Palestine Daily Herald (Palestine, Tex), Vol. 11, No. 18, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 17, 1912 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
. %' -,
PALESTINE DAILY HERALD, JTUESOAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1912.
Me Daily Herald
v Cifforod fe ttM Palestine, (Ts.) Post-
•ffloe u Second-Class Mail Matter.
Subllshed Every Afternoon—Sunday
and H. V. HAMILTON x
"The Hamilton Boys, Too Know.”
Subscription, IS Cents the Week—By
the Year, MUM.
THE HERALD IS THE ONLY
NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED IN PALr
ESTINE RECEIVING A WIRE TELE-
GRAPH SERVICE, ANO IS A MEM
BER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
Any erroneous reflection upon the
character, standing or reparation of
any person, firm or corporation which
■aay appear in the colomna of The
Herald will be gladly corrected upon
It being brought to the attention of
Obituaries, resolutions of respect
and cards of thanks of less than
seventy-five words will be published
free of charge. For all words In ex-
cess of seventy-five a charge of one
eent a word will be made. Be sure
to count your words, and send right
amount of money or stamps to cove?
lor extra words, or else the matte?
wEl not be printed.
TJJEBOAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1912.
444444444 4-4 4 ♦ 4 ♦ ♦
4 WEATHER FORECA8T. 4
/4 i - 4
4 Tonight and Wednesday gen- 4
4 erally fair. 4
4 4 4 4 4 4 4444444444
members, and are now in the 'field
asking the progressive men of the
town to join the League. Every man
approached should remember one
thing^'and that is that these men are
not asking you for any more than is
your duty, and they are not seeking
anj' personal favors or advantages.
They are working for the good of the
town, giving their time gratuitously
to the work, In many cases it is a
personal sacrifice for these men to
devote toedr time to this work, and
they are doing it out of a spirit of
patriotism and because they want to
see the town continue to develop.
And you should be equally as patri-
otic and take out a membership and
get In line to help boost. Every inan
in town who makes his living here is
obligated to do some of the publicity
work, and it Bhould be a pleasure to
do this work. The Herald hopes the
membership will be run up to three
or Jour hundred members, as this
Kind of organization could do a great
work. Think it over, and see if it is
not -to your advantage to be a mem-
ber, an active member, of the Busi-
ness League. This should be a great
year in the history of Palestine, and
with everybody at work it will be.
Let’s all get in and do our part.
THE WILSON CAMPAIGN FUND.
SEPTEMBER 17 IN HISTORY.
1666—King Philip IV of Spain
Born April 8, 1605.
1776—Presidio of San Francisco • Is from wealthy men who can afford
The statement has been given out
from headquarters that the Wilson
campaign fund to date totals $175,-
OuO, given by 12,000 people. That
makei an average of about $15 an
individual, and it shows in a strik-
ing way the appeal that Woodrow
Wilson’s candidacy is making to the
general public. But, as pointed out
by the New Orleans States, it takes
m ich more than the amount tost
has been raised so far to finance a
national campaign, for in a big coun-
try like this the expenses are enor-
mous. * J .
As a matter, of fact, to mail one
letter to each of the registered voters
would cost at least a quarter of a
million of dollars, and to provide for
mass meetings, advertising, head-
quarters, clerks and other details re-
quires hundreds of thousands of dol-
lars. One way of getting this money
founded. - f '
■792—Meeting of first parliament of
* Upper Canada.
1825—d4erdecad M. Noah selected
Grand Island, in the Niagara
river, a* a site for a city of
Sf .for tb^JeiriL to be eell-
r - - A# Ararat
1956—The last national convention of
toe whigs met at Baltimore.
B862—Battle of Antietam, between
toe Federate under Gen. Me-
Cell&n and the Confederates
under Gen. Lee. #>
-1871—Inauguration of the Mont Cents
tunnel through the Alps.
1878—The Mackenzie government de-
feated in toe general election*
in Canada. ;
1864—Tin discovered in West Vir-
1894—Japanese defeated the Chinese
In the battle of the Tain river.
1969—7710 British house of commons
passed the Irish land bill.
1911—Thomas H. Carter, former Unit-
ed States senator from Mon-
tana, died in Washington, D. c!
Born in Ohio in 1854. I
to give big sums, but who wIH de-
mand compensation in one form or
another.* The best way, therefore,
to finance the campaign is with the
voluntary contributions of the rank
and file, who will get their compen-
sation in the benefits flowing from
good government, from a\reduction
In the tariff duties ah^/ a" proper
regulation of the great trusts that
prey upon the consumers.
There are more than six millions
of democrats In the country, and if
each of them would give $1, dr 50
cents, or even 25 cents, the strong
box of the democratic committee
■would have funds enough to defray
the legitimate expenses of a thor-
ough-going campaign in all of the
doubtful states. Raising an, ample
fund in this way is possible if every
'‘man will do his part, so get in line
at once aaft give according to your
FOR CHILD, MOTHER AND
MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE BU8Y.
The membership committee of the
Young Men’s Business League have
planned an extensive campaign for
What 1s the best thing in the world
for a boy or girl? , A mother! Better
than the finest orphan’s home; bet-
ter than scientific sanitation; better
than smiling attendants to whom
each child is a problem merely and
a duty* For to a child the mother is
a soul sacrificing personified, a loving
providence of the home all its very
OWli. • ; .
What is the greatest thing in the
world for a mother—any mother?
Her child, of course! It is the dear-
est part of herself. It sayes her from
heartbreak when the world ' looks
darkest Its baby power , drags . her
back from the brink of the river of
suicide. And when the hosts of evil
drive her to that blacker suicide
which lets the flesh live and kills the
sooii it is her child which saves her.
What then is the greatest thing
the state can do for the mothers and
children whom misfortune is about to
separate? To keep them together, of
course, to preserve to the little ones
this mother principle of the deity, to
save to the mothers this savior prin-
ciple of the child.
Tariff reform will save money, hut
this will save human souls. Cur-
rency reform will, it is said; prevent
financial panics, hut this will still toe
ravaging hurricanes of despair which
wreck families arid strew the coasts
of hell with the pitiful windrows of
the lost and the castaway. Trust
control will perhaps lower the cost of
living, but this will uplift life itself
for thousands of those for whom toe
Man of Galilee deemed it meet to be
a husband and father. This Is fitting
work for the ‘Christian state.
Can such work be done by a state?
It is done by the state of Illinois. It
can be done by this state. Can it be
done without waste of money? No
a - -
amount of money so used would be
wasted. But as a matter of fact Illi-
nois saves money by thr‘8 new .and
splendid beneficience. How does it
do this? By a very simple and sen-
sible plan. This is the plan: To all
mothers whose husbands have died
or disappeared or are incapable of
supporting a family toe state pay? a
little income in money. ,ft Httys
enough so that the mothers and ’chil-
dren can live together under the
same roof; so that the fires may be
kept burning on the altar ofr the
hearth;' so that these intimately de-
pendent on each other in body and
spirit may not lose out of their lives
the sense of home. .' /••
Iri one week in August Cook coun-
ty, in which Chicago is situated,, paid
out to these poor women ten thou-
sand dollars for home saving. /Ex-
pert* say it would have taken thfcc
times this sum to have
the same children in orphan
This Is. the mothers’ pension
Does it appeal to yon?
warm your heart with a
make* it universal? How would ft do
to forget Teddy and Taft and Wilson
long enough to ask our candidates for
toe legielature how they stand on
mothers’ pension? - T
Why not make it an issUe?—Dallas.
Buy it at home, and you will know
what you are buying. . , “ ,
* * - _ v C * ♦ ^ •
Brethren, the ladies have All seen
the new hats, and the rest can be
surmised. Get ready to dig. . '-1'
Yes, this is fali. All of the.aul^Kfr-
ities say so. And by and by the
weather will switch around to fit the
ON MAIN 9TREE1
(Witb the White From.')
Pat and Fannie- Kelly
That Irish Duo
Special Feature To-night
"Raineses, The King of Egypt”
A Gorgeous Masterpiece. In Two Big Heels.
‘‘The Girl with the Lantern”
Selig Railroad Dr^pia
“Her Convict Brother”
. 7 Kalem Picture
4-full reels today-4
Matinees Daily 3:30 to 5:30 with vaudeyille on Wednesday
and Saturday. Prices tonight only 10 and 1 $c
Coming: Thursday WILLIAMS & WATSON in “Non-*
senseland featuring Miss Watson in New York's latest
craze, The Dance of a Thousand Mirrors.”
Old King Oottcm is riding in the
procession now,, and all other, sub-
jects are crowded behind. It woq^d
be great if Palestine could induce an
extra thousand or two bales to come
this way this season.
-—^ ■■ - V i
The Herald is the paper that goes
into the homes of Palestine people.
It is the paper that can carry the
business man’s message to the fatp
lly circle. Talk to our advertising
man about this proposition. And re-
member When you buy advertising
you should buy circulation and not
merely- Space. ,
- t » ' , • •' v* _.
16 and 17
We have spent weeks' in
getting the latest designs
in Northern markets. Will
insure satisfaction in style
and price. •
The Herald has. been waiting and
hoping, to hear of a move to improve
the residence streets in this good old
town before bad weather sets in. We
believe the streets can be materially
. - j •% t • • .
improved at a small cost, and we
know the work would be of inestim-
able value. Here is a fine opportu-
nity for the city dads to show anoth-
er good piece of progrossiveness.
J. Pip. Morgan, sometimes called
King Morgan, has returned from
Europe and expresses much displeas-
ure at toe Way politics, is all muddled
up. He says Wilson’ won’t do, while
Teddy is unmentionable, in his pres-
ence, and th4t Bill Taft .is the least
of three evils. But J. Pip; can “take it
from this source way down in Texas
tout the very1 spirit that makes him
frown on Woodrow is going to make
the man fjom Princeton, do his, -best
October fourteenth has beep desig-
nated by the Dallas fair management
as Texas firess day, and* invitations
have been sent to the newspaper boys
to be there on that day to enjoy
hospitality of the fair. And toe
^ boys will respond. The Dallas fair
Is a groat pet. .with the -Texas prose,
*nd the newspapers are great boost-
ers for the fair, and this feeling of
good , will has been brought about,
first by a sen&e of duty to a great in-
stitution that is helping in a tefge
way to boost. Texas, and again be-
cause the press has always received
good treatment from toe manage-
Married at El Paso, Texas, Monday,
August 26, 1912, at 8:30 o’clock, Miss
Ada Hogue to Mr. J. S. Chesser, both
of Medcalfe, Arizona.
The bride is a sister of Mrs. Flor-
ence McMains of Del Rio. She is an
accomplished young lady and taught
several years in the high schools of
this city, under the superin tendency
of W. T. Adamson. From here she
went to Medcalfe and has taught in
the schools there the past three
years. - .
Miss Hogue has been visiting in
Del Rio for two months, leaving for
El Paso, where the happy event oc-
curred Monday. The wedding was a
surprise to -the family and was an-
nounced in Dei Rio Tuesday by a
telegram to Mrs. McMains.
Mr. Chesser, is a prominent busi-
ness man of Medcalfe. a worthy
gentleman -deserving of the fair lady
that he has won.
. The Herald joins the many Del Rio
friends of Miss
Must have u dear
eye and a clear head
— a second’s lapse ’
often means serious
accident. You and
be and all thinking,
workers must not let j^|
headache unfit you.
— removes the cause, whether nervous
ness, heat, cold, or grlpp. One 16c
will prove it.
Capudtw Is a liquid, pleasant to take lad quiet
if effective. Don’t eoffer—for joirova
suffer—at drug store*; lOe. 25c. and SOe. _
ogue, in ’extending
the couple and in
wishing them a happy voyage as hand
in hand they travel down. the path-
way of life.—Del Rio Herald.
The -bride won formerly . .of
city and has a host of friends here
who offer best wishes for her future ,
happiness. She-ir A sister of Mrs. €n* ®
Eugene Simmons and Mr. Earl Hogue
of this city, and also Miss Annie
Hogue of Del Rio. Mr. Boone Hogue
of Louisiana. Mr. T* L. Hogue is
also a cousin of the bride.
Known in Palestine.
■ Vi i
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Col man
making plans for an extended trip.
Mr. Col man will return to the field
of art. He will attend toe Ait Stu-
dents’ League in New York, later
ing to Julian Academy at Paris. 1
and Mrs. Cohnan will tour Europe
a sight-seeing and sketching tour
fore returning to America. Mrs.
Hnan will be missed
club life with which she
• < Caught Another O’Possum.
TVhat do you know about it? An-
other big gray o’poesnm has been
Corsicana people'held a mass meet- .caught right'.here in the heart <ft the
town. It mast he toe white way that
•is attracting these visitors. They
evidently think It is moon time and
are investigating. Or it may be the
chickens, as Palestine has been ad-
vertised as a big chicken center.
.ng< last night to promote toe Pales-
tirie-Corsicana railroad- ’. proposition,
and a long distance phone message
from that city' says the riteeting was
good one and the interest * good.
The Herald hopes Palestine will beat
Corsicana in closing up this end of
toe deal. Wq have advertised our-
selves as a progressive city, and this
Is a good time to proye^our claim.
f)f course we are going to close this J; .-^ ‘ . --“
deal, so why not let’s make a record, ' D*- Evans, Ex-Commissioner of Healrti,
,. ■ . • I says: “There js almost no relation be-
and show Corsicana how to get busy? j tween skin diseases and the blood.’’
We are all agreed- that we can use a ! skin must be cured tbr«*ugh„the
new railroad with offices and shops
here. The stock committee ‘is still
busy, but they need «jropefatkm. and
should have it. ; •' - . ' ' '•
Col man’s genius a brilliant
predicted and the best wi
interest will follow them ft
j friend* here.—Waco Times-Herald.
Mrs. Col man wiH be remembered
I as Mis* Frances Fanning; who
[formerly a resident of t£ls city,
later visited here frequently. She
has many friends here, who will be
glad to hear from her again.
Will Meet Tonight
The Retail Clerks will meet tonight
at 8 o'clock and all members are re-
quested to be present.
Geo. R. . Tucker,
Secretary Local No. 361.
Doctors Use This for Eczema
The, Herald Is advised that a good
band man is now In , Palestine. in-
structing A band, and the question k
apked why the Herald does not boost
him and his work. We.make's frank
acknowledgment and sav we didn’t
... . . ” ■ |
know there was ah instructor here
The Herald is always for anything
that helps, to boost the town. • Bat
we have*to know, these things.
No More <»ray Or Fad* d
v . . r. .; .j
•ublishe- By Authority of the Secre-
,. tary of Agriculture.
The germs must be washed out, and so
salves have long ago been found worth-
less. The most advanced physicians ®f
this country are now agreed on this, and
are prescribing a wash od wintergreen,
thymol and other Ingredients for eczema
and all other slctn diseases. This com-
pound is known as D.D.D. Prescription
' Dr. Hc’mes, the Well known skin spe-
cialist writes: “I am convinced that the
D.D.D. Prescription is as much a specific
for eczema as quinine for malaria "We
have been prescribing the D.D.D. remedy
for. year's." •• ^
We ourselves vouch for the D.D.D.
. Women and men who use PARIS
IAN 9aee can be sure their hair w,il-*
'never turn gray. ' ,
PARISIAN Sage will preserve ' tfir
natural color of the hair; stop it froy
becoming; faded and lifeless, and t£«
nourishing the hair root give to th< *
bair a lustre and radiance that.jcoil
.pels admiration. •
PARISIA-N Sage stops falling; halp.
banishes dandruff; makes the seal
.clean-and ’ free from itchiness; an 1
promote* a growth of heavy hair.
• Larne bottle 50 cents at- dealer ♦
everywhere.’ Sold by Bratton Dr,
Co., oa money back if dissatiafii
' For Palestine and vicinity until 7
p. m. Wednesday: Tonight, and Wed-
nesday generally fair. ’ .
Temperature: Lowest last night 76;
.highest yestefday 90. ' .
; WEATHER CONDITIONS.
--Cooler weather is reported in most.
districts east of the Mississippi river
and in scattered localities in the
west.., Temperatures below freezing
(^2 degrees) .occurred in. Western
Colorado, -.Nevada, Montana, North
Dakota and Wyoming ‘ with killing
frost at Durango, Colo., Sheridan,
j Wyo„ add 'Wiflistpn, N» Dr The pres- .
sure areas are rather poorly defined
this morning, buY storms appear over
•Wisconsin, Marine and the southwest.
Moderate rains fell in Southern, Tex-
as, toe Pl,ains states and the tipper
Mississippi, and; Missouri '. 'valley?,
With 1:06 inches at St. iaOQis, Mo.
Clear, cold weather is quire .prevalent
west of Denver. Texas temperatures-
remaip about thfe same as yesterday
morning and" in this locality .will oo.n
BRATTON DRUG COMPANY.
Prescription for eczema and absolutely
guarantee that it wiH take away the
itch the instant you apply it
If you are suffering from any form r f
skin trouble we would like to hav* you.
come to our store, for-we iM*re had the l
agency of this remedy lor -o mar
years that we can tell you all about
D.D.D. Prescription and how it c> rr»
eczema. .In facL we are ao cure of what
D.D.D. will do for you that we will b*
glad to let you have a $1 bottle on our
guarantee that it will cost vou nothing
unless you find that it does the work.
For that matter a trial bottle for ttc,
ought to be enough to absolutely prove #
tne merit* of the remedy.»
,nTOT?.,nto ®?r *loi e anyway and
will tell you all about this great remedy. *
THE HOME OF INDEPEND-
ENT MOTION PICTURES.....
“A TRAITORS FATE”
A Story of Right and Wrong
tinue-sta-tidnary with fair weather to-
night-.and Wednesday. .
. * ' ' ■ ; ' -\V. -p; Hare.
, - • t :r- •'
;« • ’ Official in Chatrsre!,/
... « . •' —------•- >; ;
4 . - T ... . , < ' - .. •
The people know where ta find the
.tews' oLtbe T&v--lhe Heraid..
. ' - 7 • '• • .: .*; *» .
• ; - -■. . •" :. *'
NESTOR WESTERN COMEDY
“THE RANCHMAN’S REMEDY”
The Ranch man, is an Amatuer Doctor and the Cowboys are
Doctored. You Know the Rest.
They Were Forced to'Marry. The Picture Shows What Followed fli
MatineeEvery Afternooti 3 to 5:30 Doors Open for Niirht Show 7-1
. Admission, Adults 10c, Children 5c
COMING— “Winning the
Baggot Imp in 2000 feet
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Matching Search ResultsView one place within this issue that match your search.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
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.
Hamilton, W. M. & Hamilton, H. V. Palestine Daily Herald (Palestine, Tex), Vol. 11, No. 18, Ed. 1 Tuesday, September 17, 1912, newspaper, September 17, 1912; Palestine, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth990533/m1/4/?q=yaqui: accessed April 8, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Palestine Public Library.