Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 22, 1915 Page: 3 of 8
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years old today.
Ellen A. G. Glasgow,
anttroress, 41 yeans old
Our E. Tripp, ehatrm
THURSDAY, APRIL 2*. 1915.
SHERMAN DAILY DEMOCRAT.
The Subtile Difference
between well-d ressed
women and others who
spend as much money with
less effect often lies in
their taste in shoes.
have the smartness and
novelty demanded by dis-
criminating people every-
Come in and See Us
YATES SHOE CO.
THE ONE PRICE SHOE STORE.
8> (*>—-y-w—a)1" (£>—(«. ir—<§>—®—■ ■■■ ■(*)—ig—<«
LISTEN TO ME
To Me. I’ll redeem
The Price Maker
Don’t forget that we
are still in the coal
and wood business on
East Lamar St, and
are ready to fill your
order at any time.
Cash Coal & Wood Co
Roth Phones 701.
Made in Sherman
Method Void of Guessing
R. B. NALL
REFRACTING AND MANTFACTUH
— the time to hare your cuv, i
rlnge or buggy repainted non g
repaired. We uo work that’s
guaranteed. Wood work of
all kinds. Prices right. All
work given our personal at-
Wo are prepared to do all
kinds of rubber tlrn work.
I II t M A \ It nos.
West Houston St.
When Vou Buy
MEN’S AND BOYS’ NEW
You ran Ho B..( At
SHOE SHOP. /
/ Grandson" of
Id hands high, beautiful nudiogany
Yoaled In IIMM. AVII
the season at
Exchange Livery Stable
North Crockett Street.
Reasonable, Quick Transfer*
all Parta of the City.
Meet* AU Interurban Train*. Rate*
Old Phone 1304.
COUNTRY TiUl’M MARK.
AH the latest, pattern* in -Vail
Paper at W. N. Butridge's. 19-41
SPORTING NOTES. •»
y.- v. i ■ X
"Pants" Rowland, the new White
Sox leader will blush tomorrow
when he sees a bunch of silverware
the fans have wished on him.
Lexington goes into the racing
map tomorrow, and will share in-
terest with Havre de Grace. Some
o’’ the Maryland horses have gone
to the bltiegrass events.
A strange report comes from Lex-
ington that Marvin Hart may make
his reentry into the ring during the
Willard is making hay white the
clouds are away, but followers of
the fight can’t figure out. a long
term'for him in the time-light.
The professor tells us that the
athletic heart is a reality, and not
a joke. The heartless athlete is
also with us, according to Willie
Ritchie's sister, who Says Willie
topped off all the kale.
The star college athletes meet at
Philadelphia Friday and Saturday.
341 teams are entered in the relay
and other springs.
Hobey Baker, the hockey and
football star, goes in for swimming
this summer, representing New York
ill the water.
George Moore, the new three-
cushioned bilRard champion, is a
little fellow, hardly higher than his
cue. ■ * life was defeated only twice
in 18 games at Chicago.
Barney Oldfield was the heaviest
winner in the Coast auto rpevs. lie
pocketed IV.end cash, besides tro-
Patsy Donovan, the now manager
of the Buffalo International team,
is showing his boys today in his
home city of Lawrence, Mass.
Buffalo has an armless golfer,
who plays good billiards also, and
writes, He holds bis golf club be-
tween his cheek and his shoulder,
and makes this course in 1 i*S, with
7 k as bogie.
Don Ltppincott says the limit has
been reached In till! 100-yard dash,
Nine and three fifth seconds seems
to him to be the lowest we can
The Athletics' line-up looks
natural, and assures us Connie Is at
the behn with the steady arm as
A1 Reich, who meets Carl Morris
HI Now Yolk tonight, is picked by
iho Gotham sports as the next
Harvard arid the Navy cross batr
at Lacrosse today at Annapolis; The
Cambridge boys Will tackle Johns
Hopkins on Saturday. 7
The Pacific Association boxing
cnainpionships will liegln at Frisco
tomorrow under A. A. 1). rules.
-The motorcyclists are having a
big piect at Oklahoma City today
and tomorrow. Road races are the
A noticeable, lack of baseball war
talk furnlshea some relief to lovers
of the game since the seasou open-
ed. Somebody should got a medal
for putting ou the lid.
“Well, Rnstus. what did that chap
•ay when you kicked him out of the
bouse?" asked the colonel.
•‘Nothin', cunneil." refilled the old
darky, "He wan Jess put out, dat'a
G. A. I.aekejr «f Athenaeum Sonet*
Is De''lured Winner.
Another victory was added fast
night to the triumphs of the \lhe
r.aelitn Soc'et^of Austin College, by
0.- A. Laekoy, who won the Gan
Jacinto dec'amatory contest, held in
Gherman Mali. ,by a unanimous tloefc
4on of the Judg *s. By ur,salmon
derision alos Hondo Moore and It G
Williams, representinr the PhHcti
union Soeii ty, w as awarded respec-
tively second and third place.
Mr. Lackey of AVyatie, Oklahoma.
Is » fri>sh nan In the college. The
piece he delivered Is an oration writ-
ten by a Park f’ollege student o*'
tho Ufa and work of General Wll
Ham Booth entitled. ‘.\ Modern
Conqueror." Mr. Taiekev's delivery
was polished, pleasingly varied nnd
restrained, it was effectively adapt
ed to the spirit of the impressive oh
logv on the great social worker who
was long the leader of the Salvation
Except that jt was poorly attend
ed the Pan Jacinto contest last iDg’U
was worthy of no mean 'comparison
with tile declamatory eputests of the
two societies in the past. As usual,
in this contest all the speakers were
members of the freshman or sophe
more class* s. Their achievements
are a promise of greater things from
them in future public spenkin’-'
events The audience was enthusi-
astic in its reception of them, the
student motion of it particularly,
with their society yells.
Ely & tons offer a medal each
year to the winner of the San Ja
The judges were Professor Erwjr
of Sherman High School, 1 »r. ( arl
ton of Carr-Rurdette-Carllon.f oiler,
and Dr. C. R. Peper of Austin Go!
The program was as follows:.
"The Unknown Speaker,"
. .............R. G. Williams
‘‘President McKinley’s Last
Speech," ,. .’.....R. K. McCall
"Grady’s Dallas Address”. .....
. .........-. . . . Betide Voore
Organ solo ....... Prof. G. E. Faso
‘A Modern Conqueror *.G. A. Lackey
'Stabat Mater''.......J. M. Currie
'Texas in the American Union" .
............S. L. Storey
Mighty Lnk a Rose" ...... Nevin
Knew What He Meant.
“It’s five years ago today, and Um
going to celebrate my wouldn't wed
“Wouldn’t wedding? Wooden, you
“No; wouldn't FTVo yeani ago today i
since 1 asked a girl ir she'd .marry me
and she said she wouldn't”—Browsing ]
Wr«lmt Iwh latlon.
R Eff 1i LTS YESTERDAY.
Fort SuNth (, Denison
Oklahoma C Uv. 11, Me A tester 3.
Muskoge Paris same postjHjned
Tfllsa-Shermfttt gauu> postponed
WHERE TITJRY PLAY TODAY.
Muskogee at Sherman.
Tulsa at Paris,
Fort Smith Me Ale-ter
Oklahoma Pity at Denison.
STANDING OF THE TE \MS
Pf.vd. AA'or* List Pet.
Denison . . «■
Sherpisn . . .
Fort S rijth
■ft nskr.irtc* . .
New York .
! Inst on - .
. . .6
, . -•#
Chicago , .
, . t *
It A A I.<»K I NIAKBSITA WINS.
|mfei*|s Austin folio gr
41 to I.
Ity S'. ire of
RKJSULTs Y ESTERl> A Y
phreyeport 6, Lalla i.
Waco. Tex., April 2.2.- -Bailor
University defeated Austin College
of Stternm. here yesferriay , fty a
scorn of ti to 1, Sherman played a
very loose game and its errors were
co. tly. Farrington, pBeWhg for Ray-
lor. was V'-ry steady, allowing Au*-
.mtiijjin oolv seven scattered hits. Cro«v-
? '•" ling and Llejjltaach also played In
■ 230 > nitdseison style. The wore
22 v C. , . ,nun ol l 000—l 7 3
.ter j Baylor . . .; oon 2<*S> 23* 4 1 1
’ Bateiins Trout and Lowe; Far-
rington and Alexander, Mathews.
San Antonio 3,
Waco o, Fort Wertli
Shreveport, at tkrDas
Sun Antonio at
AVaeo ftt Fort AA’nrth.
S TANDING OF
Plyd. Won Lost
t San Antonf©
. 1 !
. >i 1
1 Galveston ,
! AVaeo . . .
! Houston . .
i Dallas . . ,
. . i •:
' RESULTS YESTF.RDAY.
Brt'iklyn S, Boston 4.
Phiiadelf hia G, New- York t
St, Louis 0, Cfneiimati *
called in fifth, rain.)
Pittsburg-Ghicago, game postpon
WHERE THRT PLAY TODAY.
Boston at PMiadelphla.
N’fnv York at Brooklyn,
Cincinnati at Pittsburg;
An Krhn of the Elrctton—Good
Hood AfK hxtle. Woo hi Uothi
it New * ourt House Too.
To the Democrat:
The- Dav artmuiut.ity is o’atefl over
the election This n* irhborhood went
aitnost solid for the bond issue. We
know the need of good roads and
are altogether out of harmony with
the id< a of considering it a first
Pen on our hands, but rather fee!
that we are investing in an enter-
prise that, will bring us a great
If such ideas as have been ad-
vanced bv some mossbaeks bad pre-
vailed In an.early day, this country
would today have been a howling
wilderness. All honor to Manager
Uantiell and others who . took the
lead in tho good work We should
erect a monument to their memory
that future generations may know
i *si true patriotism reignotl during
the history of snrh lives.
New Arrivals for This Week’s
Selling in Styles That are Different
While Ivory Sole Patent Pumps, $3.50
Mary Jane in new shapes
with white trimmings$3.00
New French Bronze Pumps
Four new 3tyles in white,
and black and combina-
NOTABLE BIRTHDAYS TODAY )
w ho served
Brig. Gen. George
dreus. retired. Civil
and Indian fighter,
nearly fifty years in
gantzatlons, is 87 years old today,
He is the father of Adjutant Gen-
eral George Andrews, U. S. A., who
also has the rank of Ilri 'adier-Gen-
oral. The elder Andrews was born
at Providence, R. T., April 22,
1828. In his youth ho went into
business in Providence, and later
I.et ns build a hundred thousand, t-nmoved to St. laruis. He first en-
dollar cmirt bouse in Celebration of
Chicago nf St. Louis.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
1 incinmiti .
Boston , . .
Chicago . .
New York .
St. Iicuis .
Brooklyn . .
j the glorious, event, '.Vhy should
!Grayson founty not keep abreast
with the progress of the country?
May God forgive some of mir neigh-
bors in voting against (heir own
interest. May the light of the twen-
tieth century penetrate their con-
rreto domes, thas enrhUne them to
R ESULTS Y ESTER DA Y.
rhickgo 3, Detroit i,
Uleveiand 3, S*. Louis 1 tcalled |
end of sixth to catch train.)
New York 8, Phila.i* iphia 0.
Boston 3, Washington 11.
WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY.
St. Louis at Chicago
Detroit at cievelam!
AVr.hhincton at New York,
j Pbiladelphia at Jhi.Oon, __
■rrAN DING of TW TEA MS.
|Clohs P!yd. Worr L*-st Pet
1 Detroit ..,.8 6 2 75u
.75e: join the ranks of the progressives
.571 | before it is everlatingly ton late.
.571 [They are good people and in their
.42;* hearts have Hie interest of the pub-
2M'i lie uppermost, but their judgment
2'ujOh, God pity.
15b Yours for all lire heaven we can
make out of this world. MARK. .
A PURPOSE IN LIFE.
A life without purpose is a lan-
guid, drifting thing. Every day we
ought to renew our purpose, saying
to ourseives, "This day let us
make a sound beginning, for what
we have hitherto done is naught"
Our intyftovemehl is n''piiqpaiAt«i''
to our purpose.
tered military service in Rhode Is-
land, winning promotion to a colon-
ency in the militia. After going
<o St. Louis, he enlisted there as a
lieutenant, was elected a captain and
when the war broke out in 1.861, he
enlisted as lieutenant-colonel In the
First Missouri Volunteers. He serv-
ed throughout the campaign of
General Nathan Lyon, was wounded
and had his horse killed under him
qt the battle of Bull Run. After
recovering he entered the army of
the Potomac and served a year,
gaining advancement for meritorious
conduct in the second battle of Bull
Run. After the war closed he
si rved in the Indian country. He re-
tired ia 1829, and was granted the
rank Of brigadier-general retired.J
Miss Ada Rehan. llie famous act-
ress, now retired. 55 years old to-
Bishop William F. Anderson of
the M, E. church, of Cincinnati, 55
j years old today.
Dr. Clark A. Fulmer, chancellor
! of Nebraska Wesleyan
TV yFiffs’ oirTTntlBr~ -
Dr. C. Lucas Aluberg, Chief
Federal Bureau of Chemistry,
ipp. ehatrman of tho
years old today.
Ifaddon Chambers, English nov-
elist and playwright, 45 year* old
Hon. John A. Moon, Congressman
from Chattanooga. Tenn., 60 years
tdd today. ,i
Hon. Thoms* M. Campbell, former
t’oxemor of Texar, 59 years old to-
Hon. Miles Poindexter, U. S.
Senator from Washington, 47 years
MAKES.61 FEEL LIKE, 1*.
“I suffered nw# kidney ail-
ment for two years,” writes Mrs.
M. A. Bridges, Robinson, Miss. “I
commenced taking Foley Kidney
Pills about ten months ago. I am
61 years of age and feel’like a 16-
year-old girl.’’ Foley Kidney Pills
invigorate weak and deranged kid-
neys, relieve backache, rheumatism
and bladder trouble. tu-th-sat
~ ■ ----— ■—-
Troubles of an Editor. X
Henry Watterson told this story
at a recent dinner party:
"Ofte day* when 1 was tho city
editor of a small newspaper, a fine
turkey was left at the office. We
all hankered after the bird, the
eu.ror finally claimed It, took it
home, and had it cooked for dinner.
The next dry a tetter was handed to
.him, which he noeued and, read: ?
“ Mr. Editor: t sent you a tur-
key yesterday which had been the
University. Irausejaf ipttdL.dispute .among us.
To settle a bet. will you please
stale in tomorrow’ll issue what the
turkey died of?”—-Sacramento Bee.
there’ll be more
CAMELS in this
town than in all
Asia and Africa
• ■* . „.
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Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 22, 1915, newspaper, April 22, 1915; Sherman, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth720256/m1/3/: accessed April 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .