The El Campo Citizen (El Campo, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 49, Ed. 1 Friday, January 14, 1916 Page: 3 of 8
iLifiV jfif -
r ' ■
*K, . V«, *•.-;. -V - •. .,V.
' . - - • '
1 *1 .■> ~ ■— ■ *- ■■■'*——■----—v—*
Geo. P. Willis
«. J. D. OLDHAM g
GENERAL PRACTICE g6*
^es of cbildren a specialty. g
ice over M. J. F-iktorE Drug 5
"Residence ’Phone. 242
jU ■»i"~i" ■ ■ ■ ------
Costumes for Southern Wear
• m .
‘ New York, January 8.
For-those of us who are fhrt/.i-
i nate enough to he able to strp,
1 as it were, from beneath
| cloudv, wintry skies ;i the Nor;n
into the sunshine and tie weirs •>(
1 the.South, the shops a-e fairi'
! overflowing v.iih ik; ns, soft
‘silks, cooi 1 Guniv.v suftinvs, -t!\e
' <^g m
A -■ tes
P. RED WINE
I A Bell
y :most feminine of h u-.
'J. ar-d ail other am-:
fj to make up the
_&Un answered promptly. Office ip 5
•*“ Owl Pharmacy. North >i<Je railroad.
J. H. H. DENNIS
W. L Chandler & Sons
Office in old Franke building on
the south side.
f Office 88 EL CAMPO, =
Phone i Res. 48 TEXA8 =
Dr- Chester W- Harper
Chronic Diseases, Diseases of
Women, and Chiropractic Ad-
Rooms 2, 3, 4, over Post Office.
| Office 302. El Campo,
. Friend in Need A
In case of sickness or
accident, the doctor can be
summoned by telephone _
in less time than it takes =
to harness a horse. If he 2
is some distance away, he 2
can give instructions over 5
the telephone that may 5:
save a life.
It is a time-saver when £
time is most valuable, r
Tit Soathvisteni |
Telegraph 4 1
: Ttftpltit CoapiDy 2
* . a-R-14. =
s or: 't.i at €*;o
SURiHi- ?• COlvvUffiP. j
When the various European
countries unconsciously eaertefj
\\ j their influence on styles by their |
^ entry into the war,or their equal-
ly difficult stand of neutrality,
r the bolero was again introduced
E .into the woman's wardrobe, it
Ho being the Spanish note. It is a
El Campo, Texas.
kJ... J Rice Hotel
iones -j g| campo Phar.
We are for OOODRICH
B. S. WRIGHT
ATTORNEY AT LAW
El Campo, Texas
Offlc# ovar J. F. DsvIs’ Stora
F. P. MORGAN
25 yean? practice State and Fed-
eral Courts. Prepare all kinds
Ioatrument8, Deeds, Wills, Mort-
gages, Bills of Sale, Releases, etc.
Titles and Abstracts Specialties.
Office Fahrenthold Building,
33 « 4
37 * S
efcerged Lcaa for some otktr make,
tkay re takiatf rt out ol tke tire.
CM you on ckerged more, tkey'ra taking it out
Elec trio Lighted Sleepers and Diners
Oil Burning Locomotives
Electric Block Signals
. Bock Ballast
The Route of Safe Travel
For Farther Information Ask the
Ky.—*M was not able to do
I cannot ted you how I suffered with
mtf head, ana with
codSfiCdo 4°*^ toMjy htnhsnd^he
but he did not help me.
At last, my mother advised me to take
Cardui, the woman’s took. 1 thought
It- was ao uss lor 1 was nearly dead and
■othtag seemed to do me any good. But
I took eleven bottles, and now 1 am able
to do aU of my work and my own
1 think Cardui Is the best medicine in
2i h» hjereawd
■no i look ns picture ot health.
M you suffer from any of the aflmen
peculiar to women, get a bottle of Card
today. Delay is dangerous. We kno
II wiB help you. for it has helped so
We have a full line of
l.i ■ - i I.,,.. ! .■ . 4!'i-."-=
Every Intelligent Person Should
Learn how to Write!
More than a million people are
employed in the publishing busi-
ness in the United States, and
aU of them “had to begin.'1
They are dropping} out every day,
and some one must take their
place. There must be writers
for The Newspapers, Magazines,
and Moving Pictures.
They pay more for the same
class of service 'than most of the
professions. With a table, a
chair,paper and a typewriter you
can begin now; and you do not
need to give up your present oc-
cupation or employment. Even
if you do dot wish to take up
journalism as a profession, there
is no better mental training than
learning to write.
The man or woman who writes
is automatically thrown in touch
with the big people who are
shaping the destiny of the state
and nation,, and with the big
things that are taking place in
the new development of the
The fundamental are carefully
and simply arranged in our Cor
respondence Course of Instruc
tion. A Washington correspond-
ent who has written for every
class of publication during the
past twenty-five years has ar-
ranged the work,and is in charge
of the course. Money back if
you are not satisfied.
Write today for information.
U. S. PRESS ASSOCIATION,
Washington, D. C.
model that has alw.ays been a
great favorite. It, is generally
becoming - and may be .made at
home with results as good as if
fashioned by a tailor. Fine blue
serge,; soutached, or trimmed
with a design in gold braid or
galoqn, is most often seen in the
bolero models; often the upper
portion of the pleated or gathered
skirt is .of taffeta and taffeta
covered buttons are also used
with good effect..
In both the suitings and the
soft silks being fashioned into
frocks and suits for southern
wear and early spring, the popu-
larity of stripes and checks is
quite as marked as it was last
season; the combination of black
and white and soft gray is also
notiseable. The _ soft wool suit-
ings in checks ranging from the
very tiny pattern to the aggres-
sive checker- board designs are
all good, relieved with a touch of
vivid green, rose, or orange;
black taffeta and moire are also
effective ; for ; trimmirig these
suits and tailored frocks. The
striped silks are usually combined
with a plain satin or silk, in a
tone that harmonizes with or is
an effective contrast to the pre-
dominating color in the striped
material. Sheer fabrics, crepe
Georgettes, chiffon-cloth, silk
voiles, and the various other
transparent fabrics promise to
be as good for sleeves, collars
a-.d other trimming purposes as
they have been for the past few
Blouses of chiffon-cloth,chiffon
and similar materials, dainty and
becoming to a degree, were nev
er very durable. It was really
heartbreaking when one had a
particularly becoming and rather
expensive blouse, to have it be
gin to pull out and wear under
the arms and at the elbows after
only one or two wearings. This
was partially done away with
when cotton net was introduced
for lining these waists; this sea-
season we have the net blouse it-
self, often lined with net or chif-
fon cloth. These waists are de-
lightfully sheer and they have a
wonderful wearing quality.
Often the net blouse is trimmed
witha linen cluny, or another
That Sells for $10.00
V • ' . ’ - *
Webb Mercantile Co.
equally pretty lace in a rather
heavy pattern. Then again col-
South and early spring. Many
of the prettiest of them show a
possible for Secretary
open the National F|
torists this last sui
lar and cuffs are of a picot-edged combination of straw and taffeta.
Georgette in a delicate tone of One especially attractive medium had his big
rose, yellow, or pale pink. Nov- sized hat displayed on the Ave- has plenty more
elty buttons in quaint effective nue some time ago, was of tete gets Yellowston's
colorings are sometimes used at
the closing of collar, or down the
front, forming unusually attrac-
tive trimming details.
The softly colored blouse of
crepe Georgette has by no means
taken a back seat because of the
popularity of new net favorite;
these are being brought out, if
anything, in prettier and more
charmingly colored designs than
ever before. Rose pink is a fav-
orite shade; it combines so well
with the dark blues, browns and
other tailored suit colors.
tip, edged with a cut niching of
line in the same shade of
de Fegre satin; the brim turned
up a trifle on the left side and
the fifame was covered smoothly
save for a cord effect around the
outer edge of the brim and at
the top of the crown. The only
trimming was a severely straight
upstanding wing made of the sa
brown as the hat. The effec^ of
the hat was smart and tailored.
Another pretty small hat was
made half of straw braid and
half of changeable taffeta, the
taffeta being draped over one
side of the crown, finishing in a
high upstanding loop on the side.
Imitation Goura in a soft shade
of gray was effective trimming
on another small hat. In para-
sols there are many novelties as
always at the oper ing of a sea-
son. Some Japanese effects are
seen, and some hand embroider-
ed designs; a particularly pretty
fancy parasol was of dark taffeta
gathered and tasselled at the
points. V.. V V
Whenever Yon Need s Omni Tonic
Take Grove’* -
The Old Standard Grove’* TMfeeke*
chill Tonic it equally valuable aa a
General Tonic becanoe it contain# the
well known tonic properties of QUININB
and IRON. It acta on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
3uilda dp the Whole System. 90 oenta.
• ■ __ ■'
'I ' <
The lot of the engineer is hap-
pier than the policeman's, to be
j sure, but he also has his troubles.
! Sometimes they are very big and
expensive troubles like Col. Goe-
thal’s land slides at Panama, and
sometimes they are merely both-
ersome. like Maj. Fries's land-
slides in the Yellowstone/.
Small and medium sized hats Maj. Fries is the-War Depart-
as always are the first outputs of ment engineer whose work on
our New York milliners, for the the Yellewstone roads made it
road surfaced and
good days that are
not much of an
road system is
stoppage anywhere ^
if not instantly rppil
thing of a
time, it stirs up
all proportion to
have to be catted
work and hustled
A hoee cart and
help out the simile*
The hill which
then, always, of.
down over the
of gravel and
do to shovel it
the engine has
earth above, so
as much of the
while they are
lengften the !l
slide; but at that
Mtj. Fist has
nuisance as bes
the expense of
hill or replacing
where forbids a
ro Drtvs Out
Take the Old
what you art
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page .
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Ballew, W. L. The El Campo Citizen (El Campo, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 49, Ed. 1 Friday, January 14, 1916, newspaper, January 14, 1916; El Campo, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth893310/m1/3/ocr/: accessed July 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Wharton County Library.