The Mexia Weekly Herald (Mexia, Tex.), Vol. 22, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, September 17, 1920 Page: 2 of 8
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The TORO is the final achievement in use-
ful, adaptable farm power equipment that
makes the motorization of the farm complete.
It is two standard machines in one—an effi-
cient two-row cultivator and a dependable
tractor. Each operates independently of the
other and the dual equipment |does the work
of from two to four horses.
—from Cultivator to Tractor
' —from Tractor to Cultivator
Use as a tractor to pull two 10 or 12 inch
plows and to prepare ground for seeding and
Slant seed. Then use as a cultivator until
arvest season and change back into a tractor
for'fall plowing, hauling, belt work, etc. The
conversion is as simple as changing a tire on
Call and See If
We will gladly
explain its operation in
Alf Mills of Groesbeck was
visitor to the city Saturday.
Principal T. K. Morris of the
High School is rooming at Mrs,
R. B. Bass'.
J. B. Best and son J. B. Jr.,
and Tom Steele departed Satur-
day for a visit to Thornton rela-
tives and friends.
Tom Stubbs returned Satur-
day from a trip to Plainview,
Sweetwater and other west Tex-
Miss Janie Petty reached home
Friday evening from A. & M.
College, where she attended the
'session of the normal institute.
Jack Womack Jr. left Friday
afternoon for Culver, Indiana,
to resume his studies in Culver
Automobile dealers are shar-
pening their wits and preparing
for the "harvest" just as soon
as people get over the rush inci-
dent t othe cotton harvest.
m Local dealers are expecting a
big demand for power tractors
as soon as the cotton crop is
harvested and winter plowing
Forrest & Neil, Dealers
With thete Parta the
Cultivator it Changed
into the Tractor.
Sold as a Cultivator
with Tractor parts as
■cceMoriea. or at a
Trtctor with Cultiva-
tor parts as acces-
The TORO Tractor
George Ingram has moved his
family to the Will Mayo home.
DeWitt Lamb paid a business
visit to Wortham Saturday.
Charlie Mills returned Friday
from a short visit to Kosse.
An enjoyable dance was held
at the City Hall Friday night.
Mrs. J. H. Redden has been
sick for several days and is still
confined to her bed.
/ David Murphy came in Satur-
day to spend the week end with
Mrs. A. A. Steele of Datura
arrived Saturday to spend a day
or two with her son, Ab Steele,
Jr., and family.
Mrs. John C. Yeldell and dau-
ghters Alice and Margaret, re
turned home Saturday from i
visit to Corsicana relatives.
Find it with a Want Ad.
Ui kJ/ uU
The weather during the past
few days has been decidedly fa-
vorable to the maturing cotton
crop and the fleecy staple is co-
ming in at a rapid rate.
Mrs. Julia Terrell of Humble,
who has been here for several
days visiting relatives, departed
Friday for her new home in El-
Clifford Roundtree and wife
of Groesbeck, who have been
the guests of her sister, Mrs.
Annie A. Sawyer and family re-
turned home Saturday.
R. T. Barnes of Hillsboro ar-
rived Saturday for a visit to his
wife, who is ill at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Macey Webb came in Satur-
day from Beckham's ranch,
where he is doing some carpen-
try work, to spend the week end
with his family.
and MEXICAN NATIONAL
"TEXAS' C?.5A?r.T SHOW"
Emil de Recat's elaborate scenic musical
Revue, with daily matinee and night per-
"The Siege of the Dardanelles," a won-
drous spectacle, replica of the great world
war. Each night in front of thjp grand-
The Etitade Mayor band of 100 pieces,
an official recognition by the Mexican gov-
Auto races, football games, band con-
certs, outdoor hippodrome.
A fortune in prizes for Livestock and
Boys' and Girls' educational encamp-
Mexican and Canadian government ex-
The wealth of Texas in miniature.
Plan Your Visit NOW With
Your Family and Neighbors.
Reduced Rates have been
granted on Railroads.—Re-
member the dates, Oct. 9
to Oct. 24, inclusive.
Mrs. Huberta Nunn of Corsi-
cana, who has been the guest of
her sister, Mrs. A. H. Berry and
family here, left Saturday for a
trip to Houston.
Mrs. Fred Bennett left Satur-
day for a business trip to the A.
& M. College at College Station.
She will visit Phocion Park's
family at Bryan on her return
Misses Frances Foote of Ter-
rell and Grace Layton of Nacog-
doches, teachers respectively oi
mathematics and languages in
the High School, have secured
rooms at Mrs. J. M. Patton's.
Mrs. L. C. Flanders and dau-
ghter, Miss Etta, of Groesbeck,
who have been here on a visit
to Mrs. A. E. Hoover's family,
left Friday afternoon for their
new home in Tulsa, Okla.
Editor Geo. Hughes of Groes-
beck, and several friends from
that place were in Mexia Friday
evening to take part in the Ma-
sonic lodge work by the Chapter
Mrs. J. J. Carter was a visitor
to the News-Herald office Thurs-
day, renewing the Weekly Her-
ald for another year. Mrs. Car-
ter expressed a preference for
the Herald because she says it
is one of the best county papers
coming into her home. ,
W. E. Brooks of Corsicana
was here Thursday looking af-
ter business interests.
Mrs. John C. Yeldell and dau-
ghters, Alice and Margaret went
up t oCorsicana Thursday after-
noon to visit relatives.
Mrs. W. E. Vickers and two
little sons, returned to their
home in Lawton, Okla., Thurs-
day, after a visit here to rela-
Just What She Needed
"I used a bottle of Chamberlain's
Tablets some time ago and thew pro-
ved to be just what I needed," writes
Mrs. Volta Rankson, Chillicothe, Mo.
"They not only relieved me of Indi-
gestion but toned up my liver and rid
me of backache and dizziness that I
had been subject to for some time.
They did me a world of good and I
will always speak a good word for
Dr. T. F. Oates
Physician and Surgeon
Office Phone 34 Res. Phone 64
10 cents extra for every
pound of his cottoil
What farm experience has taught
Jim Littlefield about overalls
WHEN Jim Littlefield, of Braden,
Oklahoma, turned in his cotton
crop last year, he got a ten-cent
Eremium on every pound. Experience
as taught him the grade of cotton that
pays him best. And this same experience
has taught him the sort of work clothes
that wear best on the job.
James Littlefield has tried a lot of over-
alls since he started cotton raising—and
today you'll find him in Blue Buckle
No matter how heavy the work is on
his farm, he has found that Blue Buckles
stand every test he gives them. And
today millions of men, raising the nation's
food supply, running trains, mines, and
factories, have found that Blue Buckles
meet every test.
Find out for yourself about Blue
Buckles. Test the long-wearing denim
cloth, the wide, double-stitched seams.
Try on a pair. Feel the comfort of the
big, roomy Blue Buckle pattern—the free
swing raglan sleeves in the coats. Blue
Buckles never bind or rip. Solid work-
manship in every detail is bound to give
you your money's worth.
All sizes—Men's, Youths', Children's.
Ask your dealer today for Blue Buckles.
"Blue Buckles stand the heaviest
(Signed) James M. Littlefield
Blue Buckle OverAlls
Biggest selling overall in the world
© j. o. c«:
Reuben A. Parker of Wichita
Falls is here on a visit to his
Mrs. Ed Moody of Thornton
is here the guest of John R. Scw-
Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Colgin of
Waco were here Thursday look-
ing after their property inter-
ests and left for a vsiit to Min-
eral Wells that evening.
Rufus Usry of Groesbeck had
business in Mexia Thursday.
O. L. Lusk went to Houston
on a business mission Friday.
Miss Eleanor Bass
clay for a visit with
H. C. Roller paid a business
visit to Dallas Thursday. „
The Best Advertisement
| For.Sale—5-passenger Buick
6 auto in good condition. Frank
Vickers. Phone 368. dwl
The best advertisement any merch-
ant can have in 'a satisfied customer.
No greater recommendation can be
given, an article than the following by
E. B. Milburn, Proj., Guion Drug Store
at Guion, Ark. "We have sold Cham-
berlain's Cough Remedy for years and
have always found that it gives perf-
ect satisfaction." ' .V '1
On the farm, just as in the big factories in the city, the
machine way of doing things is quicker, easier, better. The
Fordson way is the machine way of farming. It will help
you to raise more per acre, thus increasing your income. It
will help you to do more work in a day. "it will lighten your
work; and make your work easier for you.
The Fordson doesn't stop with the field work. It is a
flexible, all around power plant, ready for use during the
entire year, and at a remarkably low cost of upkeep. And
there's work for the
Fordson on every farm
every day in the year.
The Fordson is very
simple to operate—a
school-boy can drive it.
We will be glad to ex-
plain it to you, and tell
you why it is a profitable
investment. Come in and
Made by Henry Ford
& Son and sold by
LIMESTONE MST0R COMPANY
F. W. WELCH, Mgr.
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The Mexia Weekly Herald (Mexia, Tex.), Vol. 22, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, September 17, 1920, newspaper, September 17, 1920; Mexia, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth302606/m1/2/: accessed September 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Gibbs Memorial Library.