The Rockdale Reporter and Messenger (Rockdale, Tex.), Vol. , No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 17, 1918 Page: 4 of 8
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THK ROCKDAIJ REPORTW
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One Year .
Six Martha ?:
pwuiis inurr innti
Three Month* 40c
.. ......V> mi « u«»*»»ii |
will b« credited at the rate of 12HK;
per month, or eight months for $1.00. |
Entered as second-class matter duly ,
29. 1909, at the postoffiee at Rockdale,
Texas, under the Act of Mar. 3, 1879. i
Published every Thursday
Any erroneous reflection upon the
character of any person or firm ap- j
pearing in these columns will be glad-
ly and. promptly corrected upon call-
ing the attention of the management
to the article in question.
.... f 15,00
inserted unless the
Notice—One cent per word will be
charged by The Reporter for all reso-
lutions of respect and similar matter
by lodges, societies and organizations
of whatsoever kind. Also for notices
of entertainments, suppers, etc. where
an admission fee is charged the public.
The following one-time rates are
effective Jan. 1, 1916.
Per inch. 15c; no ad taken for less
Suitable discounts given on annual
First page 20c per inch.
Local readers lc per word, or 2c if
set in black-face type.
Rockdale. Texas. Jan. 17, 191$
TAX TIME IS HERE AGAIN
So are Rockdale merchants.
Does the "Mail Order Merchant"
pay taxes in Rockdale?
Does he help support your schools,
help build your roads, carry your ac-
counts. exchange the unsatisfactory
goods? Does he buy your eggs and
butter, your hogs and cotton?
Rockdale merchants pay taxes in
Rockdale and Milam county. They
are vitally interested in Rockdale and
Milam county. They are entitled to
They can supply you with anything
in merchandise that you can get else-
They do not put out a few cheap
leaders to "string" you on something
else When you deal with them you
have a "comeback." When you deal
with the mail order merchant you
have no choice.
When you buy at home your dol-
lars are kept at home, stay in local
circulation, help your community.
Begin the new year right.
Trade at home.
Sh! What would happen
to me it I were your kid?
Well, if you’re not acquainted
with Calumet Bakings you
don’t know what a good ex-
cuse I have. I Can’t Help
Helping Myself — they’re so
go.nil Go d tor me too, be-
cause Calumet Bakings are
wholesome and easily digested
Millions of mothers use
becauseof its purity—because
it always Rives best results and is
economical in cost and use.”
Calumet contains on
ingredients as have b*
tfi MVlftrN' Nflftf ft ft IIWM WhlPfl
"it hi Mi lu hit hr«l mmIjt fof it fi»w
lurchedifig several year* of
be tcfftml the gam»'»f fiirhl
ever made by n Jobtwty Web fur hi*
life. Mr, Arnold possessed a lighting
spirit against tin* grim tyrant which
added many year* to his lift*. Few
indeed are the men who could or would
have put up the tight that B. V. Ar-
Hvt.i ... iv* *n* i’.*..* *,** v vi toiere
B. V. Arnold was born at Abbeville,
N. C., on April 2S, 1845. As a boy,
with his parents he moved to Georgia, j The Reporter is authorized to
and was raised on a plantation near nounce the following candidates
Rome. He enlisted in the Confeder-
ate cause in December, 1861, in the
Army of Northern Virginia, Long-
street’s Corps. Hood’s Texas Brigade,
18th Georgia Regiment, Company F,
as a private soldier. One of his pe-
culiarities throughout life, amounting
almost .to a hobby, was his dislike of
County . * . *......
j Precinct . ........
j City . . . .........
Terms, cash in
fee accompanies same.
! Fee does not include subscription to
I The Reporter.
the offices named, subject to the action
of the Democratic Primary of July
For Tax Assessor,
ingredient* a* have been ap-
proved officially by the U. S.
\ou save when you buy It.
You save whan you use It.
RED CROSS ACTIVITIES
full co-operation of Supt. C. G. Green
and teachers. Every effort is being
made to have our school 100 per cent
perfect. The Rockdale school is the
first in Milam county to begin Junior
There are two more boxes ready
for shipment now at headquarters—
one of knitting, the other of hospital
} garments. The latter consists of the
j following articles: Four and one-half
, dozen pajamas, six convalescent robes,
j twelve pair bed socks, two and one-
| half dozen bed shirts, sixty wash rags,
four dozen towels, three dozen hot
water bag covers. The knitting box
contains sixteen sweaters, four hel-
mets, two pair socks, two pair wrist-
(All communications for this col-
umn should be sent or phoned to Mrs.
Pearl Cawthon, phone 125; copy for
items for this column should be in
the hands of the printer not later than
The urgent demand for workers at
headquarters to make garments and
surgical dressings is very apparent.
Every letter from Division Headquart-
ers is stamped ‘“Surgical Dressings
Greatly Needed.” It is only necessary
to call attention of the good women to
this fact to make them rally to the
cause and make Red Cross Headquart-
ers the most popular place in town.
It is a privilege to say "I a* working
at Red Cross.”
This is our own column. The Rock-
dale Renorter never does anything Ky
halves. We are to have this wonder-
ful space as long as we will keep it
up. Let’s get busy!
Our Chapter Chairman is SOME
Chairman! Who else could handle
the many knotty problems so splen-
We are very grateful to thtf Carr
Coal Company for donating a load of
coal to the surgical dressing room.
Heretofore, through the kindness of
Messrs. E. B. Phillips and Preston
Perry the rooms have been heated.
A telephone has been installed at
Red Cross Headquarters over the "Loe-
wenstein store. Anyone desiring in-
formation on the work, or to speak to
any of the workers, will please phone
J8. The surgical dressing room will
also have a telephone this week.
Last Monday—the 1st Monday—
found the Christian church ladies with
Christian spirit, plying the needle and
doing their bit. The Methodist ladies
have the second Monday, and it is
needless to say that expert work is
packed away on their day.
Saturdays have been reserved for
Junior work. They will begin active
frork soon. The Red Cross has the
lets, pne muffler.
Chapters are asked to be patient
and not complain because methods
and directions are often change. This
is never done capriciously, but al-
ways is the result of experience or
brought about by changing conditions.
If we could only know the reasons un-
derlying these changes our common
sense and judgment would always ap-
prove them. If, therefore, you are
informed that certain kinds of dress-
ing or supplies that have been in de-
mand are no longer wanted you must
understand that the reason is a good
one and that the men who are calling
for the changes from the front know
best. Trust them, obey orders and
In the surgical dressing rooms are
now 1451 finished dressings, and as
soon as they are inspected a box will
be shipped. The night class will open
tonight t Tuesday, 15th). Anyone
working during the day who would
like to do their bit at night, as well,
may phone Mrs. C. M. Sessions.
School teachers, clerks and business
men are urged to come and work in
the night class. We would like to an-
nounce that it is not true, as has been
reported, that only a few can make
these dressings, and that there are
charges made to those who work. It
is absolutely free, and everyone is
urged to come and work for the *de-'
mand for these supplies is so great
we must have workers.
During the Christmas Membership
Drive it was the proper thing to1 fly
the Red Cross flag, but now that the
drive is over it is not permitted to
fly the flag on automobiles or else-
where. The privilege of flying the
Red Cross flag is confined to member-
ship drives and other special occa-
sions, duly designated by the authori-
ties at Washington.
Fat Cattle Wanted
We will buy your fat cattle
any day in the week. ) We will
make it to your interest to see
us if you have anything fat.
MARSHALL & SON,
tf Rockdale, Texas.
being called “Captain,” or any similar
title. He claimed only to have been
a private soldier, carrying a musket.
He was proud of his war record, and
no old Johnny Reb ever lived who
took more pride in the Lost Cause or
loved it better.
He was severely wounded at Sharps-
burg on Sept. 17, 1862, and was there
taken prisoner, being held at Camp
Chase awhile, and later being trans-
ferred to Johnson Island, where he
remained until late in 1863, when he
was exchanged, paroled and discharg-
ed on account of his wound.
Ir. 1864 he re-enlisted in Hargrove's
Battalion Mounted Infantry, and serv-
ed with that command until the cfose !
of the war.
Mr. Arnold was for many years a
regular attendant upon the annual re-
unions of the Hood’s Brigade, and two
years ago iast June, he had the honor j
and satisfaction of serving that com-
mand as its president at its annual re- j
union held in Rockdale, having been
elected president at the previous
year’s meeting at Floresville. The j
sessions of the reunion over which he
presided will no doubt linger to the
last in the memory of every old sol-
dier who attended that meeting.
Mr. Arnold moved to Texas in 1887,
settling at Milano in this county. Sev-
enteen years ago he moved to Rock-
dale. His wife and several grown
children survive him, as well as sev-
eral small grandchildren, whom in
his declining years and straightened
circumstances he took to his heart and
home to raise. ,
He was a life-lon» member of the
Methodist church, and the funeral ser-
vices were conducted Monday after-
noon by Rev. M. N. Terrell, his pastor.
The remains were laid to rest in the
Sandy Creek cemetery’’.
Thus passes one of Rockdale’s most
interesting characters. B. V. Arnold
was a finr* typo of the Southern gen-
tleman. With a heart naturally as
gentle as that nf a r>hi]8 vot with con-
victions which when aroused brought
forth all the old ante-bellum fighting
blood, he was a type of the Old South
which is rapidly passing to the Great
Beyond. He was as true as steel to
his friends. He was faithful to any
trust imposed. Peace to his ashes.
Following is a list of letters re-
maining in the Rockdale postoffiee for
the week ending January 17, 1918;
L. M. Brown
J. H. Carroll
John T. Patterson
C. Wr. Roight
‘ Russell Rylander
Mrs. R. L. Faby
Mrs! Hattie Nelson
Mrs. Mattie Phillips
Mrs. Claudia Sanders
Miss Ida Denker
Miss Cora Williams
Zapapa R de Fuentes
Pascual G. Mata
If not delivered within two weeks
these letters will be forwarded to the
Division of Dead Letters. A fee of
1 cent will be charged for any adver-
tised letter delivered. When calling
for these please say “advertised.”
JOHN A. SHAPARD, P. M.
C. W. Gunn this week moved his
family down on the Lowe farm, his
address being Tangelwood, Route 1.
Mr. Gunn is preparing to make a crop
this year to help feed the army.
Mrs. G. P.Cartwright, of
Whitwell, Tenn., writes:
“I suffered with bearing-
down pains. : . The
dizzy spells got so bad
that when I would start to
walk, I would just pretty
nearly fall. W^s very
much run-down. I told
my husband I thought
Cardui would help me, ..
He got me a bottle. . . It
helped me so much that
he got me another bottle.
1 got a whole lot better.
The dizzy spells and the
bearing-down pains . . .
left me entirely.’’
’ It you are weak and
nm-Mown, or suffer from
Tb« Drug Store where Personal Atten-
tion is given to
Service is Our Watch
There is not a better equipped garage
in Central Texas than ours. We em-
ploy the best mechanics—men who
know their responsibilities, and who
know w hat the word “service” means.
See Ls tor
TIRES, TUBES and ACCESSORIES
THE ROCKDALE MOTOR CAR
B. ASHBY, Manager
The Best Equipped Garage in Central Texas
YOU CAN RELY ON
The fexaitl Store
IN ANY TOWN ANYWHERE
It is the Most Dependable Place to Trade
THIS IS TIIE REXALL STORE MOTTO:
The Best in Drug Store Goods
The Best in Drug Store Service
PERRY & QUEBE
If You Want Grades and Service,
mound city p
The Pioneer Lumber Dealer of Milam County
No “cheap” typewriter ribbons
handled by The Reporter. A ribbon
for every machine and every ribbon
guaranteed. Our guarantee means a
new ribbon to replace any we sell
which fails to give satisfaction, tf
Phone 155 for Fine Job Printing.
THICK, GLOSSY HAIR
FREE FROM DANDRUFF
Girle! Try Itl Hair gets soft, fluffy and
beautiful—Get a small bottle
If you care for heavy hair that glis-
tens with beauty and is radiant with
life; has an incomparable softness and
is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.
Just one application doubles the
beauty of your hair, besides it imme-
diately dissolves every particle of
dandruff. Y’ou can not have nice heavy,
healthy hair if you have dandruff. This
destructive scurf robs the hair of it*
lustre, its strength and its very life,
and if not overcome it produces a fever-
! ishness and itching of the scalp; the
J hair roots famish, loosen and die; then
'the hair fall* out fast. Surely get a
small bottle of Knowlton’s Danderine
from any drug store and just try fy.
The Woman’s Tonic
You can feel safe in giv-
ing Cardui a thorough
trial. It is composed of
mild, vegetable, medici-
nal ingredients, recog-
nized by standard medi-
cal books for many years,
as being of great value in
the troubles from which
only womeqstfffer. The
• enthusiastic praise of the
thousands of women who
have been helped by
Cardui in its past 40 years
of successful use should
assure you of its genuine
merit, and convince you
that it would be worth
your while to try this
medicine for your trou-
bles. Af! druggists sell it.
mun enm»T i "P * * * DT
lilt 111Y MtAl MAKMJ
W. H. MARSHALL & SON, Props.
We have moved to the old Hudson building two doors
• north of corner drug store. Come to us for the bes m
FRESH MEATS and MARKET SUPPLIES.
We Will Buy Your Fat Cat*
S. A. & A. P. R. R. SCHEDllf
Effective Wednesday, Sept. 12th 1911
NORTH BOUND SOUTH BOUND ^
No. 54 is due at 8:45 A. M. No. 51 is due ^ p.
No. 52 is due at 7:04 P. M. No. 53 is due at
No. 54 arrives Waco 11:45 a. m. No. 51 leaves Waco ^ p,
No. 52 arrives Waco 10:10 p. m. No. 53 leaves
D. G. Lattimer, Local Agent
REPORTER CLASSIFIED ADS GET THE
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Cooke, John Esten. The Rockdale Reporter and Messenger (Rockdale, Tex.), Vol. , No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 17, 1918, newspaper, January 17, 1918; Rockdale, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth741788/m1/4/: accessed June 25, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lucy Hill Patterson Memorial Library.