The Daily Herald (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 202, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 5, 1914 Page: 4 of 4
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PURELY PERSONAL. ♦
♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
with the management of the af-
fairs of this bank. The officers
have always in mind the inter-
ests of depositors. Our cash re-
serve is always large enough to
meet any ordinary demand. Our
investments are such that in
case of extra demand for cash
we can easily and quickly pro-
cure it. We invite your ac-
FIRST STATE BANK
License to Wed Issued.
Sept. 4, No. 1559—To W. . Thomas
Courts Open Monday.
Palo Pinto district court and the
oounty court for Parker county both
open their September terms next Mon-
Commissioners Adopt Assessment
The commissioners of Parker coun-
ty met this week and adopted the tax
roll and .iMessmrnts as presented to
them by TaLt Assessor Pickens.
Farms to Exchange for Cotton.
I have three farms I will sell, and
aeoept good cotton deliverable in one,
two and three years at 10 cents per
pound. J. M. RICHARDS.
Private Hoard and Rooms.
Extra good beds or rooms, with
or without meals. 308 Palo Pinto
atroet, second block west of Bquaro.
8. W. Phone 52-R. N. H. MARTIN.
Missionary Society to Meet
UlO m lesion ary society of the Cen-
tral Christian church will have a bus-
iness meeting at the church next Mon-
day afternoon at 4 o’clock. All mem-
bers are requested to be present.
Diarrhoea Quickly Cored.
"My attention was first called to
Chamberlain’3 Colic, Cholera and Di-
nrrhoea Remedy as much as twelve
'years ago. At that time I was seri-
ously 111 with Rummer complaint. One
does of this remedy checked the trou-
ble," writes Mrs. C W Florence, Roek-
fleld, Ind. For sale by all dealers
Jnst 4 Refrigerators
Left od Hand-
Rather than carry them
over another season we
will sell them out now
at the following prices:
Reg. Price. Sale Price
Oec Gnrucy *36.50 *25.*5
One Gurney 18A0
One Northland 10.50 7.00
One Gainey Refrigerator,
second hand, in splen-
did condition, looks new
—a *35.00 box, sale
price .............. *20.00
Lowe & Co
If you are ever troubled with aches,
pains or soreness of the muscles, you
will appreciate the good qualities of
Chamberlain’s Liniment. Many suf-
ferers from rheumatism and sciatica
have used it with the best results. It
is especially valuable for lumbago and
lame back. For sale by all dealers.
State Lecturer Coming.
J. P. Owens is advised that B. L.
Vance, state lecturer to Farmers’ In-
stitutes, under the Texas State De-
partment of Agriculture, will be here
and lecture to the Farmers’ Institute
of Parker county at. 2 o’clock on the
afternoon of Saturday, September 12,
instead of the 10th, as had been ar-
G. H. Long went to Fort Worth this
G. M. Bowie is spending the day in
Rev. C. R. D. Crittenton went to
Mrs. C. H. Harris and children are
Visiting at Lambert.
Austin Taylor went to Wills Point
this morning on business.
H. W. Kuteman is in West Texas on
business for several days.
Mrs. L. A. Pitchford went to Wichita
Falls today to visit relatives.
Mrs. West Marchbank returned to
Ranger today after a visit here.
Miss Alice Stone returned to Dallas
this morning after a short visit here.
Miss Beulah Rich has returned to
Baird after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Bob
Miss Lillian Johnson leaves Sunday
for DeLeon, where she will teach this
Mrs. M. E. Jordan returned today
from a visit to relatives at Des Moines,
Mrs. I. M. Edwards returned this
morning from a few days spent at
Mrs. Howard Parks is nursing a
painfully burned hand received from
First Monday Dinner.
Dinner will he served to the public
on next Monday by the members of
the Fourth Ward School Improvement
Club. Proceeds to be applied in pay-
ment for the grading and leveling of
school grounds, undertaking already
well under way. Place—the old Bak-
er-Poston stand. Price 25c.
Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and
”1 advised the ‘boys’ when they en-
listed for the Spanish war to take
Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diar-
rhoea Remedy with them, and have
received many thanks for the advice
given,” writes J. H. Houghland Eldon,
Iowa. ‘INo person whether traveling
or at home should be without this
great remedy.” For sale by all dealers.
PostofUce Will Close.
The employes of the Weatherford
postofflee will obBiorvo Labor Day,
Monday, Sept. 7, by closing the office
at 12 o’clock, noon. Rural carriers
will go out at K a. m., as usual. City-
carriers will make inornjng delivery
on schedule time, but no afternoon
delivery. The office will not open for
business after 12 o'clock.
J. M RICHARDS, P. M.
The teachers institute for Parker
county will convene in the high school
building next Monday tend be in ses-
sion for live days.
One week from next Monday, Sept.
11. the city public schools will open
and the faculty of the various wards
who are here are Immersed in work-
preparatory for the opening.
“I was annoyed for over a year by
attacks of acute indigestion, followed
by constipation.” writes Mrs. M. J.
Gallagher. Geneva, N. Y. “I tried ev-
erything that was recommended to me
for this complaint, but nothing did me
much good until about four months
ago I saw Chamberlain's Tablets ad-
vertised and procured a bottle of them
from our druggist. I soon realized
that 1 had gotten the right thing t<v
they helped me at once. Since taking
two bottles of them I can eat heartily
without any hud effects." Sold by ail
Miss Josephine Wall has gonie
Jacksboro, where she will teach
the public schools.
Lewis Tackett returned to Fort
Worth today after a short stay in the
city with relatives.
Mrs. Pearl Lowe is expected home
from New York tomorrow after a four
months course of study.
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Strawn passed
through the city today returning from
a visit in Mineral Wells.
Miss Fannie Hays of Mineral Wells
is expected to arrived this afternoon
to visit Miss Jessie Lewis.
Mrs. Mary Davis of Cartersville,
Ga., came in today to visit the family
of J. L. Dilbcck at Peaster.
Miss Maurine Pollard of Mimeral,
Wells passed through the city Friday
and visited Miss Nora Porter.
Miss Ruth Johnson left Saturday for
Bridgeport where she will teach Latin
and English in the high school.
Mrs. F. M. Hardin and sister, Miss
Gertrude Sammons of Granbury, are
spending the day In Fort Worth.
Rev. J. S. Weaver came in today
from Fort Worth and went to Buck-
ner to attend the Baptist association.
Frank Lanham is here on a short
visit to his brother, Fritz G. I>anham,
and will return to Arizona tomorrow.
Miss Elizabeth Buchanan of Fort
Worth returned home today after a
few days spent with Miss Eva Bar-
Mrs. A. A. Spring and daguhter,
Miss letrice, of Ryan, Okla., have re-
turned home after a visit to Mrs. J.
Miss S. Jeanette McKean, of Elk-
hart, Ind., rame in today and will
teach German and mathematics at th,°
Mr. and Mrs. Walter D. Lucius of
Jacksboro are spending Saturday and
Sunday in the city with Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Jones.
Mrs. W. W. Moss of Cleburne visit-
ed Misses Gladys and Geraldine Ev-
erett Friday and Saturday and went
to Thurbcr to visit her mother today.
Fire broke out about 12:15 Saturday-
morning in the drug store owned by
L. T. W. Reynolds and the alarm was
sounded in a short while after. The
fiire seemed to have started in the
space between the ceiling and roof
and this made it very difficult for the
department to handle, the difficulty-
being complicated by the fact that the
alley in the rear was so cluttered up
with one thing and another that the
firemen could not get through with
their line of hose, some of them claim,
and had to take the line through the
Busy Bee Cafe.
Working diligently the firemen held
the blaze to near the point of origin
and kept it from breaking through
Into the front of the building, until
the engine was steamed up and a
stream with heavier pressure given.
The pressure from the street plug was
quite strong all the time. A little be-
fore 1 o’clock the fire was out and the
water cut off.
The smoko was very dense and acrid
but the men at the nozzles stuck to
their work, though several of them
were near being overcome and had to
be almost dragged from the building.
W. C. Jordan suffered a painfully in-
jured hand in the fight with the blazo.
The chief damage to the drug stock
seemed to be from confined heat and
the steam condensed when the cold
stream was turned into the super-
heated air inside the store.
The building was insured through
Boone & Co. for $2,000 in the Aetna
and the Northwestern National, in
equal amounts. It is presently esti-
mated that the building is damaged
about $1,000 The drug stock is insur-
ed for $1,000 in the German-American
and $5,500 in the Druggists’ Indemnity
Exchange of St. Louis, all through
Boone & Co., and it is estimated pres-
ently that the stock has been dam-
aged about 50 per oent-
The new motor truck, being practi
eally dismantled, did not make the
run to the tire, but the horse truck
took its place and was followed by
the engine. The motor truck had been
partially dismantled owing to some
difficulty being experienced with the
“clutch” which has not been working
smoothly as to its ball bearings and
a new piece is being awaited from the
factory, the cost of which will fall
upon the makers and not upon the
city, is the explanation given as to
why the motor did not make the run
There is nothing broken about the ma-
chine, nor was it found impossible to
crank the engine, such reports having
been put in circulation Saturday fore-
noon. No effort was made to crank
Guy Coombs and Alice Hollister in
“Through the Flames’'
TWO PART KALEM DRAMA. Believing his wife Marian, to
have perished in a burning building, Donald Hall marries
again. Marion’s return a year later brings abpu
tremendous strength. The incidents whi^Wfolh
photoplay patrons with tense interest,
t a situation of
ollow will All the
“Shep”, the Vitagraph dog, and little bobby Connerly in
“The Little Captain”
Monday—The World Film Corporation presents a gripping
western drama in four acts, “THE OUTLAW REFORMS,”
featuring Chas. Gebhart and Jennie McPhearson.
Commander? Enjoys Banquet
Ferguson of roy.
The play, “Ferguson of Troy,” w
given at the city hall Friday night,
presented by Miss Frankie Terrell
and her trained caste of local young
people. A small crowd witnessed the
performance which was given for the
benefit of the local volunteer fire de-
partment The several members ol
the caste were said to have been well
suited to their individual parts, acting
with ease and evident good training.
It was announced that the play will
be given here again within the next
fill fMIHY IM KAI.1t 4fl«- 4 .YfONTH
Wb»r* Matos) MotIm Shaw sod Nature) Motlr Flow*
THE ORIOLE THEATRE
W. N. SANDLIN, ntMtiraa
“The Mystery of the Hindu
TWO-REEL MAJESTIC. Featuring Paul Walsh and Billie
West. This is an extra good love gtorv.
“The Great Toe Mystery1
KEYSTONE COMEDY. Lots of fun.
California Poultry Ranch
AMERICAN. Interesting and educational.
We have four reels today—three different plays—for five cents.
NOTICE—We will have a “penny show’’ Tuesday for matinee;
every child under 12 years old can see this show for one penny,
from 2 to 6 p. in. Let your children take advantage of this.
And we will give one dollar away at the end of the first show
each night next week. Come out and get a dollar for 5 cents;
you may be the lucky one. No guess work: somebody gets a
dollar each night,* aud we sure have some program for next
week. Watch it.
Monday—“THE BROKEN BARRIER,” two-reel American,
featuring Ed Coxen and Winnifred Greenwood.
six weeks, for the benefit of the B. P.
After the meeting of Weatherford' o. Elks, and that the chorus which
Commandery No. 51, K. T., last Thurs-jwas on the program for last night
day evening, the members repaired to, would be on hand then. Miss Terrell
the Busy Bee Cafe and sat to a ban-] went to Mineral Wells Saturday morn-
quet prepared under the direction of ing, where she has an engagement
that jovial and capable caterer. Geo.
Bavousett. The menuoard contained
Queen Olives Virginia Gherkins
Chicken Broth (clear*
Old Fashion Chicken Pie
Salmon a la Columbia
Demi French Green Corn, O’Brien
Apricot Mango Cake
Cafe Noir Good Cheer
with the Elks there for next week.
Dinner Monday. Baker-Poston old
buHding. Fourth Ward Improvement
The Marriage of the Midgets
Or Tom Thumb Wedding, at thf city
hall Tuesday, 8 p. m.. Sept. 8. Ad-
mission 25c and 15c. |
The entertainment lasts froni,one to
one and one-half hours, it is inter-
j spersed with songs by the little people
Notice Fair Exhibitor*. las follows:
The ladies in charge of the differ-j Orandma Thumb swings a solo. "I can-
Progra mof Workers’ Meeting.
The Workers’ Meeting of the Bap-
tist churches of Parker county will
hold with the Poolville church, begin-
ning Monday night, Sept 14:
Monday, 8 p. m.—Sermon, R. B, Cox.
Tuesday, 9:30 a. m.—Devotional ser-
vice, C. G. Smith. •
10 a. m.—What attitude should the
pastors and churches sustain towards
the county mission work the coming
associational year, G. S. Osborne.
10:45 a. m.—Our duty toward young
preachers in helping to develop them
for service, D. P. May.
11 a. m.—Sermon, to be arranged.
12 m.—Dinner on the ground.
1:30 p. m.—Devotional, R. M. Wal-
2:00 p. m.—Showing young people
how to find their places in the church
work and training them for the same,
J. S. Weaver and Miss Eula Martin.
3 p. m.—How best to develop our
churches, D. M. Denison and W. W.
4 p. m.—Business meeting and ad-
ROOMS BUILDINOSf STD
FOR RENT—Good dwelling, close in,
five rooms, down stairs, water, barn,
garden, electric lights. Apply 214 B.
First St. MRS. FANNIE MONROB.
FOR SALE—My place on East Front
street. MRS. ANNIE SOLON.
FOR SALE—A young milk cow, cheep
—apply 609 N. Walnut street.
$250 CASH or will take good trade for
one of the best paying little buslneea
propositions in Weatherford. See L.
C. Mahany at Knox Realty Co.
FOR SALE CHEAP.
See Nix’s for sale advertisement—
everything half price and less. Prac-
tically all new furniture; new stoves
and kitchen cabinet New davenport
cost $25—$10. Enough furiniture to
furnish six rooms.
SUNDAY SPECIAL DINNER.
Busy Bee Cafe, Sunday, Sept 6.
Puree a la Jackson Aux Croutons
Baked Young Chicken, Giblet Sauce
Prime Beef, Brown Gravy
Leg Young Pork, Apple Sauce
Potatoes in Cream Candied Yarns
Stuffed Bell Peppers
Green Corn Wheat Muffins
Vanilla Ice Cream and Cake
Fruit Pudding Champagne Sauce
POR SALE—Entire lot of household
goods, consisting of everything from
kitchen to parlor. I am leaving the
city. Must be sold at once. W. S.
NIX, 208 W. Lee Ave., S. W. Phone
POR SALE—Old Freear home. Thl*
property must be sold and any reas-
onable offer will be considered. Terms
—One-half cash and balance in twelve
months. For amy information write
J. B. Marlow, ea^umr W. M. Peters
estate, Wichita Falls, Texas,
FOUND—Two auto tires between Ale-
do and Benbrook. Owner can get
same by phoning Roy P. Howiell, Has-
kell 4178, Dallas, Texas.
FOR SALE CHEAP.
Threshed milo maize heads, finest
kind of chicken feed or cow feed, $1.00
per ton at elevator. Better come
quick. H. J. BRADFISH.
Banks (’lose Monday.
Monday, September 7, benig Labor
Day and a legal holiday, all banks of
Weatherford will be closed.
See Nix’s for sale advertisement—
everything half price and less. Prac-
tically all new furniture; new stoves
and kitchen cabinet. New davenport
cost $25—$10. Enough furniture to
furnish six rooms.
MRS. EDWARD PORTER SAWTELLE
Teacher of Piano
Will resume work about September
7th. Will also teach sight singing as
presented in our most progressive
schools. To my piano pupils this work
will be free, to all others $1.00 per
Hot days followed by cool nights
will breed malaria in the body that is
bilious or costive. Prickly A6h Bitters
is very valuable at this time for keep-
ing the stomach, liver and bowels well
regulated. Kindel Drug Co., City
Drug Co. and C. S. Alexander & Co.,
Monday, Baker-Poston old
Fourth Ward Improvement
PIANO AND FURNITURE MOT-
ING MY SPECIALTY
J. P. Williams
Livery and Transfer
Home 278 S. W. 47 J |
Dinner Monday, Baker-Poston oM
building. Fourth Ward Improvement
ent departments of the Parker Coun-.not sing the old songs.” and Grandpa
ty Fair request those who have exhib- follows with “When you and I were
its at the Fair grounds to come Mon- young, Maggie;" later Grandpa sings
day morning so that they may bo “Silver Threads Among the Gold.” At
checked out. ! different times cousins of the bride
sing "O Promise Me,” "When I Dream
The Dreamland Theater
Dinner Monday. Baker-Poston old of You,” “I Love You Truly" and a
building. Fourth Ward Improvement duet, “I’d Love to Live In Loveland!"
Club. J Characters—Bride aad groom, fath-
- , era, mothers, bridesmaids, ushers.
Bli Crowd Expected Monday. , maids of honor, beef man. minister
The usual big first Monday crowd.an'1 wife, grandfathers and mothers.
is expected to be greatly augmented (sisters and bachelor friend, guests,
next week by virtue of the fact that*waiters and flowergirls.
not only is cotton beginning to move » ! 4 ostumes—All tW boys are dressed
little and there is much autumn trad-jin lon* Pant*. lowK-ut vests, and full
ing going on, but that there is to bcjdiTss coats. The girls are dressed in
a carnival to open here under the au-1 low-necked and short-sleeved dresses
spices of the county fair and there jin full train. The bride is in white
may be some races at the fair grounds, 1 with ■ veil and flowers. At tfc.e
ANNA LITTLE IN—
‘Prowlers of the Wild”
—Bison’s wild animal drama.
Love, Roses and Trousers”
Monday—The first actual scenes from the battlefields in
Europe. We personally guarantee this picture and vouch for
its being taken under fire and every scene real.
too. in which many people from the
country are interested. The carnival
company coming is the same one that
showed in Mineral Wells
close of the “bedding” a "wedding
feast” of ice cream and cake is served
the little ones.
Come, rain or shine.
Every patriotic, man, woman, boy and girl in Weatherford
are eagerly awaiting “THE FALL OF THE ALAMO,” a story
your father and grandfather helped to make. *
i xovrr? !
Read “THE TREY OF HEARTS” in tomorrow’s (Sunday!
Fort Worth Record.
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The Daily Herald (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 202, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 5, 1914, newspaper, September 5, 1914; Weatherford, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth647369/m1/4/: accessed July 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .