Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Wednesday, December 13, 1916 Page: 3 of 8
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You can’t beat Slippers
Christmas presents. They
sensible and not too expensive.
BOUDOIR SUPPERS in pink,
blue, tan, red or black. .$1.25
FUR TRIMMED FELT in black,
gray, brown or red $1 to $1.50
EVENING SUPPERS in satin
and dull kid and silver cloth,
YA TES SHOE CO.
THE ONE PRICE SHOE STORE
, —-*■■■,-------------- ■■
Be Careful of What You Eat
You will agree with me that indigestion is due to im-
proper food, and is responsible for most of your ills.
There’s no danger of indigestion when you buy Groc-
eries here. We carry only the purest.
C. 0. Pierce
THE SANITARY GROCER.
The Oldest and Largest
Bank in this Section
Tlic bunk with which to deposit your money is the one
that ill mhlitlon to providing absolute security for your money
and inlying n lilierai rate of Interest ou your savings, also
gives you courteous, aceomiaoriatlug service.
Tiiis hank is the Merchants and Planters National Hunk,
which inis Capital, .Surplus ami Profits of over $81(0,000, com-
plete facilities, up-to-date equipment, and is always ready to
give careful personal attention to your needs.
The MERCHANTS and PUNTERS
German-American Custom Tailor
MEN’S SUITS MADE TO ORDER
Skirt* to Order, Sfi.Ofl Up. If pood* ore furnished 52-50 to make.
I have had 26 years experience In Tailoring. I do all kinds of
Tailoring Work for I sidles and Uonts—Altering and Remodeling,
All work will lie made, and satisfaction guaranteed, at this place.
Room No. 24, Murphy Building. Bell Phono No. S84
Five Shetland Ponies will be sold at Auction on the North
Side of the Square at 2:30
FRIDAY AFTERNOON, DEC. 15TH,
Gentle for Children.
1917 Model Fords
We make any Model I-’ord a 1017 nuxlcl in n few liours*at a small
expense. Why not have your Ford up-to-the-minute when It costs
so Utile to Include new 1017 body, crown fenders, streamline hood,
and paint elimmcs.
We also buy and sell Fords.
H. G. SAVAGE AUTO CO.
2701-3 Main St., Dallas, Texas.
*'l am sending more.Christmas cards than ever,Jbefore”
“T AST.year so manyrormy^friends'called my^holiday^carda
: JLt *dainty’,‘clever’,justjoo^dear’.that this year^I anuising)
twice as many*Everyone seems to’credit.ME with’their‘quali-3
ty'yet all.I do is'to ask for"
(tie A M-DAVIS CQ
A complete line of these cards may be found at this store.
GlasscocK Drug Co.
Tills muralng, as we met one of our
citterns, be said: “Do you'know that
last night while that hitlng, cold wind
bleu- and 1 sat about my fire so snug
and comfortable, niy kiddies tuckeil iu
■warm beds. 1 decided, that if I hud an
ounce of gratitude in me. the first
tiling 1 must do this morning would
lie to make a generous gift for the
care of the destitute little children
who nmnully would suffer most
keenly from this weather liecause they
are underfed as well as underclothed.
"No. don't thank me. It makes nu
feel mean, for it is only being decent
to share a little wltli them.**
That citsen will feel warm In his
heart tonight wlien >e finds tliat his
money went to help u young girl of
fifteen, who through the death of her
mother Is left to struggle and do her
liest for little brothers and sisters.
Who tries to go to school herself as
well ns clothe anti send the younger
ones. So. can't you sec wliat that bit
of help Is to that young soldier? It
menus a little more to eat, a little
more wuriupth anil new grip and
Isn't it worth while to have been a
factor In timt?
Sleepy Time Story About Christ-
mas In a Strange Country.
SANTA CLAUS GETS SURPRISE
Kind Old $t. Nicholas, tho Good Friond
of Childron, Impot.d Upon—Why Ho
Rofuood to Fill a Stocking and Novor
Tonight, said Uncle Ben to little Ned
Mid Polly Ann, I am going to tell you
GIANT BOY’S CHRISTMAS.
To the Democrat:
Ilngerninu. lice. 11.—The recent
lirenth from Borealis was the occasion
of much hog killing In and arounu
town, and those sausage were very,
very fine.....Our little lutt-g ha* liecn
the center of much public activity
along tile line of gissl roads, pi|ie
lines etc., for the past few mouth*....
At present forty ears of pipe 'ifnr oil
i» Mug unloaded here and hauled h.v
motor trucks across the country pa
Oklahoma----The gin still find* work
to do with the remnant* of cotton
Unit continues to come *ln.....Several
new residences are in course of con-
struction. A shortage of lumlier at
preseut has hindered the building
business.....H.) t!. Ganlliter of the
(Ynmierchil National Bank of Sher-
man. Miss Georgia Newton, domestic
art teacher of Waxahaehie and Mas-
ter Moreland Herring, also of Waxn-
litiehic. wetv guests of the former’s
brother. Mr. and,.Mrs, IV. J. Gardiner,
during tin- Thanksgiving holiday*...,
Mrs. A. E. linden has'returned home
after having spent a few day* with
relative* and friends of Sadler.
Whew she was the guest with a num-
ber of others at the November birth
day dinner given by Mr. and Mrs. B.
S. Hack Ionian.... Misses Florence
and Genevieve Keyes were at home
with their parents during the Thanks-
giving holiday*....Mr*. S. H. Keyes
and Mrs. I>. G. Bennett were Sher-
man slmpiiers last Monday... .I.ittle
Nina Ferriil of Sherman mingled with
us a few days last week.,,.Mrs. W.
V. Smith. Mrs. U. Itryden. Mrs. T.
M. Smith and Mr*. J. It. Franks were
iu Denison last Tuesday... Mrs. W. N.
Smith opened the doors of her hospi-
table home to an open social by the Bp-
wortb leaguers of this place on Iasi
Thursday niglit and a jolly good time
was had for a while, after which re-
freshments of fruit was served and
all ljrilred in their respective homes
feeling that the hearty laughs they
hail enjoyed was truly a tonic to their
souls.....Mr. mid Mrs. Hunter and
their sous. Benjamin and Fred, of
Dorchester wort1 here sunday to see
their daughter. Mrs, Hunt Smith and
i ,i -
NeA- books and copyrights at Rey-
nohls-Parker Company. d!3-3t
What, we wonder, would happen to
the London manager nowadays who
should dare to put on the stage such
a version of a Shakespearean tragedy
a* was played in Ireland over a hun-
dred years ago? Mrs. Earle lu her
hook, "Memoirs and Memories,’’ ’gives
a Dublin playbill of 1703 which is well
The play was ’’the tragedy of ‘Ham-
let,' originally written and composed
by the celebrated Dan Hayes of Lim-
erick and inserted in Shakespeare's
works.” The title role Is taken by a
gentleman "who between the acts will
perform several solos on the patent
bagpipe which performs two tunes at
tho same time.”
Once on a time there was a little
giant boy who lived near the edge of
Glantland. One day in the woods he
had met a little lost boy from Man-
land. The little boy had been out in
the woods looking .for Christmas
“Dear, dear," the giant boy said,
“would you tell me what you mean by
So the little boy from Manland told
him all about Christmas and Santa
Claus, and the little giant boy thought
Christmas was a fine Idea.
“But we don't have it here,” he said.
“I wish we could get Santa to come
to visit the little boys In Giantlnnd.”
“Oh, that’s easy!’’ replied the little
lost boy. “Just write a letter to Santa.
He live* at tile north pole. He'll be
sure to eome to see .you then.’’
Then the little lost l>oy took the road
through the woods that the giant boy
said led to Manland, and he. was never
seen around there again.
That evening the little giant boy told
his father and mother about Santa.
He also wrote a note to the old gentle-
man asking him to please come down
(heir chltnnpy that Christmas. ,
Santa was pleased when he got that
letter, bat when all the other young
giant boy* and girls began writing to
him he was a good deal worried, be-
r-anse he’d never visited Giantland and
felt that the toys which he made for
children of ordinary site would scarce-
ly do for giant children.
However, Sants made up his mind he
would do the best he could.
On Christmas night he stopped his
sleigh on the roof of the giant boy’s
house. When he saw the big chimney
Santa Claus was almost tempted to
He managed to scramble down, but
when he saw the giant boy had hung
up ill* mother's- stocking Instead of bis
own he Just pat his pack on bis back
Hnd started of) the chimney again.
The pack full of toys would scarcely
have filled the toe of the stocking.
The little giant boy was angry when
he got. up and found the stocking empty.
“There, nnit-.” he cried; “it's all u
humbug about Santa Claus! You see.
there isn’t any Santa Claus after all!”
And all th* other little giant boys
agreed with bun, for Santa never came
Flush the Kidneys at once when Back-
achy or Bladder bothers—Meat
forms uric acid.
No man or woman wbo eats meat regu-
larly can make a mistake by flushing
the kidneys occasionally, says a well-
known authority. Meat forms uric acid
which clogs the kidney pores so they
sluggishly filter or strain only part of
the waste and poisons from the blood,
then you get sick. Nearly all rheuma-
tism, headaches, liver trouble, nervous-
ness, constipation, dizziness, sleeplessness,
bladder disorders oome from sluggish kid-
The moment you feel a dull ache in the
kidneys or your back hurts, or if the
urine is cloudy, offensive, full of sedi-
ment, irregular of passage or attended
by a sensation of scalding, get about four
ounces of Jad Salts from any reliable
pharmacy and take a tablespoonful iu
a glass of water before breakfast for a
few days and your kidneys will then act
fine. This famous salts is made from
the acid of grapes and lemon juice, oom-
bined with litbia and has been used for
generations to flush clogged kidneys and
stimulate them to activity, also to neu-
tralize the aeids in urine so it no
causes, irritation, thus ending bladder
Jad Salts is inexpensive and can-
not injure; makes a delightful effer-
vescent lithia-water drink which all reg-
ular meat eaters should take now and
then to keep the kidneys elean and the
blood pure, thereby avoiding serious kid-
. - —-1—
A Fine Winter Sport.
Skiing Is a splendid winter sport for
those who are fond of exhilarating ex-
ercise. It is more practiced in Nor-
way and Sweden and Switzerland than
a yotmo bkibb is Switzerland.
in this country, but Is yearly growing
In popularity. The young skier here
pictured was snapped in the Wengern
Alps, not'fnr from Berne, Switzerland.
The young person is attired in a cos-
tume well suited to
Going to Jerusalem.
This is a very popular game for the
small glrlj and boys. Place a row of
chairs, facing alternately different
ways, through the center of the room,
a chatr for each player except one.
Have some one play a lively turn* on
the piano, first fust, next slow, very
loud and again quite low, while the
girls and boys march around the chair*
without touching them, but keeping
lime to the music. Suddenly the music
stops, when each one rushes for a
chair, and the one left standing is out
of the game. Each time the marching
recommences a chair Is taken away
until but onp chair remains. The child
who succeeds in seating herself or
himself In' the one remaining chair
wins the game.
Christmas Tree*—Any size yon
Want. Call the “Christmas Tree Girl"
at Texas Nursery Company, old phone
i or i
new phone 109,
Tori la-wl* say* the Cleveland pro-
moter* will have to raise the ante If
he signs for a return bout with Johnny
Btll.v Miske seems to lie In bad in
New York, due To his failure to show
tip for his scheduled bout with Tom
Colonel Relsler 1* all hot up over
the refusal of Johnny Krtle and Kid
Williams to meet his protege. Johnny
SoUheif. tho New York hnntnm.
Tommy Robson, the New York
welterweight who 1ms been making
a fine showing of late, is now hot. on
the frail of Jack Britton and Ted
The Armory A. A. of Boston wilt
stage its winter l*>x!ng tdiowa at the
Grand nj>em house in the Hub. 'Hie
Arena, former home of the associa-
tion. Is to lie given over to ice
According to “Big Babe” White, the
Syracuse football player, there is noth-
ing to the report that he Intends to
enter the lioxing game and challenge
Jeff Smith. the Jersey middle-
weight, started his fall campaign like
u whirlwind. Three knockouts in a
row is Smith's record to date, h's
victims being Herman ' Miller, Joe
Herrick and Kid Henry.
Just to show how easy it is to
claim a championship Jimmy Johns-
ton, the New York ltoxlng manager,
asserts that Joe Welling is the honest-
jo-goodness lightweight champion.
Last inly Young Britt. New Bed-
:d's sensational scrapper, was work-
st July, Young Britt. New Bed-
earnings in the ring since July 21.
when lie started ids long list of vic-
tories. amount to 57,000.
A Jess Wltlard-Georges Carpentler
bout would mean flint Fred Fulton
would have to wait a while longer to
clinch a clash with the champion. And
Fred has liecn canceling bouts in or-
der to lie first in line to tnekle Jess.
Kcoins to lie tlie o|ien season for
old-timers to try to “eome-baek.”
Johnny Coulon ami Al»e Attel had no
sooner announced their Intention to
re-enter the game than Dave Desldei.
the former cmek New England
llglitle. evinced a desire to again don
the padded mitts.
Joe Herrick, who lost to Jeff Smith
in Milwaukee and then went to Wln-
lili't'g nnd battled 10 hard rounds
with Tommy Giblxms, has jnst dis-
covered that he has lieen suffering
'rom a broken rib for some time and
did nqt know it.
It .seems that Johnny O’Leary has
new troubles to worry over. His man-
ager. Darby Kelley, wbo was also his
partner in a Buffalo cafe, ts said to
have cleaned out the place and left
town. Besides taring all done,
O'Leary Is now flat broke. ,
Johnny Kilbnne has signed for a
New Year's Day bout with Freddie
Welsh at 133 pounds ringside, but ns
Welsh has always refused to meet
Kilbanc at that weight there appears
to I>c little probability of the bout
Gene Malady, the well known
Omnlm sports promoter, is heading a
strong movement to have tho incom-
ing Nebraska leglslntnre pn** a hill to
legalize lioxing in the state. Oonversa-
salions with some of the lawmakers
have given the campaigners a hope
that they will sneeeed.
SLOAN’S LINIMEENT EASES PAIN
Sloan's Ltuiuient Is first thought of
mothers for humps, bruises and
sprains that are continually happen-
ing to children. It quickly penetrates
and soothes without rubbing. Cleaner
and more effective than mussy plas-
ters or ointments. For rheumatic
aches, neuralgia pain and that grlppy
soreness after colds, Sloan’s Liniment
gives prompt relief. Have n bottle
handy for bruises, strains, sprains
and all external pain. For the thous-
ands whose work calls them outdoors,
tlie pains and aches following expos-
ure are relieved by Sloan’s Liniment.
At all druggists. 25c. d&w
“Hobson’a choice” may best be
translated, “that or nothing.” Tobias
Hobson was a carrier and Innkeeper
at Cambridge, who erected the hand-
some conduit there and settled “seven
lays” of pasture ground toward its
maintenance. But the story about
him, as told by the Spectator, is as
follows: “He kept a stable of forty
good cattle, always ready and fit for
traveling. But when a roan came for
a horse he was led Into the stable,
where there was great choice, but was
obliged to take the horse that stood
nearest to the stable door, so that ev-
ery customer was alike well served,
according to his chance, and every
horse ridden with the same Justice.”
Milton wrote two quibbling epitaphs
upon this eccentric character.
GETTING THE MOST
OUT OF LIFE.
i Few people really enjoy living atpl
get the most out of themselves either
iu their work or their enjoyment.
What pleasure to feel so good that
one gets the keenest kind of delight
dnt of living, from tlie moment they
wake up In the morning bright-eyed
and refreshed, until they sink peace-
fully to sleep at nigh/,.
To enjoy this kind of living one
must keep the bowels open and the
liver, active. And the most practical
means for tills is Bond’s Liver Pills
because they are mild, yet effective and
aft on the liver. They do not gripe
nor derange tlie sysietn. At druggists
25c. Bond’s Pharmacy Co. Little
Shoes for the Street, for the stormy days and for dres
—the swellest of the swell!
All sorts of cold and wet weather Footwear, Rubb
Arctics, Storm Gaiters. Choice Slippers of every descrip
—Cavalier Boots, Fausts, Romeos, Juliets, Felt Foot*
We can’t tell you HALF! Won’t you come to see?
Let Us Stake You To a Steak
Our Steaks Have Established a Reputation in This Town—
THEY ARE FRESH.
THEY ARE TENDER.
THEY ARE JUICY. 1
Get One Today.
Fresh Oyster* and Fish.
Sherman Fish and Neat Market
Born to Play
T T ERE IS an instrument
I I that requires only a
natural love of music—
the mere inborn desire for musical expression common to ail—to
respond to you as the piano responds to a talented artist.
The Player-Piano that is all but humata
Is played beautifully by anybody who loves music because its ex-
pression is controlled from the pedals. Each pedal stroke does not
merely make certain notes strike but it makes them sound with the
exact volume and accent which your musical feeling desires. The
force and style of the stroke are transmitted from the pedals to the
piano action, so sensitive I
nism to his subtlest wish. - ' ’
Com* in, try this remarkable Instrument and
get the book, !!The A B C of the Manuato.!!
N. B.—We have only two left for the Holiday trade and te
dose out, are offering special prices. Come early.
VESTAL MUSIC & SEWING MACHINE CD.,
Both Phones. South Travis St
Busy Business Men ol Sherman
Who Ask for Your Trade
See us for
L E PROVINCE Prop.
FOR NICE ONES CALL ON
Undertakers and Embahners
Horse Drawn and Automobile
West S. Square. Both Pbooea IS
KNOX DRAY LINE
KINDS OF HAULING
Both Phones 114
CARPENTER & BELDEN
REAL ESTATE. INSURANCE
N. Travis St.
HARNESS' AND SADDLES
Repair Work Done
JN0. C. DANNEL
and FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Horse Drawn nnd AntomeMla
Grayson 124, Southwestern 12S
Office: 104 West St
Good Printing for Merchants by The Democrat
Do Yon Need Anything in This Line?
GLACE PINE APPLE GLACE CHERRIES
FIGS, LAYER RAISINS. DATES.
CRYSTAUZED ORANGE. LEMON, CITRON.
SHELLED WALNUTS, PECANS, ALMONDS.
BLACK WALNUTS SHELLED- PURE SWEET CIDER
Cash Grocery Company
ROTH PHONES Ml
J. A. Hardtwajr N. W. Cor. Sqtuiij W.ILUctf
is - *•"
• ■ V
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Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Wednesday, December 13, 1916, newspaper, December 13, 1916; Sherman, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth720576/m1/3/: accessed March 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .