Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Friday, June 22, 1917 Page: 2 of 8
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Friday, June 2X, 1917
SHERMAN DAILY DEMOCRAT—SHERMAN, TEXAS,
The total war registration, an given
ont from Washington, in 11,649,888—
all.young men between the ages of 21
THE DAILY DEMOCRAT
As the lime approaches for the
farmer to market his wheat—actual,
sure enough wheat that flour la ma<le
of, and not figures on a blaeklioard—
the price goes down. If the govern-
ment dot* not eliminate the food
gambler the jieople will lie robtied out
of millions of dollars between now
and flic next wtieat crop.
O O. k E. C. HUNTER, Publisher*.
- Pabllahed in the Famous Red River
Valtiy, In a section rich in fertile land
and diversified crops, in a city of col-
lege*, big factories, mills, six trunk
rr JIway lines and lotenirbana.
Subscription: Dally, BOc per month;
|8.00 per year in advance. Weekly,
$1.00 per year, 60c for 0 month*, 80c
for 8 months.____
Mall subscribers changing locations
should give their former addresses as
well as the new ones. Subscribers
served by carrier* will please assist
the management In rendering good ser-
vice by notifying the Democrat about
irregularities and omissions.
Any erroneous reflection upon the
character, standing or reputation of
any person, firm or corporation which
may appear in the columns of the Dem-
ocrat will be gladly corrected upon tt
being brcoght to the attention of the
‘Menial" state of his controversy
nuoiit the university.' lie denies that
he gave out an Interview In Fort
Worth saying that he would usk for
an injunction against the comptroller
If that official decided to follow the
ruling of rite attorney general iu re-
gard to the institutions appropria-
Repaint and Retrim
We Will Make It Look Like New
FACTS THAT MUST BE FACED NOW OR LATER
+ OLD TIMES IN WHITKSBOKO +
1. The British drink trade has destroyed during the war suf-
ficient food to have supplied the entire British army during that
2. If Great Britain had prohibited drink in August, 1914,
she would today have hail a surplus of food equal to three
months' supply,; instead of being fad'd by mar-famine.
3. The British drink trade has during the war wasted ship-
ping space equivalent to line trip of 5,400,000 tons,
4. The British drink trade has during the war wasted labor
equivalent to the idleness for 100 days of the entire Kingdom.
5. The British drink trade has during the war resulted in a
money waste equivalent lo the last gigantic British loan of
Iy>st millions, lost food, lost labor, lost shipping spaee, lost
The vital queslion of the hour is: ARE WE GOING TO
ALLOW DRINK TO DO TIIE SAME THING TO US?—Home
SLACKERS AND WEDDING BELLS
The following article upjieared in
the News of its issue of Oct. IS,
1H!>5, and at this time we reproduce j
it, believing it will lie read with in-;
terest by many of the members of
the Will tests »ro Lodge No. 203.
"In June I860, the following M:i-[
sons met at Whitesboro: A. H. Lati-
mer, B. F. Savage, 8. B. Savage, |L.
K. Hedges. J, R. Diamond, W. A.1
Garrison, T. W. Graham, \V. J. Garden-
hire, I’. Stringfiekl. L. C. Gray, W.
II. Perkins anil myself to make ar- j
rangements, looking to the formation
of n lodge. Wei met iu the upper story j
of A. Be White’s bouse, which stood
where the new school house now]
stand*: John Latimer & Bagtiy were
I oiling goods/ iu the lower room.1
John Hunter was selling goods in a
I tog house which stood on the north
I side of the street. On the 23rd day j
Entered at the postoffice at Sherman
u —» matter of- the second class ac-
cording to act of Congress 1873.
Telephones 110 and 111. If one
■•busy" ask for the other one.
AUTO PAINIING AND TRIMMING WORKS
217 South Travis Street.
It Will Pay You to Call and Investigate,
Giving to the Red Cross is ah act of
pure patriotism—it will help the boys
iu ttu trenches.
Timely Summer Hints
For the Home Gardener
JX-uison won the baseball game yes-
terday. and in as happy us Sherman
was the day before.
tween his home and some chorus
In choosing a husband, don't go
too strong on the safety first variety. I
He might conclude that he had
urgent business down town if a tramp
came to th« back door, or Unit grocery
bills were too inconvenient to l*>tlier
Better pick a man with a little
backbone, even if he does prefer a
hoe handle to,your band some of the
t ime—Houston Chronicle.
61 BOTH PHONES
gets LL and anything in the Unr
RED PICKET FENCE,
Straight and Nice.
to work under (’barter No. 283, with To the Democrat:
A. H. Latimer, W. M.; B. F. Savage. Oak Grove, June 23.—There was
3, W.; 8. H. Savage, 3. W.; W. A. preaching at this place Sunday by
Garrison, Trens.; J. It. Diamond. Sec.: Rev, J. L. Broad.
H. K. Hodges, S. I).; A. Ritchey, J. Miss Maggie Nesmith split Sun-
il.; R. H. Walker, Tyler. The charter fday evening with Miss Lera Banker,
members were the above named, with, Miss Olla Campbell siient. Sunday
Cam C. Qu i It in, W. J.' Gardeuhire,; evening with Miss Julia Watson.
E. M. Jones, J. I*. I lumas, John How-J Mr. and Mrs. Fuller of Denison
eth. H. C. Hit< hey, Wm. Mathews, L. i .-pent Smulay wltli M r. and Mrs.
C. Gray, T. W. Graham, \V.
kins, S. A. Hightower, J. O
James King, IV Stringfield, all
whom are now dead, except two or
three. 15. F. Savage is the only char-
ter member now lielouging to the
Tho first man that was initiated,
passed and raised in the lodge was
David Hitneoe. The war had then
come up and J. It. Diamond stain
went to the army and l took his
place us secretary. We had no desk
to keep books and papera in and they
were at J. It. Diamond's. Elder Asa
* P. Ream of Chicago, an artist of
iuti'ivatlmtal fame, is dead. He was
made famous by hi* drawings of fruit.
Now that radishes, lettuce and In
some sections peas, Rpihaeli and other
being harvested, home gar-
donors should lie making their prepii ra-
tions to utilise the freed space by plant-
ing other crops, say specialists of the
United States department of agricul-
I In planning for these plantings the
' specialists suggest it is well at all
j times, but eepeclally this year, '
Today and tomorrow—and SHLlt-
AN MUST RAISE HER FULL
UOTA OF THE RED CROSS
H. Per- J Oscar Nesmith.
Reeves, j Mr. and Mrs. John Goode were
of j visiting in Denison Saturday.
Miss Cora l’assaniore who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Dale Mu-.
A fee or Blue Ridge, returned home
Mrs. Amsey Moser spent Saturday
with M'rs^Moume Watson.
Mr. an* Mrs. .1. K. Westbrooks
siient, Sunday evening visiting in
, to con-
centrate efforts on the production of
vegetables that have considerable food
value and on those which may be stor-
ed In their natural condition, dried or
canned, for winter use. Late Irish po-
tatoes are one of the important crops
that can lie grown on the freed ground.
Navy beans furnish substantial food,
which is easily stored, and the pres
ent market prices make it worth while
in sections where they thrive to replant
with this legume the space from which
crops have been harvested.
Other vegetables of much food value
from which choice may ho made for
late plantings include sweet corn. Into
beets, string beans, turnips, tomatoes,
squash and pumpkins.
Among the less nutrition* vegetables
*♦♦♦♦ + ♦♦♦♦ + ♦♦ + * + ■*
♦ DEMOCRAT COMEBACKS. ♦
♦ + ♦ + + + ♦* + + + **♦ + ■»
Watermelons are ripening on the
vine, and this leads an exchange to
remark that the influx of the colored
population to the north will stop in-
Glass ! Glass I
We Sell and Put in Glass of all Sizes,
WE DO IT NOW!
W. N, BUTRIDGl
Phone* 460. 210 S. Traip» M
The quicker Uncle Sam passes a
rigid law1 handling the food situation
and cutting out the food gamblers, the
quicker America and her allies will
whip Germany. The American food
gambler Is the Kaiser s best friend.
The homestead law came in for
criticism at the City Planners meet in
Dallas. Nearly every
like the Rock of Gibraltar, as
and will continue
os like mother’s cocking.—Sherman I
We don't believe that the cooking
is going to lie a major hardship to the
boys hi the trenches, with all honor
to "Mother's" special variety. The
boys in the trendies ure going to be
up against more serious things than
the palatabllity of their food, though
that is a serious thing at' nay other
time. None of us know what they
are going up against: it will Vie a
different thing for eagh one of them,
probably, as war is all things to all
men, but more than all else it will
be an occupation from which the lit-!
tie trivialties of existence will have
been completely stripped. The little
things will count—the heat and the
cold and the hunger and the fear and
pah)—hut we don’t Relieve the big ex
perimee itself will come from any of
those. As to what it will he, we
aren’t prepared to guess and are not
equipped to philosophize. When it is
all over and our boys come back—the
ones who do wine back—they may be
allle to tell us.—Miss L M. D. in Den-
vrhleh may lie planted in soil freed liy
early rvests are late cabbage and
cucumbers. \Vbiter onions, fall lettuce
and fall radishes also may be planted
late in the sen sou.
today as ever
Gardens have helped most of the
city dwellers this year—helped to cut
down the hi
people to he
HEADACHES START IN THE LIVER
Dizzy? Dull headache? Bilious?
Muddy complexion? These are signs
that your liver is back in Its work and
needs an assistant. Call in Po-Do-Lax,
nature’s remedy, deriver from the may
apple, it quickly stimulates the fktw
of bile and restores a torpid liver to
normal condition. The mildly laxative
qualities will remove the impurities
from the Intestines and you’ll soon be
feeling fit. Po-Do-Lax will shorten
your liver’s working hours. Get It to-
day at yotur druggist, 50e. d&w
100 lbs- Pure Cane Sugar
11 lbs- Pure Cane Sugar
10 lb. Bucket New Comb Hon
100 lbs. Sherman Flour
and the work and the vegetables have
both contributed to the health of the
What He Was Tired Of,
Every non-golfer and many golfers,
too, will have hearty sympathy for the
poor little caddie In this story from the
New York Tribune. The golfer who
was employing him was playing very
badly, and the caddie lay down on the
grass at one pohit and watched him.
When the man had got the ball out
of the bunker he glanced toward the
"Yofi must he tired,” he said, “lying
down at this time of day.”
“I ain't tired of carrying," said the
boy, “but 1 am tired of counting." I
emors of tn© various uiatw
inate the boards of exemptions for
selective draft. The government, how-
ever, will pass on the elegibility of
those drafted and on whether or not
those claiming exemption are entitled
If a man actually knew at forty as
much as he thinks he is going to
know at sixteen it would be a wiser
and a much happier world.—Detroit
Free Press. ‘
SAGE TEA DANDY
_ _____ .. . u arefiftSS cmi
The Gainesville Playground and
Recreation Association lias tieen or-
ganised, and the school playgrounds,
parks and other places for the amuse-
ment of children will be stipWvlsed.
Gainesville is setting a fine example
in the iuterest taken in the young
It’s Grandmother’s Recipe
Bring Back Color and
Lustre to Hair.
Ton can turn gray, faded hair beau-
tifully dark and lustrous almost over
night if .you’ll get a 50-cent bottle of
“Wyeth’s Sage and Sulphur Compound”
at any drag store. Millions of bottles of
this old famous Sage Tea Recipe, im-
proved by the addition of other ingredi-
ents, are sold annually, says a well-
known druggist here, because it darkens
the hair so naturally and evenly that no
one can tell it has been applied.
Those whose hair is turning gray or
becoming faded have a surprise awaiting
them, because after one or two applica-
tions the gray hair vanishes and your
locks become luxuriantly dark and beau-
tiful. ' >
This is the age of youth. Gray-haired,
unattractive folks aren’t wanted around,
so get busy with Wyeth’s Sage and Sul-
phur Compound to-night and you’ll be de-
lighted with your dark, handsome hair
and your youthful appearance within a
•This* preparation is a toilet requisite
and is not intended for the cure, mitiga-
tion or prevention of disease. a
S. F. Coen of Tulsa, Okla., 57
.wars of age, went t0 Canada and
joined the army. He is just back
in the trenches in
Here fe part of an Interview j
: “i was twoi
I cannot dwell |
Over-work, worry and
the constant strain of a
business life are often
a cause of much trouble.
Dr. Miles’ Nervine
is highly recommended
for all Nervous disor-
ders. It is particularly
invaluable to business
women. Regulate your
bowels by using
IF FIRST BOTTLE, OR BOX,
FAILS TO BENEFIT YOU, YOUR
MONEY WILL BE REFUNDED.
fr m two years
M has just given out
>cars hi the trenches,
very minutely ujion my life
The actualities of war are something
that men do not talk about when they
get away from them. They cant.
But this I say; and say from my
heart: The two grandest institutions
in Europe today are the American
i-Bed Cross and the American I. M. C.
X" While all the rest of the world is
organized to starve and maim and
cripple and kill, while 15 nations are
using tiie accumulated resources of
centuries to destroy other men who
are doing the same thing, these
Heaven-sent institution^ are Seeking
to stay, lo help, to alleviate. They
are the angels of construction in a
world gone mad with the lust of de-
struction and dead drunk on human
Come to Hundreds of Sherman People
SPRING COLDS ARE DANGEROUS.
Sndden mangos of temperature and
underwear bring spring colds with
stuffed up head, sore throat and gen-
eral cold symptoms. A dose of Dr.
King’s New Discovery is sure relief,
this happy combination of antiseptic
balsams dears the head, soothes the
Irritated niembmues anil what might
have been a lingering cold is broken
up. Don’t stop treatment when relief
is first felt as a hclf dired cold is
dangerous. Take Dr. King’s New Dis-
, covery till your cold is gone. d&w
* "I suffered with nervous at-
tacks and headaches. Then my
liver got nut of order and it
seemed as though my whole
system was upset. I com-
menced using Dr. Miles’ Nerv-
ine and also took Dr. Miles
Liver Fills and now I feel per-
fectly well in every way. My
bowels ulso are in good shape
MRS. AUGUSTA KETSER,
1149 Forttand Ave.,
Rochester, N. Y.
GEO. F. PRESTON,
One that is on the SQUARE, (East
Side.) Sherman, Texas.
For Mens. Women's,
and Childrens Shoes
KEEP YOUR SHOES NEAT
FT DALLFY CO OF SFW YOU If. INC.. DUFF AI ON V
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Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Friday, June 22, 1917, newspaper, June 22, 1917; Sherman, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth719737/m1/2/: accessed December 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .