The Bell County Democrat (Belton, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 69, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 29, 1910 Page: 4 of 6
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BELL COUNTY DEMOCRAT, 1 JESDAYMARCH 29. 1910
Thursday, March 31
" YOihPhP2^0tm^\0JnlvTH"rSdal' March 3i, BOOSTER DAY, you will miss
the biggest SALE DAY ever pulled off in Bell county. Taki: our word
for it and come~it will pay you. " *
Some Booster Day Prices==Booster Day (jinly
Three Casks of Glassware j Two Gross big bottle Machine Oil, 10c value 5c
The 8c grade, Booster Day, each 4c | 30 Packa&es Pins, per paper |c
40 pieces Figured Lawn, worth 6c. 10 yard 40c
50 Dozen Misses' Hose, value 25c,
Booster Day |2 |-2c
The 10c grade, Booster Day, each 5c
The 20c grade, Booster Day, each |Qc
25 pieces fancy
100 Dozen Huck
Ribbon, worth 25c 19c
iwels, value 15c each fO
100 Dozen Bath Towels, value 15c each fOc
10 Dozen Blue W<*k Shirts, 50c grade 39c
SpEBO. Michael & Son
•SS/ nEV/ york
CLOTH INC DBP'T
Our Spot Cash system, our large buyina our long ex-
perience in the best markets of this country, all enable us
to give you the best at lower prices than anybody. Come
in and just try on a suit of our New opnng Goods
and we will show you. j
New Straw Hats for flen and Boys Hoc to $4,00
New Shirts; All Colors and Prices
New Fancy Half Hose, «oc to s^c a pair
New Underwear 25c, 5oc and 75c :a Garment
SHOE DEPARTHE NT
New Low Cut Shoes for everybody—yon get the best
at moderate prices here.
Men who suffer with corns can have t tem cured by
Kentucky Flat Corn Curers.
Drummers'Samples; sizes 2 21-2, 3 and
A Few of The Hundreds of Items Here You Can Buy Lower Than*Other Houses
Ladies' White Lingerie Dresses $4.00 to 4.50
Ladies' White Waists $|.00 to $1.50
Ladies' Skirts $3.50 to $10,00
Children's and Misses' Suits...$1.00 to $5.00
Real Hair Switches $|.50 to $5.00
Turbans 25c, 35c and 50c
Calico, sold by others at 7c, per yard... 5c
We are doing the Millinery Busi-
ness of Bell County this season. A
new deal in that department has
given the business an impetus
that is sweeping everything before
it. Tasty designing, Courteous At-
tention, Reasonable Prices and
Prompt Deliveries are the mottoes
of the department.
City Mats at Hall City Priczs
Curtain Madras, Rvalue 12 1-2, per yd 10c
Curtain Madras, value 18c, per yd (5c
Curtain Madras, value 25, per yard 20c
Curtain Madras, value 35c, per yard 25c
Red Seal Gingham |QC
15c grade Percales 12 1*2 C
Suitings, value 35c £5C
White Quilts $|,00 to $3.00
White Linene fOc, 12 l-2c, I5can^20e
15c Suiting, per yd |..f0e
Embroideries, worth 7 l-2c, per yd........(...5c
Embroideries, worth 15c, per yd ! |0c
Embroideries, worth 20c, per yard || f-2c
5000 yards Lace, great value, per yd 5c
Ladies' Vests, each 3 j.jg
Ladies' Vests, each .. |-2c
Ladies' Vests, each 25c
UK) per bushel.
\ F. MEDUN.
*AWU4,<; • .. . — . 1 coucn reroeuv acb uu
my life I win worthlp you ftom Feb-
nary until April and from August un-
til December. The rest of the time
I am on tbe road-—FBegende Blatter.
loosens the cough, relieves u.
opens the secretions and aid.
in restoring the system to a
condition. Sold by all dealei
SOCIAL AND LITERARY EVENTS
(By Miss Junia Osterhout.)
All items intended for this column shbuld be telephoned or mailed
, or mailed to Miss Osterhout.
W ' ^
Mr. Griggs Gileespee is now
well enough to be back at his for-
mer post of service with Wilson's
elieve he is as
bs about 1200
tB. No. 3.
NEW YORK CITY
gctool <J Cart., 156 Flhk Arm,
Mr. and Mrs. Will Hanover of
McGregor spent Saturday and
Sunday with Mrs Hanover's par-
ents Mr. and Mrs. William Hol-
Mrs. M. V. Smith has return-
ed from Dallas where she attend-
ed the State Sunday School Con-
Mr. Will James came down
form Dallas and spent Sunday
with his mother, Mrs. J. H.
Miss Martha L. Meachum, who
is attending the State University
at Austin, is spending a week
with her sister, Miss Elizabeth
Mrs. R. P. Talley of Temple
was the guest of Belton friends
and following this the game of
forty-two was enjoyed. While
no prizes were offered for skill in
playing, the games were none the
less interesting. There was a
delightful musical program, after
which a lovely salad course with
grape juice ice was served.
Bunches of violets tied with
green ribbons were the favors.
Those present were: Misses Jean
Shaffner and Inda Nichols of
Temple, Ruth Scott, Celia Fuller,
Lelia Pitman, Messrs: Ray-
mond Shine, Lester Curry, Ed
Bacon, Elmer McDanniel and
Mrs. J. E. Robertson of Mer-
idian was the recent guest of
Mrs. Ernest Wedemleyer.
Judge Tom McCollaugh and Mr
Ed McCollaugh of Waco spent
Sunday with their mother Mrs.
E. A. McCollaugh and sister Mrs.
W. W. James.
Miss Lucile Law came up from
the State University Tuesday to
spend a week with her mother
Mrs. J. D. Law.
Amos Pelts is here for a short
visit to the family of G. M.
I li k*
DE SCHOOLS Ghtar
LSTUDENTS ** Tta
The members of the Senior
class of the Belton Academy were
guests on Friday evePingofMiss
Marion Wedemeyer in ibe home
of her parents, Prof, and Mr.
0 H Wedemeyer. Tob°nor®k
Patrick a color scheme gre«>
Miss Evelyn Embree went to
Ft. Worth Thursday to visit rela
If Yon Have Efzema.
If you have eczema would you like
to get prompt relief and be perma-
nently cured by a clean liquid prep-
aration for external use? Mr. Henry
Howell, the chemist, has this remedy
in stock. He knows the ingredients
and knows its wonderful curative
and healing properties. ZEMO has
cured a great many chronic cases of
eczema and other forms of skin and
scalp disease. Mr. Howell will give
you a booklet on skin diseases and
explain to you how you can be cured
in your own home by this clean, sim-
ple remedy. ZEMO is pleasant to
use and can be used freely on infants.
It cures by drawing all germ life and
poisons to the surface of the skin
and destroying them, leaving the
skin clean and nealthy.
No Such Thing as Any Animal Having
More Than One Life.
All animals have tbe power to re-
cover from injury occasioned by shock
—from being stunned. Insects are in
no sense an exception to this, and
most of them possess what has been
called tenacity of life to a remarkable
degree. A butterfly will sal! away with
a pin through its body, an ant will go
floundering arouDd after being cut in
two. and all insects will quickly re-
cover from a blow, even if such may
dent or break their external coverings.
In such cases the inside parts are
mostly out of use for a short time,
somewhut sr^u-ar to the case of your
arm when you have struck the "funny
bone" or to your foot when it is
"asleep." But after a few moments'
rest the wasp can again resume its
A wasp Is well armored. Its exterior
covering is hard and almost unyield-
ing. When It Is struck a severe blow
the soft, delicate inner parts yield to
the Impact; the nerves and muscular
tissues cannot operate in unison, and
the Insect may be said to have been
rendered unconscious as well as Inca-
pable. for the "mind'* actions depend
upon Its entire nervous system.
Bat there Is no such thing as an ani-
mal's having more than one life. When
crushed, dismembered, poisoned or
smothered beyond recovery, when its
vital organs are Injured so that they
cannot again resume their regular
uses, an insect will die—not In appear-
ance. but really so. And this may re-
sult from the wearing out of its active
vital organism, which may be called
old age. after sometimes only a few
days or weeks of life. Its one life has
then been terminated beyond any
w. C. RYLANDER
Belton - Texas
Breed only to l^ie blood that has produced money win-
ners and record breakers, those that can sire speed and
good.lookers, and tpat are bred in the purple.
O TRITE TONE, 43568, was sired by Attora 32046, 2:09-
9~nlqa Attorney! iOOo, the sire of the dam of Ahex,
m i /~ ^neyL1005' was sired hy Harold 413, the sire
of Maud S,2:08 34. True Tone 43568, by dam Queen
*?T 67l47 she by Truce 7859, by Onward
9 iw'i? U n S gteatest speed sire with 188 from 2:06 to
^.30;-he by Geo. Wflkes 519 founder of the ereat Wilkes
iamily with over 2000 trotters and pacers from 2:06 to 2:38
,Y, MARCH 31,1910 j
)ffer F^or This Day Only
st Bargains We Have Yet
-OR; MEN I
" I "
^emente ot the aftermMTOf
"Green Conumdrum contest,
Yancy Yarbough is terracing
and otherwise improving the
lawn surrounding his residence
on North Pearl street. When
the improvements are finished
Mr. Yarbough will have one of
the prettiest homes in the city.
Fully nine out of evary ten cases of
rheumatism is simply^ rheumatism of
_the muscles due to c
require any internal
that is needed to ano
free application of
liniment Give it a
certain to be pleased
relief which it afford-
d or damp or
•ither of which
relief is the
'ial. You are
'ith the quick
Sold bv all
A marriage advertisement is publish-
ed in a Zurich paper by "a rich Swiss
philosopher" who wants a wife who
must fulfill the following conditions:
She must be beautiful In body, face
and mind and possess beautiful teeth
and hair of her own and not bonght
articles. Besides German, she must
have a knowledge of English and
French, be a musician and have an
Irreproachable reputation. "Other
faults, * the philosopher of forty years
states, "will be overlooked."
It was 4 a. m., and Bilkins crept
softly into the house and removed his
shoes, but as he tiptoed up the stairs
one of the treads gave a loud creak.
"Is that you. John?" demanded Mrs.
Bilkins from above.
"No. my love." replied Bilkins; 'it's
the stairs."—illustrated Bits.
Chamberlain's stomach and liver
tablets invariably bring relief to
women suffering from chronic consti-
pation. headache, biliousness, dizzi-
ness. sallowness of the skin and dys-
pepsia. Sold by all dealers.
These will be found at Stone-
ham's wagon yard.
JUST HALF - $U«
Back if Not Satisfied After a Week's Use.
-land Saws 45c
s—Money Back if not pleased. Four Different Styles- to Seicri
Prom. Retail For $1.00 to $1.75.
and 6 Saucers for 25c
•25, 20 and
I 15c Sellers for LOc
i PEYTON HDW.CO j
Belton - Texas "
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Doyle, Davis K. The Bell County Democrat (Belton, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 69, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 29, 1910, newspaper, March 29, 1910; Belton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth233444/m1/4/: accessed August 20, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.