Sherman Daily Democrat. (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTIETH YEAR, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 24, 1911 Page: 6 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
JUNE 34. 1M1.
••• ■ ■
kidneys are re-
a ucknessanu suffering,
therefore, if kidney
trouble is permitted to
I continue, serious re-
1 suits are most likely
to follow. Your other
organs may need at-
tention, but your kid-
neys ' most, because
they do most and
should have attention
lirst. Therefore, when
jrour kidneys are weak or out of order,
you can understand how quickly your en-
tire body is affected and how every organ
items to fail to do its duty.
If you are sick or " feel badly,” begin
taking the great kidney remedy, I)r.
Kilmer’s Swamp-Root. A trial will con-
vince you of its great merit.
The mild and immediate effect of
Swamp-Root, the great kidney and
bladder remedy, is soon realized. It
Stands the highest because its remarkable
fcealth restoring properties have been
proven in thousands of the most distress-
ing cases. If you need a medicine you
should have the best.
Miss Beryl Delano Taasey, Society Editor.
Old phone 340
Office phone HI
Sold by druggi
cent auu one-dol-
far sizer You nuiy
have a sample bottle
by mail free, also
Helen, thy beauty U to me,
Hike those Nhsean barks of yore,
That gently, o’er a perfumed sea,
The weary, wayworn wanderer bore
To his own native shore.
On dcstierate seas long wont to
Thy hyacinth hair, thy classic face.
Thy Naiad airs have brought me
To the glory that was Cirecce,
To the grandeur that was Rome.
Ho! In yon brilliant window niche.
How wtatue-like I see thee stand.
The agate lamp within thy hand!
Ah, l’ayche, from the regions which
are holy land!
—Edgar Allan Poe.
Horn* a t .*■ »*mp-Kv«A
pamphlet telling you
Bow to find out if you nave aioney or
gladder trouble. Mention this paper
When writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y. Don't make any mis-
take, but remember the name, Swamp-
Root, and don't let a dealer sell you
kouiething in place of Swamp-Root—if
you do yon will t>e disappointed.
•‘TITO CONVENIENT WAY"
— TO —
- benison — McKinney
And Intermediate Points.
Through Tickets to Ft. Worth.
Hourly Service to Dallas.
Half Hour Service to Denison.
Baggage Handled on Regular
C. A. WALCOTT,
JAS. P. GRIFFIN,
G. P. A., Dalian .
BOOT AND SHOE REPAIRING.
Heat Material Used.
All Work Guaranteed at
MAHONEY BROS, SHOE SHOP
144 North Travis Street
Near Binkley Hotel
Best Rubber Heels put on your
shoes. Rubber Heel Cushions to
put, inside of your shoes for men
and women. Leather Insoles, Cork
Insoles, Non-Slips to put In the heel
of the shoe to prevent the heel from
slipping up anil down. Ankle Straps
put on your shoes, single or double.
Ideal Shoe Dressing for Ladles
and Children's Shoes. All kinds of
Shoe Polish—Liquid or Paste, and
ull kinds of Shoe Strings.
IF YOU WANT A G000
LOAF OF BREAD
For Sale U\ all
Arranging tin* Bride’* Veil.
June brides must not forget that
faces differ and that a style of veil
that will suit one girl may not suit
another. There are so many pretty
and becoming wavs of arranging
wedding veils that there seems no
excuse for a bride looking anything
but lovely. The wise young woman
will not let any fad of fashion Influ-
ence the selection of her wedding
costume If it is not becoming to her
>lpilmy tulle, yardB and yards of it,
probably makes the prettiest of veils,
as it Is the most ethereal looking
and the most manageable. The length
of the veil varies considerably, as
many brides wear real lace heir-
looms that have been banded down
for generations and a short veil,
reaching only to the waistline, may
represent a small fortune. A tulle
veil should reach to the end of the
train, no matter how long that may
be. If a bride does not care to
have a lace bordered veil, she should
by all means have the tulle veiling
edged with a narrow lace braid, as It
gives a finish and also prevent* tear-
Veils of tulle or allover lace can
be arranged In the prettiest sort of
cap effects, which are undoubtedly
becoming to the girl with fluffy hair,
while for the more severe type the
coronet arrangement Is the tiling. In
the latter case a half bandeau, cov-
ered with white satin, forms a foun-
dation for the folds of toils, which
can easily be pinned on with tiny,
pearl headed pins. It the bride's aim
is not to look too tall. Vn* orange
blossoms can be puide Into round
bunches and placed low, Japanese
fashion, just back of the ears.
Some bride* cling to the sweet
custom of wearing the face veil,
which pomes usually just to the
waistline. It is usually arranged on
a cord or narrow ribbon and pinned
on loosely with large pearl pins,
making It. possible for the uuaid of
honor to remove It without any de-
lay or confusion.
In some cases the Alencon veil is
put on flat with small sprays of
orange blossoms and a very long
tulle veil is worn over all to give an
extra softness to the bridal gown.
This second veil Is a matter of taste
and is usually removed after the
ceremony before the reception. The
one to whom falls the duty of arrang-
ing the tulle veil just before the
bride goes up the church aisle should
see to It that. It. has plenty of full-
toss across the back of the head, so
that, the hair will not show through.
Vienna Steam Bakery
cushions and indoors the rooms were
decorated with clusters of pink glad-
During the morning a musical
program was given. Plano selection*
were rendered by Miss Kathleen Mc-
Convlile and Miss Valentine Maxey.
Miss Adelaide Wandelohr and \Uss
Kathleen Cook gave several vocal
number*. Miss Agnes Cherry was ac-
At the conclusion of the morning
refreshments of chicken salad, potato
chips, pickles, sandwiches and apricot
ice were served.
The young g-lrt* who enjoyed Mt*s
Elliott's hospitality were Misses Con-
suelo Lankford, Vera Greever of
Si veils Bend; Gladys Howell of Da-
vis, Oklahoma: Ague* Cherry, I .aura
Adamson, Kathleen Cook. Ade-
laide Wandelohr, Mary Grace Muse,
Valentine Maxey, Margaret Russell,
Gladys Wolfe, Willella Works. Kath-
erine Brents, Ona Sims of McKinney,
Mary Wharton, Belle Dirge, Hattie
Birge, Sophia Blrge, Bertha Downs,
Minnie Mae Handy. Cora Lee Yates.
Dorothy Smith, Rebecca O'Hanlon,
Eusebio O’Hanlon, Anna Mae Colts,
Margaret Wallace, Mildred Hard-
wicke, I.nrile Pitch, ljaura Belle
DeVoegelee, Marguerite Dale of I>al-.
las, Margie Mattingly, Kathleen M<-
Conville, Roberta Dulin and Julia
A picnic at Woodlake fallowed by
music and dancing in the pavilion
was enjoyed by the following young
people on Thursday evening;
Misses Bn Id Smith, Eva Smith,
Alma Hunter. Bess Edmundson, Mary
Gregory, Gerllne t.eslle, Susie 1-anIl-
ford, Maldee Matthews, Clam 7,auk,
and Pay Loving; Messrs Ray Mutt.
Pred Hyde, Jack Illlnson. Guy Roll-
son, Joe Mitchell, Alton Gunter, Er-
win Stimeon. Harry Handy, Clifton
Dopglass and Richard Slaughter
l)r. anti Mrs. .1. M. Weems chap-
eroned the party.
The Sherman Public Library is
now settled in Its new rooms in the
Lins building. These moms are de-
lightfully cool and ‘a complete hue
of summer reading on the library
shelve® makes this a pleasant place
German at the Elk*' club from five
to seven o'clock on Tuesday o/ter-
nt.on In honor of the visiting girls.
The grand march was led by Miss
Bertha Downs and Miss Tbeo Petty of
Honey Grovfc. About forty young
girls were present.
Dunce at Woodlake.
An enjoyable dance was given by
the Elks’ Ihmdng Club at Wpodlake
on Thursday evening.
The grand march was led by Miss
Margie Mattingly and Mr. Hurry
Handy. Twelve dances and four ex-
tras were danced. About twenty-five
couples were present.
Dws Party. 1
1-tstle Misb Mary Langley Dunn
entertained a number of her ftiends
with a lawn party last Friday even-
ing at her home on South Crockett
street In honor of little Misses Katie
and Minnie Wilson of Sanger, who
have lieen visiting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wilson. •
Games were played on the lawn
and refreshments of ice cream and
cake were served.
Those who attended were Katie
and Minnie Wllsc-n. Mildred Strat-
ton, Ruth Jones, Edith Adamson,
Gladys Holliday, Madeline Wilson,
Dorothy Biggs. Alice Tuck, Ruth An-
drews, Nancy Dunn, Harry Bledsoe,
DeW'ttt Early, Wklliam Dunn, Calvin
Case, Herbert Wallace, John Adaxu-
son, John Boggs, Charles Henry
Dunn, Robert Jones and Ix>uls Le-
fen s a
Dunce at. Commercial Clnfe
A. very delightful dance- for the
younger set was given *t the Com-
mercial Club on Thursday evening
by Miss Consuelo 1-iuiklord in honor
of her guests. Miss Vera Groover
of Biveils Rend and Miss Gladys
Howell of Davis, Oklahoma.
Miss Greever wore ;i white lingerie
frock with blue accessories, Miss
Howell white marquisette embroid-
ered in pink and Miss Lankford red
not with accessories to correspond.
The grand march was led by Miss
Greever and Mr. Tab Caraway. Miss
Howell favored Warren Tayman and
Miss l.ankford favored Henry Rus-
Fifteen dances with four extras
were scheduled within the programs.
On the covers of the programs were:
"Testimonial to Miss Vera Greever
and Miss Gladys Howell, Commercial
dill), June 22. 1911, hv Mise Con-
Neapolitan ice cream and cake in
pink and white *wero served,
merry dancers finished their
gay whirl at the midnight, hour.
Those who attended were Misses
Gladys Howell, Vern Greever. Mae
D. Leslie. Laura Belle Revoegelee,
Marguerite Dale of Dallas. Belle
Birge, Hattie Hlrge, Mary Wharton,
Luollc Griffin, Edith Cribble, Margie
Mattingly, Mildred Elliott, Mary
Grace Muse, Katherine Brents, Annie
Bat sell, Agnes Cherry, Melanie Per-
ry of Houston. Mary McConville, Lu-
cid e Pitch; Messrs. A. K. Barber, Tur-
ner Wilson, Tom Caraway, K C.
Tatum qf San Antonio, A. 11. Barber
of Dallas, Ed Moseley of Muskogee,
R. L. Hall, Frank Hare, Ed Kelly.
IjeOTafid Woods, Llovd Leslie, Karl
Leslie, Sale Omohundro. Allen Birge,
Birge Holt, Tab Caraway, Count
Moore, Munroe Simms, John Nunn,
McLeod Stinnett, Henry Russell,
Preston Geren, Randolph Cole, War-
ren Tayman, Fred Malone, William
I-ankford and Gunby Lankford.
Mrs. AV. R. Kimball entertained
on Monday evening at her home on
West Lamar street to celebrate the*
eighteenth birthday of- her son, Ray
Kimball. Miss Gladys Goodin of
Coal gate, Oklahoma, shared in the
honors of the evening.
Forty-two was the game played
and there wore seven tables in use.
At the conclusion of the games
Miss Hattie Kimball was awarded a
puff box. with burnt wood standard
and top. for high score. This was
the work of the honor guest, Ray
Kimball Miss Kimball presented
Iter favor to Miss Goodin. Clyde
Lucas received the gentlemen's fa-
vor, a watercolor picture, painted by
Miss Goodin. The consolation, a
candle, with clever verse of poetry
attached, went to John Hays.
Refreshments of strawberry ire
cream and ange1 food cake were serv-
Those present were Misses Gladys
Goodin, Bertha Downs, Ploy Bitting,
Annie Hunter, Maggie Jones, Hattie
Klmba.ll, Lillian Solomon, Charlotte
Le-Mny, Dolly Petty, Bernice Bene-
dict, Vlrgle Jolly, Ethel Jolly. Gladys
Roberts of Texarkana and Allen of
Ennis; Mettsrs R. L. 'Hall, Clyde
Lucas, OBI" O'Neill, Ladd, John
Hays, Jei« "iehen of Denison, Paul
Kimball aiul Ray Kimball; Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Allen and Mr. aud Mrs. W. H.
The marriage of Miss Letltta Web-
ster of Sherman and W. M. Davte
occurred Wednesday afternoon at the
home of the officiating minister,
Dr. D. X. McLftuehlift. The young
couple was unattended and left- im-
mediately after the wedding for a
short visit to San Antonio after
which they will make their home in
Austin. The bride, who Is a very at-
tractive young woman, is a graduate
of the State School for the Deaf and
also of the College for the Deaf at
Washington, She has been a valued
member of the faculty of the State
School for the Deaf for the past two
years. Mr. Davis, who Is also a
graduate of .this school and formerly
one of its teacher*, is president or
the Deaf and Dumb Association of
Texas and Is at present connected
with the D. B. Gracy abstract office.
---Sunday's Austin Statesman.
Art Institute Graduates.
Miss Evu. Randolph Dorchester of
this city and Mise Myrtle McMillan
of Corsicana were the Texas girls
who wore graduated from the Art
institute of Chicago last Friday.
Miss Dorchester graduated in the
Hire® year course In drawing, paint-
ing and sculpture. Miss McMillan
received her diploma for a three
year course in the normal depart-
Plonk* at Woodlake.
A party of young girls and boys
enjoyed a picnic at Woodlake last
evening. After the picnic supper
dancing was enjoyed in the pavilion.
Those who attended were: Misses
Margaret Wallace. Julia Wallace,
Hazel Miller. Kathleen Cook, Fergu-
son. Agnes Cherry and Valentine
Maxev; Messrs. Zed Sanford, Leslie
fitter, Ralph Wood, Reuben Ander-
son, Robert Piner, Robert Wilson,
Roger Case and Xewlon Sanford. The
party was chaperoned by Miss Jessie
Mrs. James Biggs of Sherman ac-
companied by her daughter, Miss
Mary Dale Biggs, have been in the
city several days, the guests of Mrs.
Biggs' father Major J. R. Young and
her brother, IT, D. Young. They will
leave the latter part of the week for
a short stay In Mineral Wells and
then return to their home.
Mrs. Biggs and her daughter are
both talented musicians. Miss Bigg*
being especially an artist with, the
violin. They have been very generous
with tlveir exceptional talents while
In this city and those who have
been favored by bearing them have
been thoroughly captivated. Miss
Biggs is a natural musician and
those who have heard her interpre-
tations of classical music with her
violin declare there is certainly a
great future for her.
Many social courtesies have been
extended Mrs. Biggs ahd her daugh-
ter and they have made many
friends in the city. Stamford News-
sleeve, but there are youthful mod-
els 1# linen, barred lawn, dimity. «tc.,
with sailor of Dutch flat collar and
short sleeves, which are good fter
sports and country wear though
not suitable for traveling and street
use. When one comes to the blouses
of chiffon, colored marquisette,
crape, etc. oae finds a bewildering
variety, yet on the whole, a certain
uniformity. The lines of almost all
are much the same, kimono sleeve,
plainly cot fronts and backs. Dutch
necks with or without gulmpes.
Big hemstitched collars and cuffs
of white or colored chiffon are the
only ornament of some chic little
blouses In dark chiffon or crepe and
sometimes hemstitched work iu
bright color Is used, white
chiffon hemstitched In bright
red or green, for example,
forming collar and cuffs on
a dark blue blouse.
Frequently the separate blouse is
trimmed 'In such a clever way that
H: la brought Into the general scheme
of the linen or silk suit with which
it Is worn. A trimming of the ma-
terial of which the skirt Is made Is
used. It may be the favorite bib ef-
fect: it may be straps, bands and
buttons. Pipings of linen can be in-
troduced successfully on thin fab-
rics of not. crepe, silk and voile.
A tuner novelty is a canvas coat
etwbroiderd Is wool. This wool em-
broidery, by the way. Is forging to
the front on the ornate frocks. It Is
used In cross stiteft and crocheted
flower forms on ^he finest chiffons
Little coats or jackets of change-
able taffetas are worn with voile or
mull lingerie frocks. They show the
high line and the pleated frill on
the lower edge.
The latest French and English fad
ts evening coats and wraps of knit-
ted chanille In bright colors. These
are made after regular models In
the latest style, with diagonal stripes
of fancy raised knitting.
A crossed stole effetd is something
new on tailored suits. The collar Is
not continuous at the back; it Is In
two pieces, and the ends are crossed
and ornamented with braid, buttons
The new jabots are lace trimmed
and are worn with the linen suits or
separate blouses. The one-sided ef-
fect Is evident, a wide frltt being at-
tached to a central stripe of lace.
Forget-me-nots are used to form
complete crowns on lingerie hats. It
requires many bunches for one
crown, but If they are massed on a
foundation of net they will last a
Violets, especially combined with
rerise, are much used in millinery
this season. They form entire brims
or wings on small bonnets. Wreaths
of these flowers are made on flat
buckram or net bands and encircle
the crown with great effect.
THAT’S WHTRE PRJCfS ARE GOING
But Our Rates For
REMAIN TilE SAME.
They Are Still Low Down.
The marriage of Miss Ruth Much-
aft and Mr. Harry Me Reynolds will
take place at the home of the
bride's parents; Col. and Mrs. Jules
E. Muchert, on North Travis street,
on Monday evening. The wedding will
be a very quiet affair, only relatives
of tho two families being present.
Miss Mildred Elliott, w-lio has re-
cently returned from school in St.
lamia, welcome her friends on Wed-
nesday morning with a porch party
at her home on South Crockett,
The porch was made attractive
with greenery and rugs, chairs and
At the t'ulverslty.
Tho last Gorman of the many en-
joyable dances given during the year
under the auspice^of the Cntverstiy
German Club occurred 'Monday night
at the Knights of Columibus Hall,
which was effectively decorated for
the occasion. The color scheme of
the floral embellishments observed
an orange and white motif with gild-
ed baskets of yellow centered daisies
suspended from the chandeliers in
the dunce hall and brightening the
tallies in the reception rooms. The
musicians' stand was banked with
palms and ferns. The grand march
was led by Mr. Otto Armstrong, tho
capable and popular president, of the
German Club, with Miss Ann Thorn-
ton, who was much admired in a
dainty dancing frock of white mes-
saiine veiled in silver-spangled net
artistically embroidered In pearls.
Her flowers were whit a carnations
showered with sweet jieSs. The pro-
grams were among the handsomest
that Have been given at any dance,
'tho covers of heavy German silver
embellished with the University seal
and handsome relief designs. The
cases for the young ladies held pow-
der leave® and for the men eigafette
papers. There were twenty regular
dances and four extras. A dainty
two-course supper was served‘dur-
ing the intermission. The officers of
tho German Club the past winter
have been as follows: Otto Arm-
strong, president; Charles Tilts, vice
president; John Abney, secretary-
treasurer and directors, Tom Hender-
son, E. L. Fulton, R. E. liardwlcke.
V. W. Taylor, Lingo Platter and L.
C. Hall. About one hundred and fif-
ty guests were present.—Sunday's
Rcnu Nots Give German.
Tho Beau -Nets entertained with a
Picture Show Party.
In honor of Miss Marian Craw-
ford or Little Lock, Arkansas, and
Miss Gladys Goodin of Ooalgate, Ok-
lahoma, Miss Dolly Petty entertained
with a picture slulw party on Thurs-
Those who attended were Misses
Gladys Goodin. Marian Crawford,
Bernice Benedict, Mattie Miller. Ju-
lia Gaston and the hostess, Dolly
Petty; Messrs. Tally. M. M. Smith,
Arthur McElreath, Luther.I,add, Milo
Daniel of Denison and Harold Hilde-
Mrs. L. A. Kidd-Key and Mrs.
Maggie Barry leave next Tuesday for
Boston. From there they sail on the
29th for Europe. They will land in
Miss Margaret Polk lias returned
from a visit with Miss Marion Ives
In Galveston. While there Miss I’olk
enjoyed a number of the army and
Miss Maggie Sturgis has returned
to her home in Dallas after spending
a few dayjS with Mrs. Eollne Lindsay.
Mr and Mrs. 0. R. Dorchester and
Miss Eva Dorchester returned this
week from Chicago. Miss Dorchester
was graduated from the Art Institute
of Chicago last1 week. . A ^
Mrs; E. L. Strother has returned
from a visit in Louisiana.
Mr. Robert llardwicke, who fin-
ished the law course at the state uni-
versity this year, left this city yes-
terday for Beaumont where he will
enter a law firm.
Mrs. F. A. Nisbet left Thursday for
Buffalo, X. Y., where she will join
her daughter, Miss Mary Neablt, who
has been attending school at l-ock-
port. Mrs. Nisbet and Miss Nisbet
will spend the summer In New York,
Ula Buck loft yesterday for Colorado
Spring a, Colorado, whora they rill
spend the summer.
Miss Edith Mat his of Wichita
Falls will arrive on Tuesday to be
the guest of Miss Consuelo Lankford
on South Crockett street.
Miss Mary Dale Biggs Is the guest
of relatives In Fort Worth.
Mias Lyndall Holey returned on
Monday from Austin where she has
been attending the Unlvenrity the
Miss Winnie Jones and Miss Zona
Wilson leave on Tuesday to spend
the summer with relative* In Ala-
bama and Mississippi. Before return-
ing home they will visit In Georgia
MIbs Gladys Goodin of Ooalgate,
Oklahoma, is the guest of Mrs. W.
R. Kimball on West Ljimar street.
Miss Gladys Roberts of Texarkana
is the guest of Mrs. W. H. Huggins.
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Phelps re-
turned last evening from a trip to
Boston and Manchester, New Ham>
shire. While away Mr. and Mrs.
Phelps also enjoyed a tour In the
Mrs. Ralph Provine and daughter,
Mias Dorothy Provine, of Paris art*
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hall
on South Travis street.
Mrs. R. B. Stichter of Dallas is
visiting at the home of l>r. and Mm
G. S. Ellis on West Mulberry street.
Miss Gladys Moore is attending
thq, normal In Ada, Oklahoma.
Mrs. Margaret Tolson Is visiting
relative* In Quanah.
Miss Lillian Sutton of Austin will
arrive on Monday to be the guest of
Miss Margie Mattingly on North
How would you like to step out
of your house or apartment and
spend the summer In the suburbs
or at a distance, and come back in
the fall to find your home Just as
you had left it, clean^neat and^well
Many will rent their houses and
apartments ready furnished this
summer, and there are Boors* of
temporary as well as permanent
resident* of the city who will be
Interested in securing short term
leases of ready furnished homes.
There’s a way to locate Just the
kind of tenants to whom you would
be glad to entrust your home and
A Want Advertisement will place
u In touch with individuals and
milies who will be glad to pay a
reasonable price for your furnished
home while you are away for the
-—v——, ■ ——
For Sale—Buggies and wagons
at the corner of Houston and Wal-
nut streets, by Texas Buggy Co. We
have figures that will sell them if
we can get your attention. Just
come aud see for yourself. m27-tf
Itching plies provoke profanity,
but profanity won’t cure them
Doan's Ointment cures Itching,
bleeding or protruding piles after
Miss Edith Hudson, who has been
the guest of Miss Myrtle* Igo, spent
last week in Dallas. Miss Hudson and.. ...... ^ ____
Miss lgo left, today for an extended uayy right here in your midst,
visit :n Abilene. Stamford and Anson,
In Onen Letter to the Public
as to Nature's Sovereign
II Has Cured Thousands
Let It Cure You
Many have come to our office for
treatment for various diseases.
Some for Chronic Rheumatism;
some for Bright’s Disease; some for
Diabetes; some for Constipation;
some ruu-down condition and some
for many other so-called incurable
The best physicians in the land
treat these patients according to
rules laid down in text-books, but
the cure thus is impossible.
We have demonstrated that Vito-
Nuevo Mineral Water Treatment
cures not only the worst class of
cares, but the worst cases individ-
Faj§iy anil Fashions.
A careful survey of the fashion sit-
uation allows beyond doubt that
blouses, contrary to some predictions
earlier in the year, enjoy the same
amount of favor as in former years.
Lingerie blouses have always -an im-
portant place in the summer ward-
robe and the fine blouse of this sort.
Is as lovely as ever but while the
popularity oif the all white lingerie
blouse remains, the blouse matching
the costume has, unquestionably
n ide great inroads upon that jx)pu-
la ity and narrowed the province of
tbs lingerie models considerably.
There is a great variety of these
matching blouse*. Th«T range from
tlie simplest of chiffon or maquisette
overblouses accompanied by plain
guhnpes to elaborate creations en-
riched by hand embroidery and real
laces, etc., and the blouse of cotton
marquisette or linon embroidered in
color or figured in color ts made to
bring the lingerie blouse into line
with the demand for the blouse to
match the costume.
Some of these white blouses em-
broidered in color and blouses o>
striped or figured linon in white
and color are altogether charming,
but the marquisette models of the
cheapest sort have appeared in such
quantities that they have gjven a
check to the vo^ue of the fine blous-
es of this character. Coarse marqui-
sette embroidered by m'acliine or
with the most careless kind of hand! Mrs. James Biggs has
embroidered is a charming thing. from a visit in Stamford,
counters of the cheaper shops and
one sees them worn everywhere but
that does not change, the fact that
the fine marquisette blouse daintily
embroidered Is a charming thing.
The strictly tailored waist as a
rule has the high collar and long
Miss Jos* Wharton left Tuesday
for Virginia to spend the summer.
Mrs. Rice Maxey and daughter,
Miss Valentine Maxey, and Miss Ade-
laide Wandelohr, returned last Sat-
urday from an extended" visit in
Mr. Harry Davis and Mr. Craig of
Dallas were In the city last Sunday.
Mrs. Jean Harrison is visiting in
Blue Ridge Summit, Pennsylvania.
Mr. Judson Wood of McAlester.
Oklahoma, arrived yesterday to
spend hlaVgacatlon w*'h his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wtood.
Miss Lena iSpono of San Diego and
Mtss Oibc-”' ' Mrs. Homdr Pace
of Corsicana are visiting at the home
of Mr. uid Mrs. LeGrand Woods in
Miss Marguerite Dale of Dallas is
the guest of her cousin, Miss Laura
Belle Devoegelee on East Cherry
Miss Gladys Howell of Davis,
Oklahoma, and Miss Vera Greever of
Shells Bend are the guests of Miss
Consuelo Lankford on South Crock-
Miss Allen of Ennis is tlte guest
of Mrs. Dave Pearls, West Jones
Mrs. Petty and her daughter, Miss
Theo. Petty of Honey Grove and Miss
On That Bad* The ('rnyrroft-Htlu-
son Will Sell You * Bottle of
Parisian Sage Hair Grower.
Hair must have nourishment or
di«. It U does not bat* broker
nourishment It will lose Us vitality,
grow weak and become an *a*y
prey to the ravagda ot the vicious
germs of dandruff.
Parisian Sage is a hair nourlsher;
It la the result of sincere study and
experiment by one of the world's
U should be used regularly as a
hair dressing by everyone with
healthy hair, because It never falls
to prevent dandruff, falling hair or
any scalp disease.
But Parisian Sage la not only a
preventive, it is a certain cure for
dandruff, it stop* Itching of the
scalp Instantly; it makes hair grow
thick and luxuriant. It Is especially
In demand by ladies, because U
makes the hair beautiful, soft and
fluffy. It is sold by The Craycroft-
Stinson Drug Co. and druggists ev-
erywhere, under a positive guaran-
tee to do all that is claimed tor (t
or money back.
Mail orders filled, charges pre-
paid, by the American makers. The
Giroux Mfg. Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
The girl with Auburn hair is on
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
Proofs of this statement may be
had for asking.
Using this treatment we have
seen Chronic Rheumatism disap-
pear, Pellagra cases get well and
others improving. Chronic Consti-
pation has yielded the field to Vito
Nuevo; Bright’s Disease has yielded
another victory for the Vito Nuevo
Mineral Water; Diabetes has . fre-
quently been driven from its' almost
impregnable position by the “World's
Greatest Mineral Water." Many
other chronic cases that afflict hu-
manity have yielded. Come and see.
A. C. Bell, A. M., M. D., Dean
College of Physicians and Surgeons,
of Dallas, Texas, General Medical
Director of the Company, is now at
our Shernvau office, and wishes to
see all the old patients and talk
their cases over with them.
He wishes to learn of others
needing relief, if your case has
baffled your physician, write us or
see us as to course of treatment
adapted to your particular need.
A consultation will oost you nothing
whether you take the treatment or
not, If accompanied by this letter.
You are invited to call no matter
whether you are an old patient or
a prospective one. Do so NOW. To-
morrow may be never.
We wish to help YOU and your
Yours for the Good of Humanity,
VITO NUEVO MINERAL. .
J. C. HOGUE, M. F»., I>. D. 8, Mgr.
I believe Dr. Bell to be one of
the best practitioners of • medicine,
and consider ourselves fortunate to
have him associated with us. He
comes to us well recommended as a
Christian gentleman having the in-
terest of his patients and humanity
at heart. J. C. B.
H. A T. C. RAILWAY
No. 5 ............ . .11:18 ». m.
No. 7............... . 5: 00 a tt.
No .15 “Hustler” arrives 9:15 p. m.
leaves 9:25 p a>.
No. 6 ................. .5:40 p. m
No. 3 ................0:10 a. m
No. 16 “Hustler” arrives 3:00 a. m.
leaves 9:10 a. m.
MISSOURI, KANSAS A TEXAS
No. 251 arrives . .11:00 a. m.
No. 252 arrives ......12:53 p m.
No. 255 arrives........5:25 p. W.
No. 252 departs -------11:16 a. m.
No. 254 departs . ..... 2:30 P- fa.
No. 25G departs ...... 5:35 p. m.
T. ft P. RAILWAY
No. 32, mall and express. 1!:23 p. m.
No. 34, Cannon Ball ..7:42 a. a.
No. 36, express, leaves . .4:06 p. m.
No. 31, mall and express. 1:37 p. m.
No. 33. Can2m Ball. ... 10:41 p. m.
No. 35, express, arrives .10:50 a. fa,
Mall and express arrives 5:00 p. m.
Mail anj express leaves 10:35 a. fa.
GULF, COLORADO ft SANTA FB
Arrive and leave at Cotton Belt depot
No. 59 arrives........12:20 p. tip
No. 60 leaves........1:25 p. fa,
(Runs Dally Except SunJey)
509 (sontbboundl leaves 3:55 p. fa.
507 (southbound) arrives 9:SO p, m.
509 (southbound) leaves. 3:55 p. fa.
510 (northbound) leaves 12:01 a, ra.
) USE ,
KILLS THE POISON
Or THE BITE
STOPS THE ITCHING.
_SHEW WAN Tlx
NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO
CHANGE CHARTER BY ACT
Be It Known, that at the next
called or regular session of the leg-
islature of the State of Texas, to be
convened, we will ask said Legisla-
ture to amend the city ^barter of
the City of Sherman, so that Section
91, Article IV, of same shall here-
after read as follows:
"Sec. 91. To appropriate so
much of the revenue of the city,
emanating from whatever
source, for the purpose of re-
tiring and discharging bonded
indebtedness of the city, and
for the purpose of Improving the
public markets and streets,
erecting, repairing, additions to
and conducting the city hospi-
tals, city halls, school houses,
water works, electric lights,
sewers and all other public im-
provements as they may from
time to time deem expedient;
and in furtherance of these pur-
poses they shall have the power
to borrow money upon the
credit of the city, and ispue
coupon bonds of the city there-
for, in such sum or sums as
they may deem expedient, to
bear Interest not exceeding six
pr cent, per annum, payable
annually or semi-annually at
such place as may be fixed by
ordinance; provided that the
aggregate amount of bonds
Issued or to be issued by the
city council, not to include.rimt
exclusive of bonds in aid and to
pay oft bonds in aid of T^xas
and Pacific and Houston and
Texas Central Railway com-
panies, and the judgment of the
district court of Grayson coun-
ty, Texas, In Cause No. 6121 in
said court, in favor of W. C.
Connor et al. shall at no time
exceed ten per cent, of the value
of the property within said city
subject to ad valorem tax."
WITNESS my hand at Sherman
Texas, this 20tb day of June, A. D.,
JNO. C. WALL, May’or.
YOUNG MEN'S BUSINESS ASS'N.,
R. G. Hall, Pres
Our new headquarters are located
in the Odd Fellows' new building,
East Houston street. Sherman'
Eectric ft Gas Co. m3l-tf
V . J . . J
JPV 7 *
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Sherman Daily Democrat. (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTIETH YEAR, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 24, 1911, newspaper, June 24, 1911; Sherman, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth644536/m1/6/: accessed November 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .