clock and was buried this
afternoon in the Dean oemetery.
Miss Lillian Henry is on the
siok list this week.
Over Twenty-Eight Thousand Del.';
to Pay Off Participants.
Austin, Oct. 13.—According to Ad-
jutant General Hulen it cost exactly
928.353 to pay the 1.920 officers and
men of the Texas National guard for
their services during the recent In-
campment at Camp Mabry. This
money was paid out of the Federal al-
lotment to the 8tae.
Secretary of State Shannon ad-
dressed a letter to the county clerks
over the state officially notifying them
of the declination Jf E. H. R. Oreen
as the nominee of governor of the Re-
organised Republican party and certi-
fying the name of Dr. A. W. Acheson
as the candidate on that ticket.
Had to Be Carried to the Gallows by
the Death Watch.
_ San Antonio, Oct. 13.—H. L. Mays,
a negro, was hanged here Friday for
the murder July 29, 1905, of Leo
Woods'. He dropped to his doom at
11:21 o'clock and was pronounced /load
twenty-four minutes afterward. Mays
made no confession. Two Roman
Catholic priests were with him from 8
o'clock Thursday night until the end.
He feigned insanity until there was no
further hope. The condemned man
had to be carried up" the gallows by
his death watch.
In Presence of Guests Enters Cage of
Lions and Is Mutilated.
New York, Oct. 13.—A Rio de .In-
neiro dispatch published here says that
Viscount Almeida, a well known mem-
ber of society, committed suicide In a
novel manner. He invited a number
of his friends to dinner, and afterward
led them to a cage of lions that he had
hired from a traveling menagerie.
When all were watching the animals
and chatting the viscount opened the
door of the cage and entered. The
lions pounced upon him and he was
fatally mutilated before he could be
dragged out. It is said he was over-
whelmed by gambling debts.
EASY AT DECLINE.
In Middle of Friday Morning Twenty-
Seven Points Net Lower.
New York, Oct. 13.—The cotton mar-
ket opened easy Friday at a decline of
12 to 18 points In response to lower
cables than expected and reassuring
reports as to frost damage following
higher temperatures in cotton belt. At
first there was some irregularity and
prices improved slightly, then sojd off
under heavy liquidation and selling for
a turn. There was cpmparatively little
evidence of aggressive bull support,
but considerable quiet buying on scale
downward. Prices in middle of morn-
ing were about 22 to 27 points net
HOTEL, NOT SALOON.
"Larry" Sullivan Has No Interest In
the Drink Establishment.
San Francisco, Oct. 13.—In a special
telegram from Goldfleld, Nev., to the
Evening Bulletin, transmitted by the
Associated Press, it was erroneously
stated that ft fire In Goldfleld had de-
stroyed the Palace saloon, owned by
"Larry" Sullivan. The building burned
was the St. Francis hotel. The Item
was also incorrect in crediting the
ownership of the Palace saloon to Mr.
Sullivan, who has no Interest in It.
HARRY BISHOP ALIVE.
Appearance of Supposed Murdered
Boy Causes Father to Faint.
Wheeling, Oct. 13. — Harry Bishop,
the Wheeling boy, who was supposed
to have been murdered a week ago,
returned home Friday. His father
faitned away when he saw him. A
body supposed to have been Bishop's
was found in water and buried In the
family tomb after the coroner had re-
turned a verdict of murder and after
an insurance company had paid insur-
ance on Bishop's life. Bishop says he
was at Kittaning, Pa., when the sup-
posed murder occurred. The identity
of the dead man has not been estab-
Turks Routed With Loss of One Hun>
dred Troops Killed.
Constantinople, Oct. 13.—The rebel-
lion against Turkish rule in the prov-
ince of the Yemen, Arabia, shows no
signs of subsiding. Severe fighting
occurred in the district of Azlr be-
tween government troops and the tribe
of Benichar, in which the Turks were
routed with a loss of 100 killed and
sixty wounded. Casualties of Arabs
are estimated at 200.
One Individual Gets Thirty Years and
San Marcus, Tex., Oct. 13.—Marcus
Arias was given seventeen years in
the penitentiary for burglarizing box
cars of the International and Great
Northern railway. Alvino Jaramlllo
was sentenced to thirty years for con-
cealing stolen giods. '
For yon to engace
ia the Real Batato
and Fire Insurano*
bnsiaeai, no oapttat
nqalrtd as long as
yon are honest and
ambitions. 1 assist yon in establishing an
offloe of your own; many are making from ,
ilrSOO.00 to $5,000.00 yearly, in this business,.
I give you valuable information that has oost
me ysars of time and many dollars to obtains I
in getting the sole agenqr for your .
s biggest and best Fire Insuranoe .
qualify you to do Conveyancing,
Writing of Policies, co-operate
with you. Write me today for '
TIME OF WITHDHAWAl
Committee ('allí on Commissioner*
DEPENDS ON PEOPLE
Governor Taft Pointedly Imparts the
Information That a Satisfactory
Form of Government Must
Havana. Oct. 13.—The United States,
through its peace commissioners, is
not ready to announce when it will
withdraw from the Island of Cuba and
surrender the reins of government to
the Cubans. This action cannot be
taken until the time arrives when fair
elections are assured.
This statement was made by Gov.
Taft Friday as a sort of a valedictory
address to the Revolutionists' com-
mittee, with which the American com-
missioners deal in inducing the rebels
to cease hostilities and negotiate
peace. The committee had a confer-
ence lasting an hour with Governor
Taft, Assistant Secretary of State Ba-
con and Charles E. Magoon, and at
Its conclusion expressed satisfaction
with the position taken by the pro-
Headed by Alfredo Zayas. the com-
mittee visited Governor Taft for the
avowed purpose of requesting him to
declare the policy of the United States
towards Cuba and the policy of the
provisional governor concerning ap-
pointments to public office.
The Americans listened carefully
to all the representations of the com-
mittee, and then Governor Taft replied
pointedly that he could not outline
the policy of the United Staes moro
clearly than was done In his procla-
mation establishing a provisional gov-
Assurance was given the committee
by Mr. Taft that Mr. Magoon would
consider complaints against any of-
ficial, investigate them and remove
persons found unfit to hold positions
of responsibility or trust, but that ca-
pable men with good records would be
retained. The committee informed
Governor Taft that they intended to
dissolve at once.
Friday evening a committee repre-
senting many Americans In Cuba pre-
sented Messrs. Taft and Bacon with
an address, expressing appreciation
for the great services they had done
for all residents of the island.
Responding to this address. Gov.
ernor Taft expressed his sincere
thanks. He said the testimony of
Americans and others who were on
the ground had been of great assist-
ance at the outset of the peace com-
TWO AND TWO.
Aahaa Literally Rained Upon South
••at Portion of Guadaloupe.
Basse Terre, Oct. 13.— A violent'
eruption of Mont Pelee volcano, Island
of Martinique, caused a rain of ashes
over the southeast part of Guadaloupe.
Soufrlere volcano, on this island,
ahowa signs of activity.
Chemical Company Chartered.
Austin, Oct. 13.—Southern Chemical
company of Dallas, capital stack $10,-
000, has been chartered. *•
6ays Democrats Must Stand For Best
Interests of All.
Elmira, N. Y„ Oct. 13.—Hon. W. R.
Hearst has formally accepted the Dem-
ocratic nomination for governor. In
his letter to Chairman Connors Mr.
Hearst says In part:
"True Democrats must stand with
Jefferson and Jackson for the best in-
terests of the whole citizenship, rather
than for the selfish Interests of any
party, class or individual seeking for
"The people, beyond any question,
demand open primaries and the pass-
age of direct nomination laws to bring
the government directly under the
control of the people.
"The enforcement of the eight-hour
law In government work, the enforce-
ment of the law concerning the pre-
vailing rate of wages is demanded by
the people, and it is demanded by
Democratic principle as old as the
declaration of independence.
"Democracy speaks also In dentin-
clallon of the great Chinese labor
menace which is now revived because
of the introduction on a large scale
of Chinese labor In Panama. The sug-
gestion to Introduce Into this country
and to employ by taxpayers of this
country a people of low Intelligence
and still lower morals Is an attack
upon the welfare, moral and material,
of the American citizen."
Bryanism and Hearstism Must Be
Eliminated From Campaign.
Boston, Oct. 13.—District Attorney
John B. Moran has formally announc-
ed his acceptance of the nomination
for governor tendered him by the
Democratic state convention. For sev-
eral days there had been considerable
doubt aB to whether Mr. Moran would
remain in the field. He has not ac-
cepted the resolution endorsing Will-
lam Jennings pryan for the presiden-
cy, which was adopted by the Demo-
cratic state convention. He says that
Bryanism and Hearstism muBt be elim-
inated from the contest.
Nationals Win Fourth Contest by Scors
of One to Nothing.
Chicago, Oct. 13.—The world's cham-
pionship baseball series is again even,
the local national league team Friday
defeating the Americans 1 to 0. Each
aide has now won two games. Curi-
ously enough, both National victories
have been on the American grounds,
while the White Stockings have earn-
ed success on their rival's field.
Altrock, for the Americans, and
Brown, for the Nationals, the pitchers
who opposed each other in the open-
ing game, which was won by Altrock's
team, again contested for suprema-
cy. Brown was at his best. He show-
ed nerve, speed, control and good judg-
ment. He gave only two passes and
allowed only two hits. He held the
Americans hitiess until the sixth in-
ning when, with two out, Hahn hit
cleanly to center. Jones, however,
promptly ended the inning by flying
out. to Schulte.
The Nationals looked dangerous as
early as the second inning, when Stein-
feldt hit to center and reached third
on Tinker's sacrifice and Evers out.
Kling, always a formidable batsman,
was up, and Altrock deliberately at-
tempted to pass him with the hope
that Brown, the next batter, would
go out easily. Kling, «however, reach-
ed for one of the wide ones and lifted
a mighty fly Into right field. Hahn,
however, raced back and saved the
day, at least temporarily, by making
a magnificent catch.
The Americans made their only bid
for the game when Rohe reached first
on Stelnfeldt's bad throw and reach-
ed third on a sacrifice and an out.
Brown, however, snowed his nerve by
striking out Davis, who was again
back In the game at short.
The Nationals earned the run. which
won the game In the seventh. Chance
sent a fly to short right, field, and
reached third on sacrifices by Stein-
feldt and Tinker. Evers placed a pret-
ty single over third base and Chance
In the ninth McFarland batted for
Altrock and went out, Stelnfeldt to
Ohance. Hahn flew out to Tinker.
Then JoneB' raised the fluttering hopes
of his supporters by waiting for four
bad ones, and going to second when
a ball got past Kling and hit the um-
pire. Under the rules, Jones was en-
titled to a base. A good hit would
have tied the game at this point, and
with the massive Isbell at the bat,
the hopes of the Americans were high.
The big second baseman swung
viciously at a waist high ball ami >
connected squárely. It went like a
cannon shot right at Brown's face.
Brown had scarcely time to get his
'hands on the ball and the force of
the blow laid him flat on his back.
For a moment it looked as though
he had been dazed by the fall, but he
recovered and threw out the runner,
ending the game.
Brown had pitched a mastedly
game, and the usual crowd of enthu-
siastss warmed and fought for a
chance to pat him on the back. He
had fairly to fight to get out of the
The weather was by far the most
pleasant, of the series, and the attend-
ance correspondingly Increased, the
official count showing 18,3(55 paid ad-
missions. This was the hist gpme
that the players share the gate moftey.
Total receipts for the four gaines
were $fil,8f>5, of which $33,407.70 goes
to the players. Of this sum 75 per
cent will go to the team winning the
series and the remainder to the los-
A Positive Suarantee to Gura
CHILLS ami FEVER
Signed by Cherry Bros, & Akard
wfco agrces to Batumi Your Money If Toca
tan Chill Tonic (Imp.) Vaila to
hereby aeree to refund the
for Yucatan Chill Tonio
(Imp.) on the return of the empty
bottlea, the purchaser stating It has
failed to cure him of Chilla, ltaver
and Malaria. This guarantee cov-
era the use of 3 bottles taken accord-
ing to directions.
Will Give Guarantee of Twenty-Five
1 Thousand Dollars.
Fresno, Cal., Oct. 13.—"Carry"
Hermann, President of the National
Baseball Commission, Cincinnati, O.,
"Fresno will give $25,000 guaranteed
4u,00() spectators and sunshine for
deciding game of the world's series.
This is a copy of a telegram sent
on béhali' of the business men in the
home city of Frank Chance, manager
of the Chicago National lengue team.
TWO AWFUL DEATH8.
Man Plungea Under Car and Woman
Takes Carbolic Acid.
New Orleans, Oct. 13.—A man and
woman committed suicide here under
unusual circumstances. The man hid
behind a tree near the street car
tracks and dived from his hiding
place beneathe the wheels of a trolley
A woman, identified as Mrs. David
Bock of Port Gibson, Miss, bought a
bottle of carbolic acid and drank it
on a street corner, where she died.
Atlanta, Oct. 13.—The Frtlton coun-
ty grand jury has returned Indictments
against twenty trhlte men, charging
them with rioting at Atlanta on Sept.
Denial of Junta.
New Orleans, Oct! 13.—Consul Gen-
eral Novella of Guatemala denies ex-
istence of a Guatemalan Junta.
Between Fifty and Sixty Negro Con-
victs Are at Large.
South McAlester, Oct. 13.—Local of-
ficers were notified of the escape of
fifteen negroes, inmates of the Aran-
sas state penitentiary, from a camp
in the Boston mountains, and are
thought to be headed for the sopth-
west. Special deputies will be sworn
In, and authorities of nil cities in the
south and eastern part of Indian Terri-
tory will co-operate In capturing the
The negroes, who were working In
a gang, on a preeoncortcd signal, over-
powered their guards and set out In
their convict garb. Several members
of the band are thought to lie armed.
Nearly all of the men hare rough
weapons of some sort.
A South McAlester offlcei declared
that there are between fifty and sixty
negroes from the Arkansas prison at
large in the Territory.
Two More Suits Filed,
Enid, Okla.. Oct. 13.—Attorney Gen-
eral Cromwell filed two more suits
against the Santa Fe and Rock Island
railroads operating in Oklahoma, fol-
lowing Instructions from Governor
Frantz. Alleged excessive freight
rates are the ground.
Sewanee. Tenn.. Oct. 13.—Unlversl
ty of the South, (Sewanee), 57; South
western Presbyretlan University, 0.
Block Burns at Kemp.
Kemp, Tex., OcL 13.—Fire broke
out in a restaurant here and It and
wje re#t of the block burned.
Dies From In/uries.
Toronto, OcL 13.—W. Glynn Bills
injured In a football game, died.
Yucatan Chill Tonic Improved is a
wonderful remedy; perfect from a
pharmaceutical standpoint. A medi-
cine to produce result must be made
so that the system takes it up and
reaches the organs for which It la
intended. Yucatan Chill Tonic Im-
proved is so mild in its actions and
so acceptable to the patient, that aft-
er a few hours you feel the good ef-
fects. Yucatan Chill Tonic is the
best medicine, as you ¡will not experi-
ence that awful ringing in the head
as when Quinine in capsules, or so-
called tasteless tonics, are taken.
Just the remedy for ni)rslng moth-
When sick, do you want anything
No.! No! Your stomach repels.
Yucatan Chill Tonic Improved Is ac-
ceptable to the most delicate stomach
and costs twice as much to make as
the so-callod tasteless tonics. Buy)
the best, If you want to get well in
one-half the time.
Keep it constantly within reach.
It has cured many hopeless cases.
Thousands of people sing their
praises and are recommending It to
Cut out the guarantee in this ad
and take it to your local druggist
who will sell you Yucatau Chill Ton-
ic Improved under a positive guaran-
tee. If It does not cure you he will
refund you your money.
Did you ever figure your time lost
[when sick, besides the suffering.
Don't wait too long. Nature always
warns you when a case of malaria is
coming on. Delays are dangerous.
Go at once and purchase Yucatan
Chill Tonic Improved with our guar-
antee backed up by your local drug
CHERRY BROS. & AKARD
Wholesale and Retail Agenta
—T— X -
Captain Withers Dead.
The sad news of the death of
Captain J N. Withers waB re-
ceived here this morning. His
death ooourred this morning at 2
o'clock. Mrs. J. M. Riohards,
his daughter, of this city, went
over yesterday, as stated in these
The remains will be interred at
Fort Worth tomorrow afternoon
at 4 o'clock.
«. Preventics, as the name implies,
prevent all Qolds and Grippe when
"taken at tfife soeeze stage."
Preventics are toothsome candy
tablets. Preventics dissipáte all
colds quickly, and taken early,
when you first feel that a cold is
coming, they check and prevent
them. Preventics are thoroughly
safe for children, and as effectual
for adults. Sold recommended in
5 cent and 25 cent box by Kindel-
Clark Drug Co.
• Buster George of Albany, en
route home from Austin is in the
city visiting his sister, Mrs. D.
M. Hart, Jr.
The Presbyterian Revival.
The Evangelistic meetings at
Graoe Presbyterian church con-
tinues with growing interest.
There was two professions last
night, and a fine. spirit of work
in the congregation. The servioe
at 11 a m , 8 p.m..will be evange-
listic. All friends are invited.
In my model sanitary Shirt Fac-
tory at Waco, Texas. With my
Perfection Self-measure system
I CAN fit you. A postal request
brings samples and fashion plates
free. I submit
C, O. D. to your homes on
approval without expense to you.
Pay if you are pleased, return
the goods if not. I am sales
THE REGAL SHOE
$3.50 and $4.00
The Shoe that proves. Write
for latest Style Book. I refer to
every man, woman and child in
W. J. MITCHELL
Tha Cash Clothier
* <} Shirt Man,
406410 Anatfai Ave,, waco, TUCAS,
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Railey, J. E. H. The Daily Herald. (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 235, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 13, 1906, newspaper, October 13, 1906; Weatherford, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth178149/m1/3/: accessed July 7, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.