The Plano Star-Courier (Plano, Tex.), Vol. 27, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 23, 1915 Page: 4 of 8
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THE PLANO STAR-COURIER
A GLIMPSE OF THE NEW SEASON’S STYLES
- IN MILLINERY, READY-TO-WEAR, APPAREL FOR LADIES -
Women who appreciate exclusiveness will welcome the first offering with delight, for the first
garments frequently possess charming style features not duplicated later.
00R NEW SPITS THIS SEASON ARE MOST HANDSOME
• I . ' — ...... ......... .................I—-........MU —■■ .............- ' ' ........ .............— ' .........""".........
Beautifully Made, Faultlessly Tailored and Stylish in Every Line
They Excell Past Seasons Models in Every Way
NEW GAGE HATS ARRIVE NEXT WEEK
Dress Goods in New Plaid Silks, Wool Goods in assorted colors, Velvet and Fur Trimmings,
Cloaks and Skirts, Sport Coats and Silk Striped Sweater Coats. Many New Goods arrive daily.
A complete department of Men’s and Boys’ Clothing, Hats, Shirts, Underwear, and Shoes.
Our Shoe stock is running over with new things for Ladies, Misses, and Children.
R. W. SANDIFER COMPANY,
THE PLANO STAR-COII
Has Dallas Found The Same
OLD AND NEW PHONES 79
Star established in 1889, Courier
established in 1891, consolidated
Entered as second-class matter
Oct. 5, 1908, at the postoffice at
Plano, Texas, under act of March
JOHN CUSTER, Publisher.
THURSDAY, SEPT. 23, 1915.
Collin county farmers who
read estimates of ten bushels of
corn and one-quarter bale of cot-
ton to the acre as tin yield in
other sections find much to be
thankful for. Not thepoor crops
elsewhere, indeed but that our
crops are so vastly hotter.
The Star Courier is not much
of an advocate of woman suffrage.
But after reeding Mrs. Wendell
Spencer’s answer to Senator
Bailey's expressed opjxisition, if
the Star Courier was going to
choose for a friend the time and
place to make an anti-suffrage
sped, he would name a time when
Mrs. Sponeer was sound asleep
and pick a place where none of
Mrs. Spencer’s friends ever hap
pen to be present.
“I feel that the greatest regret
of my life would be that I allow-
ed the university to bo built with
out my contributing something
toward making it what it is going
to be,” said .1. T. Owens with ref-
erence to the Methodist Univer-
sity subscription campaign going
on at Dallas. Men dislike to con
fess a fault or to admit they have
erred. But nearly all who have
lived lonu- f\an look back to ocea
sions where they have failed in
their duty to the community, and
regret it The Southern Meth-
cannot be excused and the as-
sistance of which will prove an
enduring honor to every sub-
The answer is found jn the
forward statemant of a Dallas
HELPING COTTON GROWERS
We are not a banker, neither
are we the son of a banker,
neither is this a j>olitieal article,
but we are indeed glad to see a
time come when the Secretary of
the United States Treasury will |
exorcise his functions and sends
out thirty million of dollars to he
used in the South to help handle
the crops mul especially the cot-
ton crop, and then to see various
banks over the State advertise
that they will loan money on
bonded warehouse certificates at
the very low rate of 0 per cent,
A few years ago Congressman
Henry of Texas, while acting on
what was called the Money Trust
Committee in Congress, discord-
ed that the Secretary of the
Treasury was in the habit of
sending all the way from ten to
fifty millions of dollars to the
Wall street bankers to help out
the gamblers of Wall street, and
heat onee asked the then Repub-
lican Secretary why not send out
this money to the Southern
bankers and let them loan it at
a low rate of interest to the cot-
ton farmers, etc., to which the
Secretary replied that he could
not do so without the organic law-
amended, and immediately Mr.
Henry began work to have a law
passed to force them to do this,
and such a law was scorned at
first, but later on a Democratic
Congress passed this law
through the lower house of Con-
gress, hut it met its Waterloo in
the billionaire Senate, and this
year, the thoughtful Democratic
Secretary, without any organic
law being w-ritten on the statute
Dooaa premptoruy uruereu|
We have been reading week
after week in the local press of
Plano citizens who have been rid
of distressing kidney and Blad-
der troubles by Doan’s Kidney
pills, and we have often wonder-
ed whether the same high opinion
of this medicine is to be found in
our neighboring towns. This
frank and earnest statement by
a well-known and respected res-
ident of Dallas will set this doubt
.1. M. Berry, travelling sales
man, 2705 Thomas Ave.., Dallas.
Texas, says: “My kidneys were
inactive and the kidney sec re
tions were irregular in passage.
I had inflamation of the bladder,
too. 1 finally used Doan’s Kid-
ney Pills and they relieved all
symptoms of kidney and bladder
Price 50c. at all dealers. Don’t
simply ask fora kidney remedy
_ get Doan’s Kidney pills—the
same that Mr. Berry had. Foster
-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
and LIVE STOCK
Your business will be ap-
preciated and have best
JOE BRADSHAW, Agt.
’Phone 115. PLANO, TEXAS.
GRASS AND WEEDS
thirty millions of dollars sent out
all over the South to help the
cotton farmers and other farm-
PIONEER FAMILY REUNION
At the residence of W. L.
Campbell of this city the living
children of Mr. and Mrs. Squire
Campbell, deceased, held a fam-
Those present were: Mr. W.
L. Campbell, age 83; Mrs. L. A.
Routh, Mrs. Emma Stanley.
Mrs. John Barron and daughter.
Mrs. Lon Webb, Mrs. Sallie Rod-
gers, of Pilot Point; Mrs. Alice
Alexander, of Miles Station.
Grand children and other rela-
tives present were: Mr. and
All persons are respectfully
requested' to cut the grass that
is fast over lapping the side
walks. This will benefit the citi-
zen and the pedestrian, and will
add to the looks of the walks etc.
And on account of the exces-
sive rains recently, and the con-
tinued warm weather, the weeds
have grown so, that I must again
call on all persons in this city,
that have not already done so, to
cut the weeds on and around
their piemises, and on the vac-
ant lots, and not only on the
property they own, but on the
property under their control,
and in this connection, I wish to
thank the citizens of Plano for
the prompt attention they gave
the weed cutting campaign last
spring, and hope you will repeat
the dose. I wish also to thank
the people for the many kind
nesses to me, sjnee I have been
your mayor, and let me assure
an evidence of your confidence,
and I shall strive harder in the
future to accomplish greater
things for the city than I ever
have before, and with your con-
tinued co-operation, and that of
the able councilmen, I ain rea-
sonably sure I can secure some
lasting improvements for the
I regret to have to ask the peo
pie to again cut the weeds and
grass, but our City Ordinance
demands it, and the health of
our people is more to me than
silver and gold, and I trust you
will give this request your
prompt, attention. Humbly yours,
Th« Texas Wonder cures kidney
and bladder troubles, removing grsvel, I COTTKKLL,
cures diabetes, weak and lame backs. Mayor,
rheumatism and all Irregularities of -—
the kidney, and bladder In both men YOUNG WOMANS MISSIONARY SOCIETY
and women. Regulates bladder trou-
This ii a pretcriptioo prepared eipecially
for MALARIA or CHILLS A. FEVER.
Five or six dotea will break any caae, and
if taken then at a tonic the Fever will not
return. It acta on the liver better than
Calomel and does not gripe or aieken. 25c
Malaria or Chills & Fever
Prescription No. CM la prepared'aapecially
for MALARIA or CHILLS A FEVER.
Five Of aix doeee will break any caae, and
if taken than aa • tooic the Fever will not
return. It acta on the liver better then
Calomel and does not (ripe or aacken. 2Se
lesson assigned for the after-
noon' The society is taking up
a new study of Bible Outlines
that promises to be interesting
|as well as beneficial.
After the lesson there was a!
short business meeting at which
officers for the ensuing yearj
were elected. Mrs. M. L. Ful- j
ler was re-elected president and j
Miss Fannie Lou Bryant as sec-;
retary and treasurer. Mrs. |
Clark was elected as vice presi-!
dent and Mrs. C. J. Hicks as
The society then adjourned to
meet the following week with
Mrs. Fuller. But before leaving
the hostess passed a refreshing
drink of iced lemonade.
Fortner and daughter, Mrs.
Mamie Johnston, Mrs. John
Miller and John Campbell. The
other living members of the fam-
ily were unable to be present.
The Campbells are one of the
oldest and one of the most res-
pected pioneer families who
helped to make the high standard
of our present civilization.
A TEXA8 WONDER.
MARRIED AT McKINNEY
Jack Arnold, of Plano, and J
Miss Mollie Lynch, of McKinney,
were united in marriage at the
latter city Saturday night, the
ceremony performed by Justice
Houston Beverly. The bride is
a winsome and refined young
lady and the groom a clever
young gentlemen connected with
the local office of the Cotton Belt
railroad. The Star Courier ex-
tends to them its best wishes.
Also we rise to remind the
boys that it isn’t what they learn
at school that counts, but what
sticks after they leave school.
mi a. »*
. A. Smuuvj, .«<*• . .
blew In children. If not sold by your
druggist, will be sent by mall on re
ceipt of $1.00. One small bottle Is
two months' treatment, and seldom
falls to perfect a cure. Send for Tex
as testimonials. Dr E. W. Hall, J926
Olive Street. St. Ixmle, Mo. Sold by
I ui uaaimu».
The Young Womans Mission-
ary Society of the Baptist church
met Monday afiernuou with Mrs.
C. J. Hicks. After a song follow-
rwl V\ v r* f v > »»i Irlpnl 1«wl flin
Will cure Rheumatism, Neu-
ralgia. Headaches, Cramps, Colic
Sprains. Bruises. Cuts. Burns. Old
Sores, Tetter. Ring-Worm, Ec-
zema, etc. Antiseptic Anodyne,
• . A « n Sava ellw no ollw OC*
has the snap and swing
you need in your clothes.
Every garment guaranteed
perfect in fit, fabric and
Orders taken at any time.
Deliveries made whenftie-
Our idea of a fool is a man who
tells his boy that whiskey is a
genial comi>anion pyeatly to be
As a general thing, the kind
j or man who ought to be making
; hay while the sun shines is look
** fl *• O V.
J v% rl *• ■%***%%
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The Plano Star-Courier (Plano, Tex.), Vol. 27, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 23, 1915, newspaper, September 23, 1915; Plano, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth601704/m1/4/: accessed December 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.