The Sulphur Springs Gazette. (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 51, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, February 21, 1913 Page: 4 of 10
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THE SULPHUR SPRI2TGS QAZSTTE, FEBRUARY 21.
IB Which to Obtain Medical Treatment Free. It
Will End MARCH 6th
* l—= ■ % ~
Dr. Mackey does not ask the people to take him on faith as to
Hi metical ability hot Is giving free treatment [medicine excepted]
ifftll March 6th, to demonstrate that be quickly cures all curable
cases which he accepts for treatment.
He sounds the warning to all who wish to take advantage of thin
liberal offer, you must not begin later than Thursday night, March
6th, as all who commence after that date will be charged his regu-
lar fees. ___
This offer is for the rich and poor alike,
and is made t^rapidly become acquainted
with all chronic invalids and he knows of no
better way to advertise his methods of treat-
ing chronic diseases than to make the treat-
ment free, and prove to all who wish to take
advantage of it that he can cnre the most
complicated cases which he accepts for
treatment. A trial will convince the most
skeptical of this fact.
liter this fre« offer no charges whatever will be made for any services
except for the medicines used, which he Will furnish from his own private
dispensary at actual cost, and treatment will be continued at these rates until
provided patient begins treatment during the free offer. He well
knows every cured person, will afterwards send him others who will pay the
of one of the leading medical colleges of this
special coarse diplomas for extra study is
&KK*k£,ssssr«,’ss s£gfi& srssar
romlnent people and points with pride to many U
praise for his work.
he will tan you the truth about your case and whether
or sot and if he accepts your case for treatment satisfactory as-
sent cure. Mo incurable case knowingly
wmm np fu\t Afld If hft ACCbDtfl 71
IF YOU WANT TO BE CURED OF
CONSULT DR. MACKEY, fie can cure you if your case is
i cuaMe be. His treatment is indorsed by all the leading
speeiblhlts, and he has eared many patients who were considered
by others imenrab&
Gall isd investigate and be oonvinoed you are dealing with a scientific,
honorable physician who is always ready to prove every claim he xfcakea.
and advise free.
* HOURS 8 A. M. to 6 P. M. Daily Except Sunday.
Delayed from last week.
. Evans Point, Feb. 11.—Kind Editor
and Correspondents, will you allow
an old timer back in your ranks? If
ao will give yon a few of the happen-
ings of our community.
There la considerable sickneedsifPj
our midst at present.
The Infant child of Willard Henley
Is sick, also Mr. Prather’s little girl
Glad to hear Uncle Bill Hogsett is
recovering from a severe speU.. ; .
Mrs. Wagly la numbered with the
with his music, which we appreciate.
Ye scribe is in receipt of a late let-
ter from L O. F. C. and lady in which
they write they were going to visit
us about the second Sunday in July.
Our latch string always hangs out
side to them. \ N
If this misses the waste basket,
will try In my next, to write on some
particular suhject. Have been away
from home and could not write soon-
The heavy Vainfall la causing delay
In making preparation f<*r a crop.
There has hewn but little oats sown
Our young Mend. Welcome Smith,
has gone Into the Beu industry, s
from now on will have plenty of
to write, we i«
plenty of mumps in
at Evans Point is
9y under the
tnent of Prof. Pharr with Miss Maud
Winter for an assistant.
Some new building going on. Mr.
Shorty Anderson is having a nice
residence built Also Mr. McCauley
Is hafldlns: a nice house.
Mr. MeCauley, once a resident of
air community, is here from Califor-
nia, visiting his friends.
My. Redding has purchase
phonograph and gives us a
call on the phone line occasionally
Shook Chapel, Texas, Feb., 16—We
are having some pretty weather at
Mis. Kitty Stephens is on the sick
Miss Mabel Osborn visited home
folks from Iritey until Monday.
MV. Edwin Nlckolson is visiting his
brother, W. R. Nicholson at Long
v lew. ....
Miss Lura Barber visited Miss Lee
Mr. Vaster Darby and Miss Claire
Garrison were married last Sunday
afternoon. We wish the young
couple a long and happy life.
8unday school of this place is do-
There Is to be a rally at Park
Springs Friday night Everybody la
invited to come.
My farm 1 1-2 miles south of city.
8 acres, well improved . Ideal loca-
tion for truck, poultry or dairy. •
ltc V. G. DAVIS.
SASH AND DOORS
Stuart, Tex., Feb. 17.—D. M. Stuart
died at his home near Brashear Feb-
ruary 10, 1913.
ruary 10, 1913. He was sick for
quite a while with tuberculosis and
we know what this means. While he
bore his afflictions with great pa-
tience, he obeyed the gospel about
32 years ago and lived a conscien-
tious,. Christian life ^until God called
rim home. He was 51 years, 7 months
and 10 days old; was born in Bates
county, Missouri, and came to Texas
1876. Those who knew him best
oved him best. He leaves a wife,,
four boys and one girl, with relatives
and a host of friends to mourn their
loss. The church at Brashear lost
one of its best pillows, the communi-
ty one of its best qitizens. It is said,
but we Should take courage, knowng
the fact that after death there will
come the resurection and when we
get in that bright world to come,
there will be no sickness, sorrow por
parting up there. Is it not worth
honoring and serving Christ, for as
did this good man,. The funeral ser-
vices were held by your humble
servant. The weather was cold and
rainy but the church was filled with
people who was anxious to pay the
last tribute of respect to this good
In Rev. 14:13, John says:
And I heard a voice from Heaven,
saying unto me: “Blessed are the
dead who die in the Lord from
henceforth; yea saith the Spirit,
that they may rest from their labors
and their works do follow them.”
C. D. Ablis,
od at presoR
The need of home owners in the
county is vividly presented in the
federal census reports of Dallas coun-
ty recently given out from Washing-
ton. There is an element of alarm
in the percentage of gain of the ten-
ant farmer over the farm owner.
Many of the most substantial farmers
desert the farms annually for the ad-
vantages and comforts of the city and
the opportunities of the city lure
many of the brightest young men
from the farm. Their places are filled
by the tenant farmer and the hired
hand. Another half century of rural
transition and the farm population
in this county will be a land of peas-
In Dallas county the federal census
reports for 1910 show a total of 5,284
farms. Of this number 2,020 farms
were operated by owners, 3,217 by
tenants and 47 by farmers. The form
of tenancy was divided into four
classes: 2,842 farms were worked on
shares, 250 on a cash basis, 51 on
cash and share basis and 74 no basis
specified. The census for 1900 shows
4,909 farms and ^044 were operated
by owners and 2,865 by tenants and
Taking the entire state thete are
195,863 farms operated by owners,
219,575 operate by tenants and 2,332
by managers. The tenant farmer has
increased at the rate of over 5,000 per
year and the farm owner lesB than
'8,000 per annum.
The study of this subject has arous-
ed many thoughtful citizens who have
the interest of Texas at heart and the
Texas Farm Life Commission was
organized to suggest a solution for
the problem as relates to tbe state as
a whole The difficulties of Dallas
county are peculiar and the progress-
ive citizens of the county are. urged
to organize add solve them in so far
as local action can meet the situation.
“There are many difficulties that
stand in the way of the tenant farmer
becoming a land owner,” says an arti-
cle from the Texas Commercial Sec-
retaries and Business Men’s associa-
tion, “which require co-operative ac-
tion to surmount. The rate of inter-
est is too high; the method of mark-
eting too uncertain and our economic
system has many other defects which
must be corrected. Likewise if we are
The young people of this commu-
nity enjoyed a party at the home Ot
WE ARE STOCKING UP
- X ;
We are receiving new stock daily
and will appreciate a share of
your lumber business. Our prices
are right. Try Us.
Sulphur Springs Lumber Co.
Pickensville, Tex., Feb
of this community is good
Bro. Hinman of Sulphur Springs
reached an interesting se:
unday morning and Bro. Qober. in
the afternoon. Both were enjoyed by
We are sorry to report that Mr.
H. C. Perkins’ house was destroyed
by fire last week.
Mrs. H. C. Perkins is visiting in
Miss Violet Manwarren spent Sun-
day with Misses Zora and Ezra Btng- jt° hold our successful farmers on the
farm we must make country life as
satisfactory as city life and the busi-
ness of farming must be made more
“Our Mother has gone to rest,
Her voice no more we’ll hear.
Oh! how we miss her smiing face,
Her loving, tender care;
Our home is now a lonely place,
No one to use her chair. *
Mrs. Emily Moore (nee Marian)
was born in Cherokee county,. Alaba-
ma, May 7, 1841. She was left with-
out a mother’s care when a mere
child. She was converted and joined
the Methodist Episcopal church South
early in life and lived a consistent
Christian until her death. She died
at her home, Seymour,
Te&as, January 25, 1913, at 1 a. m.
She was married to Reverend Wm.
Moore, April, 24, 1861. She was a
companion that was a help-meet both
in temporal and spiritual things. A
friend that was true. A mother whose
heart was open to her children, nine
of whom are left to mourn her de-
parture. A daughter, and husband
preceded her several years ago. She
was of a very quiet disposition, and
those who knew her best loved her
most. While making her prepara-
tions to attend church eight years ago,
she fell sustaining a broken bip and
The hand of affliction was
other injuries, rendering her an
MILWARD F., NO. 57006,
isa registered Percheron stallion that
won first prize at the Texas State
Fair over everything in his class, in
1912. He is 5 years old, height 1750 ,
pounds, 16 1-2 hands high. I bought
and paid $1,000 for him.
Milward will stand at my barn tbe
coming season, fees $15 to insure foaL
Money due when colt is foaled. If '
mare is sold or traded, or moved out
of the county without my consent,
money is due and must be paid.
If not prevented I will have thia
horse in Sulphur Springs 1st Monday
I will also have “PRINCE,” my reg-
istered black jack. He has stood fiye
years at the same place. He never
has been able to dp the work that hnn
come to him. Terms: $10 to insure
foal. Same rules as for the horse.
A word of advice: Don’t breed too
early in the season. B. H. MOSS,
21-2t Dike, Texas, Route 3.)
Mr. Tan ton’s Friday night.
remunerative. The greatest thing a
Miss Annie Skelton spent Sunday
with Miss Ruby Bailey. ’ ,
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Chambers of
Sulphur Springs spent Sunday * with
Mr. D. M. Kerr and family.
We are sorry to report that Mr.
Albie McKenzie haa been very sick
j’the past week.
Miss Ruby Bailey returned to Sul-
phur Springs Sunday evening where
she is attending school. PAT.
human can do is to build a home and
those who own homes should assist in
making It easy for others to secure
them.”—Dallas Times Herald.
TEXAS INDUSTRIAL NOTES.
A new guaranty state bagk has
been organized at Hughes SpriugB
with a capital of $225,000.
The tirst edition of the Fort Worth
Chamber of Commerce monthly bulle-
tin has just been issued. It shows
something of the growth of Fort
Worth and is a booster from cover
Tbe Cmmerci&l club of Edinburg
has decided to purchase sugar beet
seed for distribution to the fariners
of that section in'an endeavor to as-
certain the possibilities of the sugar
*H. A. O’Neil, who owns property
at Atlanta, said to contain 60,006,000
tons of iron ore, says he will build a
$200,000 ore washng and concentrat-
ing mill in Atlanta.
Tbe Hoya Lumber Company has
been organized at Nacogdoches and
will erect a saw mill 25,000 feet ca-
pacity at Hoya. The company has
purchased a tract containing 60,000,-
000 feet of standing lumber.
Tbe Crystal Sand Company of Ban
Antonio is installing machinery to
dredge the sand from the Atascosa
River near Pleasanton.
T. A. Welder has shipped from
Eagle Pass 866 bead Qf steers, 120
head of cows and 120 bead of calves
purchased in Mexico. He is taking
them to southeast Texas for feeping
HOW TO BEST THE MAIL ORDER
The Texas papers are almost a
unit in fighting the mail order houses.
They are not so united however, in
fighting the outsider to do all the ad-
vertising. When , the home man tells
his people through the columns of
his paper what he has, he generally
gets results, as is evidenced by the
following, clipped from the Denton
Record and Chronicle.
“In one East Texas town, somewhat
of a size with Denton, one man kept
standing In hjs regular advertise-
ment that he would duplicate the of-
fer of any mail order house. ‘Brng in
your catalog,’ he said, ’and we’ll do
as well as any mail order concern,
and give you the advantage of seeing
what you buy before you buy it.’ Tbe
result is there is almost no mail or-
der business out of that town. We’ve
often noticed that the men who cry
the loudest against the mall order
houses are those who use the least
space in letting the general public
know what they have to sell, and the
prices at which they selL”—Houston
Prices Always Right.
Give Me a Trial
' ,** ...
THE 8AFE SIDE.
It is said that a visiting brother
was once invited by the pastor of a
fashionable church to preach for him.
Just before the service began, the
pastor whispered to the visitor:
“Don’t say anything on temperance
today, for one of my wealthiest mem-
bers is a wholesale grocer and deals
in wines. I see he is hero with us
this morning.” Soon the pastor,
made another request: “Please don’t
dwell on Sabbath desecration. One
of our deacons is a steamboat captain,
and during the season he runs his
boat on Sundays.” “Well,” scid the
visitor, “what will I be safe in preach-
ing about?” “Let me see,” replied the
pastor, as his eye glanced up and
down the church and galleries.”
“Bang away at the Mormons, for
don’t see one in the audience.”-
Editor Marks ot the Jacks boro
News is a farmer and a farm demon-
stratorstrator: One o this many
hobbies is telling the farmer to plant
peanuts. He cinches his argument
in behalf of this lowly legume by
printing a letter from an Oklahoma
farmer telling how he hold a farm
for more than It was worth to anoth-
er farmer who paid less than it was
worth. Here is how it was done.
Three years ago I sold an 80-acre
farm valued at $2,000; the buyer to
plant SO acres in peanuts for fiur
years, giving me the nuts and hay
tnerefrom for the land I have mark-
eted two crops which netted me $1,-
960. The 1912 crop has not been
marketed yet and still have the 1913
crop to come.
We do not We do not know what
it costs to plant and cultivate 30 acres
of peanuts, but we know it is much
less than $300. At this rate
000 farm will lost the purchaser $1,-
200, while the Beller will receive very
nearly $4,000 for it. Quite a neat
bit of peanut financing, this.—Fort
forsake or leave her. While for these
many years she was deprived of the
privilege of attending church, she
daily read a portion God’s word.
She held to God’s unchanging hand,
and often during her last illness of
seven months, she was made to re-
joice in a Savior’s love. She repeate-
dy called us to her bedside, took ns
by the hand and entreated us to live
for God and meet her in heaven. For
eight years we have had the care of
mother in our hands, but now she is
On January 27, she was laid to rest
beside our father, at Brashear, Texas,
Rev. McMullin, pastor of the Metho-
dist church, conducting the services.
When we, with sad hearts turned
from the new made grave beneath
the beautiful floral tribute of ferns,
and carnations to the home that is
now so desolate, where now only a
vacant chair is to be seen. But we
sorrow not as those who have up
hope, for she was perfectly resigned,
ready and willing to go. She left us
a heritage that is to be prised above
rubles—that of a good Christian life.
Ere long we hope to meet her where
there is no more suffering. Where she
can now hear the sweet songs and
where there wiU be no more sad part-
, Religion filled her soul with peace,
upon a dying bed.
Let faith look up, let sorrow cease;
She dwells with Christ g’erhead.
Yes, Faith beholds where she sits
With Jesus, clothed in white.
Our loss is her gain;
She dwells in coudlese night.
Her Daughter, Marian.
(Minna Irving, in New York Times.)
We hear about a mother's love
In story and in song,
How staunch it is through thinck and
How tender and how strong,
How sweet and pure and beautiful,
And every word is true,
But what about a father's love?
That claims some credit, too.
laid heavily upon her. Her sufferings
were intense. But like Job she never
murmured nor complained. Her faith
never wavered. The God whom she And swings upon the
ha! reverenced «r so" long did*Sot’ Between the earth and sky
It’s father delves the darksome mine,
It’s father bends his aching back
And bows his graying head,
To bear the burdens of the day,
And earn the - children’s bread,
For both must work and both must
And do an eqlal share
To rear the little ones the Lord
Has trusted to their care,
All honor to the mother-love,
The universe it fills,
Bit when y^u praise it don't forget
That father pays the bills.
DEAD MAN’S BODY IDENTIFIED.
Cushing, Okla., Feb. 16.—The un-
known man, who killed himself sever-
al days ago at the James Kennedy
oil camp by taking a drug was identi-
fied today as Henry Burro ugh, who
at one time lived In Fort Smith, Ark.
J. A. Burrough, a brother, was noti-
fied at Pecan Gap, Tens, and the
body was skipped them tor buriaL
Burrough was about 35 years old.
$100 Reward $100
Tht readers of this pepef frill be Pleated to learn
that there ts at least one dreads disease that tritSct
haa beta able to cure la all its stages, and that 1»
Catarrab. Rail's Catamb Cure Is the only positive
Cure aow known to the medical fraternity- Catarrh
beta?* coastfhitfonal disease, requires a coostJte-
ttonal treatment Hall’s Catarrh Cun is taken in-
ternally. acting directly upon the blood and'HHHH*
sarfacea of the system, thereby destroy I a* the foun-
dation of the disease, and gluing the patient strend*
by bulldlns up the constltuton and assisting nstate
In doing Its work. The proprietors have se rnneh
faith in K* curative powers that they ofar On*
Hundred Dollars for iay case that It falls to cwfd,
Send for list of testimonials.
Address F. J- CHENEY A CO.. Toledo. Ohio.
Sold by all Druggists..? 5c.
Taka Hall's FamHy PSIs tor constipation.
on farm. Will
pay customary wages
‘Tbs OM Reliable Cettea Belt Reete” •perries Tws Tralee each way,
betweea Texas, Mesybls. St. Laala aai palate beyeed.
Madera fpalpejtot—Tart Schedules, Parter Cafe Can, llgb
Staadard Sleeplep Care, free RecHetsp Cbafa* Cars. ^
These features tepetber with ear ceeveeleat schedules leeore ear patress
Jast tell year Apest “COTTON BELT.” Be will fix yea.
E. HERALD, Agent,
GUS HOOVER, T. P. A.,
Sulphur Springs, Texas.
JNO. F. LEHANE, G. F.AP.^
Fort Worth, Texas.
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Fanning, R. W. The Sulphur Springs Gazette. (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 51, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, February 21, 1913, newspaper, February 21, 1913; Sulphur Springs, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth816809/m1/4/: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.