Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-EITHTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Monday, May 26, 1919 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
x<" '*•'>M« *1KC MH.T.tf
lt< • • * 4 •»»*»»»««#>»••
«rH»H 'era •»•«#»* ((»••< • * rt *#* * * » f • • • • i tWHHMI iMHMM
Monday, May 26, 1919
* II 'll Jf
#* • ’ 1 ♦} l<
SHERMAN -DAILY DEMOCRAT—SHERMAN, TEXAS.
Don’t Cough Until Weak-
Elderly people and others who
suffer from stubborn or chronic coughs
th«t wear down the strength, lower vitality
and disturb sleep, will find in Filey's Honey
and Tar a most helpful and healing medicine.
The very first doses bring comfort
, and ease; as in it you get the curative in-
fluence of pine tar and other healing ingred-
ients, together with the mollifying laxative
effect of honey..
Foley’s Honey Tar
is recommended also for bronchial
and la grippe coughs, hoarseness, tickling
throat, and stuffy, wheezy breathing. The
wise mother knows it stops croup and it is
just what children ought to have lor feverish
colds, coughs, '‘snuffles,” whooping cough
and measles cough. It contains no opiates.
' I was trout let with a couch, and would be com-
pletely exhausted alter each 6t of violent coufhlaB.
I bought a bottle of Foley’s Honey and Tar and
before 1 had taken it the coufhina spells had entire!/
cessed. 1 wish ro say It caa’t be beat.” K. G.
Collins, Bcrnegat, N. J.
'My daujhtcrhad a bad cane of chroaic cough. We
finally gave her Foley** Honey and Tar.
effect *« almoa(%immediate for after a few daya
the trouble entirely disappeared and haa not rc«
turned." Kcudt Lee, Wannaaka, Mina.
For sale l»r all rirugtfi#tifc
oak, walnut or mahogany
Here is supreme value. ’ A big, beautiful case,
whose lines charm all eyes, whose lustrous
smooth finish is unexcelled in $1000 pianos. A
Filing Device, with records flat for easy reference
and indexing—the acme in convenience.
And rarest of all, the tone. In this
the favored music wood of Old Masters, deli-
cately vibrant Silver Grain Spruce, has been
fashioned by musical artisans into the famous
Starr “Singing Throat”
The tutelage of five decades devoted to creating mueical
instruments of superb tone has guidad their deft Angers,
evolving s masterpiece for the reincarnation of tone from
all mal-ea of rcc&rda. . ...... .
"THE YEAR ’ROUND."
When we built our new cold storage plant we provided
a room especially for the storage of furs and other fine
Many Sherman ladi ts availed themselves of this service
last summer, as well as others from distant points, with
most satisfactory results.
Cold storage prolongs the life of the fur by retaining
Ihe natural oils, which arc evaporated by the hot dry air
Not only is the appearance of the fur improved, but
the flexibility and softness of the leather which? supports it
are retained. ' _ ,, , . , .
We are now ready to receive your furs for summer
storage. Let us tell you how we care for them—or, better
still—let us show you. Our rates are reasonable.
'• ,pjl0ne us today.
Sherman Ice Co.
PHONES 90 AND 91.
BUY BONDS; WANT:
THREE OF KANSAS FAMILY 8IE-
I NO MEN WHO ISEI)
WISH TO SET ASIDE SALE
Cpsen About to go to Trial at Oak-
Icy, With Many Prominent Men,
I nr Inline Hanker* a* De-
Topeka. Kan.—’The first latvsuit
of the kind to he tried in the United
States concerning the right of men
of a community to try to ihstill pa-
triotism into other citizens by bringing
pressure to hear will begin at Oakley.
Kan..' May 2(1, There are three suits
for damage*, totalling $125,000 and
one suit to' set aside a deed fo some
land. One suit for $50,000 was brought
by F. .7. Hanson, another for the
same amount by Mrs. Hanson, and
the third lty their son. Carl, for $25,-
000. The defendants are ('apt. F. E.
Rrooke. a banker of Winona, and
Captain of the Slate Guard: J. F.
Fight, another hanker at Winona: T.
F. Me^lillan, a farmer, and numer-
ous members of the State Guard at
Winona and other business men.
If the Hansons should 1m- ,sn<-:-e*s>,
fnl. it is predicted there will lie simi-
lar suits brought in this and other
States.- Orders at the Oakley hotels for
reservations have eweeded the sup-
ply, and some of these orders have
come from persons far from the'scene
of the trouble.
Family One- Pro-German.
Refold (Ire Cnited States entereil
the war the Hansons wore pro-Ger-
man and when this Government did
get into the fight they assumed a
neutral attitude. They owned large
tracts of land and during the war
bought several oilier tracts, paying
cash. They are among the wealthiest
neojile of Logan county. Hanson
bought some Liberty Ronds of the
earliest issues anti contributed $2 to
one of the Re-1 Cross drives.
By the time the Fourth Liberty
Loan campaign came on last fall the
citizens of the communitv were becom-
ing miieli disturbed about the nnn-
spn family and the failure of the
three members t(V enter the military
service. The Hansons refused to take!
Interest in anv \mtr worjt or contribute!
to it. Capt. F. K. Rrooke of the State '
Guard had a .conference with the I
Cnited States attorney relative to the
family, Several l>epartmont of Jus-
tice operative* investigated it. The
outcome of the final conferences with
tin- District Attorney resulted in in-
structions being given for the State
Guard to'try to persuade Hanson and
his family to get behind tin- war and
if unsneedssful to report to the TMs-
trict Attorned. ('apt. Rrooke and
metnliers of the guard visited the Han-
sons. They pointed out that within a
few weeks the Ilnnsoim had paid $.'!.-
5(Rt cash for a farm ami that an offer
of $.1,700 had been made for this
same farm, a profit of $200.
Then it was suggested that about
$’>.000 of this money ^should he In
vested in Liberty Ronds. $200 lie giv-
en to the Red Cross and a similar
•mount .to the' other war charities
which were making a campaign at that
time. After considerable - discussion
the plan was agreed to and the next
-lay Hanson and his wife made the
deed for the land, bought the Liberty
Ronds and made the contributions to
tin- war charities. :
Shortly tliereafeter Hie armistice
was signed nmj almost as stion as the
war seemed definitely ended and
more or less normal conditions began
to rotutn in farming communities the
' s *-1
—what the deuce
does that mean?
It means that NEW thing, in a cigarette, that
does for your smoke-hunger exactly what a-drink»>-
of cold water does for your thirst!
To satisfy, a cigarette must do more than
please the taste—it must “touch the smoke-spot”
That’s what Chesterfields do. They let you
know you are smoking—they SATISFY.
And here’s why — Chesterfields have body.
The finer, silkier leaves of TURKISH have been
properly blended with several varieties of the best
DOMESTIC tobaccos, famous for their full-bodied
SATISFY is something that no cigarette, except
Chesterfields, can give you—regardless of price.
Because no cigarette maker can copy the
Say “SATISFY” to your dealer,
rfi 4* *
-••*1 f**i»| 11
. —of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos-blended
Columbus. The party left for Cohmt- Villa lias learned tin- language of the
bus shortly after mill night and ear-1 United States and hopes some day to
ried out too plan.
Villa was very bitter when the
learned wli.it hall been done for lie
knew It would bring about intervention
and hostility from tin- outside. An-
other phase which did great harm tf>
Villa was the fact lliat I’aldo Lopez,
who was second in command in the
raid, was confused with Martin Lopez
I enjoy tin- friendship of
SURGEONS agree -that in cases of
Cuts. Rums. Bruises and wounded,
tlm FIRST TREATMENT is most im-
portant. When an EFFICIENT anti-
septic is applied promptly, there is no
danger of infection and the wound
lie was in the raid:" This fact more IDEAL ANTISEPTIC and HEALING
than ever made it appear that Villa AGENT. Buy it now and he ready
was responsible. _ : for an emergency. Sold by IF. L. Shoe
“Villa dashed for, Jibe mountains hiy. m&wy.
ed lilin to hrilig damage suits against
all of tin- men who had helped to per-
suade them to make the farm sale and
Hie contributions, ami also to sue to
have Ha- transfer of Hie farm set aside.
SAYS FRANCISCO IS
NOT A BANDIT, ANfe?
Dallas, Tex., -May M.—Francisco
| Villa is not a bandit and has been
[grossly misrepresented to tin- people
of the Cnited States, according to IJ*,-
rio W. Silva, former military secretary
,and a colonel in the Villa forces. Villa
Who Is a stRUiich friend ami admirer
of the American people lmd no part in
tlm Columbus raid and was very hit*
ter when he w«s told . wjtat lia£ lieen
done, says Silva, who is now a resi-
dent of Dallas, . having engaged, in
CiiquestIonabjy VUia will coine into
says feliva. “He
,blg following in
Through propagaiuTit ciWuiated by <q>-
IF YOU WANT GOOD GROCERIES AND
Embry & Sons.
t . j.; '
C. C. OWENS
1129 South Mont*
. I Rising factions Villa lias Leon repn--
sciited as a . ruthless tiandlf seeking
only for power which lie wottld mis-
use s-nce lie gained it. This is not true,
for Villa realizes lie lias no claint on
Hie presidency and would refuse to
lake it. He is" merely fighting to oust
a corrupt |K>iitlcal regime. Gnrranza
has never fulfilled the program of (he
revolution. No man has ever lmd the
opportunity to pacify the country as
Juts Carranza : but he lots not done so.
I.uck of ammunition has largely been
responsible for the inactivity of. the
.revolutionary clement. ,
“Villa had no part in the raid on
Columbus. N, M„ anti deeply regretted
the occurrence. At the time it happen-
ed he was seriously ill with malarial
.fever about twenty miles south of the
border. The mid was organized by
('au+h’la'HTriVrvnHto* without the
knowledge or consent o'f Villa. .
Men wefiCtate-tcd iu .Ctoaiubd
where tlie idan was maile. and they ad-
vanced to La Asct-ncion, (where Villa
was ill.) and prevailed upon some of
Villa's men to. join them.
Final plans for die attack wore
made at Fusiies, five miles south of
soon after the troubit- ylth the United
States had started, lairing ids flight
lie engaged tin* Carranza forces in
battle, inflicting a serious defeat.
During a battle Villa was wounded at
, .Guerrero, Chihuahua, while.still re-
creating from General Pershing's
,|prces. who traveled - faster than wt-
and almost overtook its.
“Villa concealed hinisejf in an iso-
lated cave where there were thous-
tnufirof hats and stayed there entirely
alone fof five days without food or
water. . • —
“During (hat time American troops
marchetl lty a number ®f times. Gan-
grene set ill in Villa's f wound, which
W~ tmited-only l-y -I ho ap]dicatie.n of
'After the American troops had
moved away Villa was taken on a
stretciier to Durango, where ho spent
three months recovering. '•
“Zitpata, win) has recently,-Jieeii kill-
ed. was not a iiersonal friend of Vil-
la. hftt a great admirer of Villa's
military ability. Zapata knew tliVt
some tlma lie would lie killed And iiV
Strueted Ills men to proclaim VUla as
their leader in suCh lilt event. At pres-
ent the Zapatistas are under the di-
rect leadership of General de 1^ O, one
of tile most’able officers of- the old
Zapntu forces. Recently Hie Zapatistas
proclaimed Villa their lender in cltief
and stand ready to do Ills bidding.
There are more than fifty thousand
Zapatistas iu Morelos, Pueblo, Vera
Cruz. Guerrero and the district of
“Having lived in close association
with Villa for over three years, eating
and sleeping under the same roof. I
feel that I really know something of
his character and principles. He is a
For several years it had been my
custom to make a visit on Thanks-
giving afternoon at the home of my
most particular friend. This last
Thanksgiving I missed, as the family
was to attend tlie community singing
at 4 p. m. [A few days after little
Katherine dropped in to see me tiud
asked "Why didn’t you come to see
us on Thanksgiving?’’
“Well,” i replied, "yon were not at
homg In the afternoon.”
She then asked: “Why didn’t you
come earlier? AVii.v not come for din-
“But,” I Jokingly replied, “yon didn’t
ask me!” :T
'‘Weil," she replied thoughtfully. “I
think If you had come early and hung
around they’d have asked you I"—Chi-
HEADQUARTERS FOR FRESH VEGE-
TABLES AND FRUIT.
\ ^ !Y
• - .
fine man hut temiierumental, aa,| like
the Cnited States and would give all
.possible support to eouimercial inter-
ests located in Mexico.
“Every time an outlaw band makes
a raid in any part of Mexico, Villi’*
opponents say be was responsible
Senator Lodge says the year lias
been wasted. Which suggests that he
is only speaking for himself.—Savau-
Zemo, the Clean, Antiseptic
Liquid, Just What You
Need. 19 Not Greasy
Don’t worry abopt eczema or other
skin troubles. You can have a clear,
healthy shin by using Zemo ob-
tained at any drug store for 35c, or
extra large-bottle at $1,00.
Zemo generally removes pimples*
biackheacfs,’blotches, eczema and ring-
worm and makes the skin clear and-
healthy. Zemo is a clean, penetrating,
antiseptic liquid, neither sticky nor
gfcasy and stains nothing. It is easily
applied and costs a mere trifle for each
application. It is r.ways dependable.
The E. >*£d- a Co.. Cleveland 0-
V ' : ■ t
Bolter Not Bread
THE BREAD OF QUALITY
SOLD BY ALL GR0CECRS.
Store the Wtrkppettt
Vienna Steam Bakery
' . .....Ml "I lf|
GOOD PRINTING BY THE DKMWRAn
Berries and Cherries
'.A ■ (‘j
W. H. LUCAS
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. THIRTY-EITHTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Monday, May 26, 1919, newspaper, May 26, 1919; Sherman, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth719287/m1/3/: accessed August 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .