The Fort Stockton Pioneer (Fort Stockton, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 32, Ed. 1 Friday, November 10, 1916 Page: 4 of 8
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Font Stockton Pioneer
THE PIONEER PRINTING CO. (Inc.)
.................President. John M. Koonkv, Vice-Preaident
H. H. Bute, Secretary John If. Odom. Treasurer.
V. P. Rooney. Geo. C. HamclTfNK. and J. W. Rotan. Additional Director*.
Advertising Rates: )
tO Cants Per Inch. Fiat)
t Subscription Rate:
) $1.60 Per Year in Advance
Entered as second-class matter April 2. 1908, at the Postoffice
Bt Fort Stockton. Texas, under the Act of Congress of
March 3, 1879.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
Any erroneous reflection u|ton the character, standing or
reputation of any person. Arm or cor|>oration which may ap-
pear in the columns of the Pionker; will be gladly corrected
on being brought to the attention of the management.
Rah for President Wilson !!!!!!!!!! !
Questions of the Hour: Who did you vote for?
Did you lose your vote? Did you lose that hat?
The results of Tuesdays elections was no sur-
prise to us. The important consideration is that
we are all just as good friends now as we ever
were. Friendship in Pecos County is above poli-
The life of the average man is 49 years, while
that of the average woman is 53—another reason
for the woman to get the last word. Nashville
The San Angelo Fair, which closed its gates
last Saturday, was an era of joy, congeniality, en-
tertainment and full to overflowing with industrial,
commercial and social resciprosity.
Another election is over and those who did not
have poll tax receipts, were sorry they were with-
out them. Let’s get around to that poll tax pay-
ment for next year, just as soon as possible.
THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION
tLast Tuseday was the day on which the people
of the United States were to place the seal of ap-
proval upon the administration of the nation’s af-
fairs by a Democratic President and Congress, or
express disapproval of the policies which have re-
sulted in peace and prosperity for a great world
The Pioneer is happy to be able to announce
the election resulted in favor of Democracy. The
re-election of President Wilson places the seal of ap-
proval upon the Democratic President and his ad-
ministrrtion of the nation’s affairs.
President Wilson personally will be happy to
abide the result. He repeatedly has said that he
did not wish the office of President for the
honor and glory there may be therein, and has
repeatedly annonneed that he would cheerfuly
bear the burdens of the office, if they were again
placed upon his shoulders.
Now, that the people have again wisely chosen
Mr. Wilson as their President, his slogan of “Peace
with Honor’’ has been vindicated and there can be
no doubt but that prosperity will continue to reign,
if President Wilson can possibly keep our nation
off of the dangerous shoals that have for the past
four years threatened her on every hand.
Have you begun saving for Christmas? The
Yuletide is only a little over six weeks otL Better
salt down a few dollars now of the year’s earnings,
or you won’t be able to enjoy the event as much
as you should.
If you think Fort Stockton a good town, and
doubtless you do, you will help it to be better by
buying everything at home that you possibly can.
If you can’t get the goods, the service, the
work done promptly at home, then you are
justified in sending off for it. But where things
are anywhere near equal, you should give the home
institution preference. That is the way to build
up your town and make it the best in the world.
A HINT TO TEXAS
The state of Kansas has undertaken a new
problem. The state legislature has appropriated a
quarter of a million dollars to establish a school
textbook plant, and the state proposes to enter up-
on their publication. Books will be distributed at
a profit sufficient to cover depreciation, replace-
ment and interest of 4 per cent, on the investment.
Kansas intends or expects to save its citizens the
big profits made by the private book contracts.
Education is compulsory and the school textbook is
created by law. The Kansas enterprise deserves
the attention of all. It should mean the taking of
the schools out of politics in a large measure, and
that taxpayers will not be forced to submit to ex-
ploitation or private gains.— Marshall Messenger.
If you want to buy
If you want to sell
If you want insurance
If you want an abstract to your
property in Pecos county,
Write or Phone
Stockton Realty & Abstract Co.
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
nnHE FORD with the
A new features, large
radiator and enclosed fan,
streamline hood, crown
fenders front and rear,
and entire black finish, is
one of the most attractive
cars on the market. These
qualities in combination
with the smaller purchase
price bring the Ford with-
in the possibilities of near-
ly every home. Why
forego the pleasure and
convenience of Ford trav-
el another day? FORD
prices again reduced and
Ford quality higher than
ever. Small expense of
operation and upkeep—
the utmost in motor car
value and service for
business and pleasure.
Strength of construction,
simplicity in design, real
Ford merits. Place your
order now. Touring Car
$360, Runabout $345.
Coupelet $505, Town Car
$505, Sedan $645-f. o. b.
COMPLETE STOCK of
Always on the
At your service 24 hours
Everything in the Auto Line
We have the Beet Equipped
Repair Department in the Weet
FOLKS NEED A LOT OF LOVING
By Stickland Gillilan
“Folks need a lot of loving in the morning,
The day is all before with cares beset—
The cares we know and those that give no
For love is God’s own antidote for fret.
“Folks need a heap of loving at the noontime,
In the battle lull, the moment snatched
from strife —
Half way between the waking and the croon
While bickering and worriment are rife.
“Folks hunger so for loving at the night time
When wearily they take them home to
At slumber song and turning-out-tne-light
Of all the times for loving that’s the best!
“Folks want a lot of loving every minute —
The sympathy of others and their smile !
Till life’s end from the moment they begin it,
Folks need a lot of loving all the while.”
— Ladies’ Home Journal.
Judge W. A W’right, San An-
M. K. House, San Angelo.
P. C. McGlasson.
P, H. Robbins,
A. W. Puett,
C. H Orey,
0. B. Henderson,
L. B. Fuller.
J. W. Davis,
0. A. Baker,
A. T. Larkin,
P. K. Wathan,
Geo. Black Brown wood.
Chas. M. Joiner, “
C. C. Anderson, “
J. A. Jones, Sweetwater.
Miss Mae Bentley, Fort Worth
Joe Yerba. Del Rio.
W\ E. Anderson, Alpine.
Mrs. Jno. McGee. El Paso.
J. J. Cain, Fort Worth.
W\ G Smith. Amarillo.
Geo Burnes Eagle Pass.
L. E. Gordon, “
S. S. Selby,
Miss Unis Fisher, Houston.
J. E. Monger, Chicago.
C. A. Jennett,
Julias Lemon, El Paso.
J. M. Weatherford. Waco.
J. M. Morgan. Dallas.
S. Eddings, Pecos.
R. H. Wallace, Hovey.
Mr. and Mrs. Owen, Pecos.
G. L. Moody, K. C., Mo.
Pat Maupin, Ranch.
1. 0. Hanson,
Harry Odneal, City.
E. 0. Rigsbee, “
H. D. Mendell, “
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Ellis, City.
Geo. Col vert and wife, City.
Rev. M. O. Williams, City.
Miss Eunice Williams,
Mr. Moore. Sheffield.
J. C. Boyd, Ranch.
J. J. Oliver,
Chas. Morris, El Paso.
A. Neiman, City.
MissJLyda Philippe, Greenfield,
Miss Lillian Lumpkins, Green-
J. M. Wallace, K. C\, Mo.
R. B. Heinz, El Paso,
B. J. Jenkins, San Antonio.
Mrs. Love, Pecos.
Jas. Boswood, Bartow.
W. B. Lane.
C. W. Lane, Alpine.
J. W. Rixon,
W. B. Heaner, Laredo.
J. W. Cannon, Ranch.
J. B. Smith, Stamford.
L. P. Mason, Richmond, Va.
’ R. D. Pool,
L. Adams, El. Paso.
T. M. Beaverly, Caldwell.
Ed Poltey, El Paso.
Jas. A. Harris, J. H. P. Hal
ford and son Ed., left Sunday
for New Mexico, where they will
spend srveral days investigating
the possibilities of that state for
farmers desiring to locate there.
cannot reach the wat of the disease
Catarrh Is a local disease, greatly In-
fluenced by constitutional conditions, and
In order to cure It you must take an
internal remedy. Hall’s Catarrh Medi-
cine Is taken Internally and acts thru
the blood on the mucous surfaoas of the
system. Hall’s Catarrh Medicine was
prescribed by one of the best physicians
In this country for years. It is com-
posed of some of the beet tonics known,
combined with some of the best blood
purifiers. The perfect combination of
the Ingredients In Hall’s Catarrh Medi-
cine is what produces such wonderful
results In catarrhal conditions. Rend for
F. J. CHKNKY * CO., Prop*., Toledo, O.
M Ur the Brain
Geo4 for the Honroo
THAT’S KL MATS—SC.
You Can’t Do Without
Nor can you do better than to come
here to do your buying for every-
thing you need in the Dry Goods line.
Our offerings always consist of High
Quality Merchandise at most reason-
able prices. Come and look over the
Ladies, Nisses and Children's Coats.
Sweaters, Underwear, Cadet Hosiery,
for Men, Women and Children. An-
other pair for every one that fails to
Shoes Have Advanced
from 25 per cent to 50 per cent, but you can still
buy them here at almost the old prices, having
bought my shoes 90 days ago w hen prices were lower.
One Price Cash Store
Fort Stockton, Texas
Kansas City, Mexico & Orient
Railway Company of Texas
Fast Freight and Passenger Service
Kansas City, St. Louis, Chicago
and all points North, East, South and West
Standard Electric Lighted Pullman Service between
San Angelo, Fort Worth, Dallas, Etc.
ON YOUR NEXT TRIP TAKE
For Information Retarding Schedules, Etc., tok our Local Agont,
H. C. LEUTERT, G. P. A.
SAN ANGELO, TEXAS
if 3 CENTsTeACH
gg nuns kveloto raa*
Br*t I'intah. L»uick«*t Service. Perm*.
— ™ neat Work.
80S* MAIN ST. PORT WORTH. TEXAS
orncx IN COURT HUU8E
Eye, Ear, Noae and Throat
At Dr. Middle brook’s Office
DR. R. R. LONGINO
J. D. MARTIN
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office at Court Houm
TORT STOCKTON, - - EXAS
Physician and Surgeon
Offtoe Phene 10#
Ree. Phme St
W. A. HADDEN BEN 0. SMITH
HADDEN a SMITH
Metdames Harry Bird, J. C.
Wells, Rich Homes and Mr. Glenn
Killingsworth, motored over to
Pecoe, Friday, to see the dreua.
ROY E. BARR
8 to 12 a. m. 2 to 5 p. m.
OmcK Old National Bank Buildino
Mr *nd Mr*. L T. Pryor re-
turned Sunday from aviait to
rotative* «t Haryarilia, Mo.
4 f y
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Rose, G. W. The Fort Stockton Pioneer (Fort Stockton, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 32, Ed. 1 Friday, November 10, 1916, newspaper, November 10, 1916; Fort Stockton, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth833786/m1/4/: accessed October 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .