The Stephenville Empire. (Stephenville, Tex.), Vol. 38, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, May 20, 1910 Page: 2 of 8
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11109 ' ■ v*1
STATIONS RY FINE LINE CIGARS
CARD IS SATIS-
FACTO RY S ER -
VICK IN EVERY
DEI>AIITM K NT
M SOUTH SIDE SQ. ■—«^PHONE No. B
j^N ^)ur Dru^ and Prescrip-
tion business the greatest care is
taken to properly execute every order we
receive, and only the best is used.
QuS stock of Jewelry is always
kept square up to the highest
standard and we are always ready to
supply the demands of the trade on the
H£ Cold Drink business
is given very careful attention in this
store. Only the purest and best of Syr-
ups and fruits are used and our Ice
Cream has no superior.
AND S. S. CONFERENCE
To Meet at Dublin June 7, 8 and 9,
Welcome Address— M. C. Witch-
Response Miss Mettie Ferguson,
Lecture—Jerusalem and Vicinity
- Rev. K. P. Barton, Gorman.
Charity and Help Department of
Epworth league, (15 minutes) —
Miss Tull, Carlton.
The Sunday School as a Factor
in Missionary work. (25 min.)
— Mrs. W. F. Lloyd, Dublin.
The Future of the Epworth
League. (15 min.) —Mrs. Edgar
Teaching Little Children. (20
min.) —Mrs. McDonald, Dublin.
(15 min.) RECESS
Some Features of the New Graded
Lessons. (1 hour 11 o’clock) —
Rev. B. W. Dodson, Cisco.
Junior League Work:—Success-
ful Methods. (15 min.)- Mrs.
C. L. Cartright. Stephenville.
Difficulties and How to Overcome
Them (15 min) —Mrs. Maud Shir-
Teaching Points, (20 min)— Mrs.
O. E. Whaley, Dublin.
The Sphere of an Epworth Leag-
uers Influence (10 min paper) —
Miss Allie Reed, Dublin.
How to get the Pupil to Bring up
Good Lessons, (30 min)—W. J.
The Epworth League and Mis-
sions, (40 min) — M. J. Thomp-
Round Table Talk on League
Work, (20 min) —By Chairman.
Literary Department of League,
(20 min)— J. L. Oliver, Hucka-
Hosts of Satisflei!
Causes aTGrowing Business
We are certainly thankful for the liberal patron-
age we are receiving in our new grocery business.
We also appreciate the kindly way in which our
many satisfied customers are telling their neigh-
bors about us. Wejntend to keep doing busi-
ness in a wayjthat|only good things may be said
of our store or our goods.
Try Us with a Months Business
and See How We Treat
“Teacher Training” (1 hour) —
E. Hightower, Waco.
Superintendents Duty and Op-
portunity, (30 min)—A. M. Pair,
The Graded Sunday School, (40
min)—B. L. Nance, De Leon.
Devotional Depart of the Epworth
League, (20 min)—Donald Chis-
Round Table on Sunday School
Work, (20 min)—By Chairman.
The Organized Class in the Sun-
day School, (1 hour) —Prof. E.
D. Jennings, Stephenville.
We urge every Sunday School
and Epwbrth League in Dublin
District to be sure to send a good
representation from your school
and league to this conference.
The Sunday School is entitled to
one delegate for every twenty-
five members; Epworth Iveague,
one for every ten members, pro-
vided every^ Sunday School and
League shoifld have at least two
T. D. THOMASON.
B. L. NANCE,
S. S. President.
Davidson Is Coming.
Former Attorney General Da-
vidson is announced by his state
headquarters to speak in this city
June 20 at 2:30 P. M., this being
his only date in Erath county.
He comes here from Comanche,
and goes from here to Coleman.
It is quite probable Mr. David-
son will address a larger audience
than any one of his opponents
had here, because the campaign
has become so interesting that
not only his supporters but many
who are for others in <he race are
now anxious to hear ail that is to
he said by either candidate.
Do You Wish Any ol These?
To go in business.
Take out life insurance.
To take a trip.
Go to college.
To buy a home.
There is a way. It’s easy. Open an account at this
bank, save your money.
Do Not Delay!
Begin now. Have a purpose in life and let your savings
help you to attain your wish. We are here to help you,
and if you need the money for any of the above purposes,
we would be glad to loan it to you.
CAGE & CROW, Bankers,
Northwest Side Square
OF COTTON BELT
Through Trains Should be Able
to Reach Stephenville by
The Hamilton Rustler of May
12, contains the following, which
completely refutes a report pub-
lished in a Temple paper to the
effect that the Cotton Belt would
not extend from Gatesville.
According to a recent letter
from Cotton Belt headquarters
which letter the writer has seen,
the contract has been let, con-
struction, bridge work and all,
for the extension of the Cotton
Belt from Gatesville, the present
western terminus to Hamilton,
the eastern terminus of the Cot-
ton Belt’s late acquisition, the
Stephenville, North and South
Texas railway, the gap between
Gatesville and Hamilton being
some 32 miles in length.
‘Contract already let, material
bought and moving, we have set
about to build this piece of road
and we couldn’t back out now, if
we wanted to,” states the letter.
‘The general contractors, a
large Chicago construction con-
cern, have promised to complete
the road in four months from
date,or ahont September 15, how
ever, they are of the opinion that
they can have it ready for opera-
tion in less time than that.”
W. P. McCoy, J. H. Kibeck
and G. J. Grammett, sub-con-
tractors, who hew* the first 17
miles out of town are here look-
ing over the ground. They stat-
ed yesterday to a representative
of the Rustler that they will as-
semble 130 teams at Hamilton, just
soon as the iron horse can bring
them here from their last con-
tract, and these teams are already
in transit and work will begin
immediately upon their arrival.
These contractors came over
from Gatesville following the line
of the Cotton Belt permanent
•survey which they say has pro-
gressed two thirds of the way,
paralleling the old survey of ten
years ago, and passing south
it but a few hundred yards.
At Gatesville, they state, tfy
is much activity in Cotton
circles. Tons of construction anc
bridge material is constantly com-
ing in, while contractors and
teams are rapidly assembling pre-
paratory to beginning work imme-
diately upon a moment’s notice.
The O.K. wagon yard has add-
ed a full line of feedstuffs and
will in future do a retail feed
business and will appreciate your
trade;we carry shelled corn,shell-
ed oats, sheaf oats, bran, chops,
hay, in fact all feedstuffs. First
class attention will continue to
be given all guests of the yard
and you are invited to stop there.
Plenty of good water and any
feed you want. B.G.Hall. 34-4t
Resolutions of Sympathy and
Whereas, it has pleased God in
his infinite wisdom to call from
earth, Wyatt, the 4 year old son
of our Sovereign George Birdwell
Resolved That Lingleville Camp
No. 982 W. O. W. extends her
sympathy to the bereaved family,
and does condole the loss of the
flower of their home,and we hope
that the shadow that has darken-
ed their home and lives will be
brightened with the hope of a
An Inexpensive Food
Considering its Food value
brighter day, when all will be
will ^>e uni
is passed by Langle-
ville Camp No. 982 W. O. W..
sunshine and joy; when the once
appy family will ^>e united again.
A motion was passed by Lingle-
that a copy of these resolutions
be presented to the family, one
to be spread on the minutes of
the camp, and one printed in one
Furnishes the cheapest and beet Food. A person can live well
and live inexpensively, on cereals and
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Hawkins, W. H. The Stephenville Empire. (Stephenville, Tex.), Vol. 38, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, May 20, 1910, newspaper, May 20, 1910; Stephenville, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth877925/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Stephenville Public Library.