We have a splendid line.
We can fit and please ev
age from the soft sole
Dalits to the growing boys
and gifls- •
Ask to see our Kewpie
^ns-the foot-shap shoe.
y0u will find our prices
South Rogers Street
Vt> are boosters for the Ellis
HK (TTY IS OOhl PLKTELY ( I T
OFF FROM SUPPLIES BY
FI. P.tSU, Texas. Xov. 2.—By Iso
litiiv Chihuahua from all food sup.
.jie. munitions and tt-oop i'e-infor< e
tortis Villa plans to force evacua
te of the city by Carran*i*ta». 1 nv
w the breaks in the railway lines
,* Impaired it is generally conceded
,hat On. Trevino will be pushed to
,1, extremity of leaving tl»e city.
MCTIOl OF TOBACCO i
MS m FALLING OFF;
QCAJmTY HELD BT MANUKA C
TIRKRS FAR BEIiOW HOLD
INGS SAME TIME 1915.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.—The do
mestic tobacco held in the United
States by the large manufacturing
foncerns on October 1 amounted to
27b.255.297 pounds, as compared
with 335,367.657 pounds last year,
wording to the census bureau an
By “large manufacturers” is
YOU ATTENDING THE GREAT CHRISTIAN REVIVAL?
_YOUNG PEOPLE’S SERVICE TOMORROW NIGHT.
j meant those who have produced 5«,-l
| 000 pounds of tobacco, 250,000 ei- j
jgara or MOO.000 »igarettcs.
ITIIIMS RESUME DRIVE
ON TRE TRIESTE FRONT
AtSTItlW I.IXK ItltOKKN ,\T
M VtiRAL POINTS \Mi ».7;ii
PRISON KKS TAKKN.
ROMK, Nov. 2. Resuming their
j drive on Trieste the Italians op yes
| terday occupied the Austrian line at
several points south of the Opparchl.
asella road and raptured *,731 priso
ners, it was officially announced to
CORNKR IX KGGS IS
DRCLARKD TO RX1HT
CHICAGO, Nov. 2.—Charging that
a corner in eggs existed here, with
1,250,000 cases containing thirty
dozen each, held in cold storagp, Al
derman George l’retzel plans to pre-j
sent to the health commissioner of!
the city council facts to support his
ARMY TO 1H Y STOYKS
TO KKKI* SOLDI IRS WARM
SAX ANTONIO. Texas. Nov. 2.—
Ilids for 85.000 stoves nre being re
ceived by the Southern department
of the 1'nited States army here thi‘< j
week. The stoves are needed to |
keep the niilitia and regulars on the
One^ stove for each tent, occupied
by four men, is required.
They will cost from $7'>,000 to
,a trio of fine,
"W *••»«*• "Ob**'
Hg K«fi’ StTP The *al\ Jimitfd
Ride in the Car With the
Half Million Dollar Motor
Benjamin Briscoe has brought new joy to motoring the
Half Million Dollar" Motor is a marvel of power and econ
omy. Mr. Briscoe dreamed a car with every modern con
venience at a cost within the reach of families of moderate
circumstances. He went to Europe and for two years with
the assistance of fourteen of the world’s most celebrated
motor car engineers, labored to perfect the motor which you
will find in the Briscoe Four Twenty-Four.
TOE CAR WITH THEWCliw
HALF MILLION DOLLAR MOTOR
Bnscoe i* powerful, with all the speed you will ever need. It is
»y to drive—so easy you can shift the gears with your fingertips. Its
r^nderfuliy easy riding will amaze you. Its construction it simple—
**g—lasting. All the extra comforts — little “thoughtful” details —
full 'ne car. l he Briscoe s
59'nP*,*nt includes everything
e»™ D'rif co«* not a penny
n ; Tm upkeep cost on this
“>scoe Four Twenty-Four is even
er than you have been figuring.
»«y glad to send you a
^ 10Production entitling you
•ill m dem°nstration—if you •
•d addremu P^0n* your Mme
V. McX.tIR A SOXS. Dealers
^'r^t d(K» Kant of W'jixaluw'liUr National
i «ll on us for a ilemmisiiaDon.
• 0 j
« MARK FT KHPORT. ♦
* * I
IVrtlnn—New Tort futarM.
Closed.0|>en Ml*h Low. Clos'd ^
Dec. 18.84 18.88 18 98 18 7 18.82;
Jan. 18.K5 is.ti:* is u:* is.fi5 is.8ij
Mar 18.7** 18.81 19.13 18 so 18.!** !
May 18.1*2 18 93 19 28 18 93 19.11*!
. Cotton—New Orleans Futures.
Yesd'y. Today 1
Closed.Oi>sn. Hlyb fx>s Clos’d i
Per. 18.45 18.10 18.34 IS.os 18.231
Jan. 18.59 18.25 IS 48 18.1*5 18 38]
Mar 18 83 is 50 IS.74 1 8 47 18.fi l j
May 19.00 18.70 18.89 18.8*. 18.78
New York .
New Orleans .
Yesterday . 11.211
Today . 113 ;
Liverpool Sales and Receipts.
Sales ..<.. 10,000 j
I Receipts . $8,000
Wheat, December, dosed ....$1.80
Whent, Msy, closed . 1.86
Corn. December, dosed.86
Corn, May, closed .88
i Oats, December, closed.54
! Oats, May, closed .58
The Waxahachte dealers are pay
ing the following prices for country
Cotton, good middling . 18.30
j Cotton, strict middling . 18.10
Cotton seed, per ton.$50.00
Iwheat, No. 2. new .$1.70
i Paled oats, per ton . $15.00
jCcrn, per bushel . $1.00
Oats, per bushel. 50c to 60c
| Alfalfa hay, per ton, . .$18 to $22.50
j Prairie hay, per ton ... .$15 to $16
Johnson grass hay .... $10 to $15
Sorghum hay .. $16
! Maize in heads . $30
Chickens, friers, per lb . 15c
| Chickens, broilers, per lb....l7%c
I Turkeys, per pound . 18c
j Ducks, each .20c
| Geese, each . 36c
Old roosters, each .. 16c
Cream, butterfat, per pound _ . 28c
Eggs, per dozen . 30c
Country butter, lb.20c to 25c
Hens, per lb . 12c
Sweet potatoes, per bushel . . $l.b<)
Hogs, on foot . ... ... $5.50
NOTES FOKM THE FIELD
AND CIKKENT COMMENT
By BILL COX.
M . E. COX, W a»«k»tIilo,
Of the pioneer families of Ellis
county none contributed more to the
development and populating the new
country than did the Witherspoons.
At the time of the breaking out of
the civil war the Witherspoons,
Hawkins, Garvins, Newtons and
Jenkins constituted most of the pop
ulation of the northwest corner of
the. county. J. H. Witherspoon came
to what was afterwards Ellis coun
ty with the Newtons in 184H, from
Missouri, hut was a native of Ten
nessee. In 1850 he married a Gar
vin and theirs was the first marriage
license issued in Ellis county. To
them was born John, William and
Margaret. Margaret married Dave
Garvin. After the death of his first
wife Mr. Witherspoon married Ke
becca Bell, daughter of John
another pioneer. To this union
were horn Ella, who married Robert
Miller, and live iu Dallas* county;
Charles. Sarah, who married John
Smith: S H of Midlothian, who mar
ried I.irv Smith, daughter of "%\N| !
low Pond” smith. J. K. and O. t>.
of Grand Prairie. Jennie, who mar
ried Mr. Nithul-on. The other mem
hers of the original family wore
Jaek. Finis and Margartd. Margaret |
married John II. Garvin and settled ;
eight, miles west of Waxalmrhle on j
Waxahnihle rreek in 1850. Finis
married Kate GttdwUk. a sister of
Mnso I,udwirk. who lives at Midlo
thian. Their daughter. Nannie, mar
ried a son of William (Cty. Ed anil!
Adolphus live in Denton county.
1-aura married Charlie Garvin and
lives at Meritle. Texas. Claude lives
in New Mexico. Jack Witherspoon
married Margaret Cooper, a sister of
Sam Cooper, a pioneer, still living
at Midlothian. A daughter lives at
Itoseoe. Texas. The other children
were Dttcle, Lula, J. K., O. IV, Kllu.
Ida, Went. Calvin and Lottie. Ella
and Ida were drowned in 1883.
Went is at Hosroo and Lottie married
Sam Saunders. Hen Witherspoon.
another of the original brothers,
married Miss .Mnlinda Rider. Their
oldest son, V. P.. Is dead. John lives
at Ifoldenville, Oklahoma. Sis mar
ried Sant Cooper. Mary married Alex
Jenkins and lives at Waxahnchle,
Jim Married Maude Knight at. Mid
lothian, P. II. lives at Midlothian,
where he does a large grain business,
and married to a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. I. Lovett, Hen married
Sallie Kastorwood and died in Jack
County., C. 0. died recently, Annie
married Amos Klder and lives in
Dimmit county, Texan. The other
children are Ramsey, Anderson,
Thomas and Verne. This is written
from hastily taken notes and I feel
ttiat I have committed some errors.
Furthermore, do not feel that I have
done justiee to a family that has
contributed so much toward the up
building of our county. However,
there is yet another branch of the
family and when I reach it I will
correct such errors sis may appear In
this. The Witherspoons are a quick,
impressive, energetic race of people,
can generally be depended upon if
they ure your friends, and you will
know it. if they are yonr enemies.
They are generally honest, open and
frank, and taken altogether are
ruther to he admired by one who
believes in humanity and likes to see
a real live human. Long live the
I tried last week to tell what I
am now about to relate, but it did
not appear. 1 suppose from what
one of the printers told me I did.
not make it plain, so here goes ngain.
Mrs. .1. H. Howard, who lives on
Waxahachie B, told me not long since
that from the time when she was a
small child she had contended that
she could touch a hard substance in
one ear with n hair pin, but was rid
iculed by her family. Recently shn
went to a local physician, who re
moved a hard little gravel from her
ear. She sAys it is a Tennessee
gravel and that she has carried it
in her ear all. these years.
J. M. Newcomb qf near Forreston
showed me a check for $1,721.21 as
| payment for sixteen hales of cotton
he had just sold. Add the amount
received for seed and he pot some
| money about $2,000. Moral: Don’t
put everything in cotton next year
for there is a chance to run the
price down again. \V. A. Martin
showed me a bine print of a cotton
pickers’ glove he had invented. It
is designed to piot€*ct the ends of
tlie fingers and yet in no way inter
fere with the handling of the cotton.
It looks like a winner and I hope*will
make Martin rich. Henry Bryan and
Joe and Bessie Nowlin of Stamford
have been visiting their grandpa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. John Verlieyden,
on Grove Creek. John Crude of
| Mansfield, La., is visiting his bro
ither. Arch, on Red Oak. At the
home of Mr. and -Mrs J. \V. Cress
on Calmer 2, 1 saw some fine barred
rock chickens. Mrs. Criss’ mother,
Mrs. Foster, and her sister from La
Rue are visiting her. Grover Cleve
land Wills has established a restau
rant and cold drink stand at Forres-1
ton. Ben Dorsey is now postmaster
at Forreston. Ben is capable and I
think will render good service. On
the Fort farm Will Guyer was run
ning a trai tor in front of 8 discs. I
am told that Mrs. Fort contemplates
cultivating six hundred acres of her
land in cotton by hired labor. She
may make money by it but it makes
jone feel sorry for the families forced
to hunt home because of the change
from renting to ht<ndMng herself.
Cete Davenport of LampasAs, • bro-'
ther of the late F. J. It. Damn port,
has he n visiting In-, s:ste '-in-law
and other rolatives.
lout among the cotton pickers, but1
I did not go out to wv whether ho
had a *ack or not. At the home of
Mr and Mrs. (’. 1. Verheyden I met
and conquered a good winner L. Ii.
titbbons said he and one of the Imy'
«er® scrapping cotton ahead of wheat
son In a I saw about 1 T» m fine
porkers a.« one will find anywhere
Lute la olio of these old' fashioned
fellows who believe* In raising lotno
thing to eat. He baa a number of
bee colonies to furnish honey and
some fine pear tree*. At Kockett
I met lt.>n Cowan, one oT the best
lioys in Kill* county. Down at the
homo of Mr. and Mm. Jim fallens
I round Jim In pretty had shape, but
aide to tm up ami se > lifter hi* bus
iness. lie mid he hud made some
money and had hi* feed and whea,
ahead. Mr*, fallens knows what to
do In the kitchen and Jim give* her
the mnterli 1. Mr. ntid Mrs Buck
Fnrrar worn at hame r.nd well. Buck
got ready i.nd started for the fair,
but not before he had renewed for
hi* daughter. Mr*. Maggie Ounavant. I
at Mickey, Texas, and get one for
his own u e. F. \V. Dunavmt. on
Ferris A, runted for several years
near Rockett,, but three or four
years ago bought n small farm and
be tells me he has it paid out and
is independent, E. F. Burchett, on
Wnxnhuckle D, was nt home ami
looking well. Wo traded. W. C.
Orr of Vernon 4 has been visiting
ills parents, Mr. and Mrs, R. K. Orr.
Mr. Orr raid the children were nil
with them the week before -twelve
children and ten in-laws—a fine
hunch and all fine people. A. D.
Brown wrn drilling Un wheat, 1 hope
ho may be able to hedge ug. inst the
Mgh price of biscuit. If the farmer
lincl some of this $2 wheat to sell
the high price of biscuits would not
tisturb him. J. E. Gist of Wnxaha
hnohie was at Red Oak in one of
those big smooth running cars he la
selling. He took mo In and we were
soon back home.
Mary Young on Wrxahachle II
said she was glad to nee nte and that
she could not do without the En
terprise. 1 have no often said nice
things about I,ee Heine on Waxn
bnchie F lhai I feel a delicacy in
I saying more, but t„eo Is put up so
j much according to my tasto tiial l
cannot refrain from saying that he is
one of the smoothest running far
tnerfl in the conut.y and always
seems in a good humor, tllll Boar
den ordered the suosirlptlon of II.
M. Bearden continued at Abiieue,
S. J. Jones of Italy 1 was here
show day. Mr. and Mrs. (J. W. Hell,1,
from Forrcston K, were here in their
car show day. C. Hawkins of Mil
ford gave me a smile and a dollar
on show* day.' D. M. Pruitt of Wux
ahaohie D is one of the best fellows
I know and lie showed It by giving
up a dollar. Mrs. J. F. Parker of
Waxabachio F was hern show day.
L. V. Cole, a good farmer and a
good fellow, from ©wit of R<-d Oak,
was down to see me show -dry.
At Forrcston Friday 1 found Nes
tor B. Newton presiding over one of
the neatest country drug stores In
the county. 1 got in witli Ernest
Brandon and rode down to his home
and from there walked to the home
of liis parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. N.
Brandon, where flintier was ready.
I get tired saying these country din
ners are good hut it is a fact they
are all good for me. but they do
not always have an good fried chick
en and cornbread as Mrs. Brundon
cooks. I aaw in the yard a lot of
barred rock chickens as fine as you
will see anywhere. In fact they re
minded me of Mrs. Pitts’ chickens.
At the barn 1 found Poland China
hogs subject to registration. Mr.
Brandon said lie kept up the stock
of tils hogs because ho considered
the meat sweeter and finer and kept
the chickens because he thought!
them best. But he said every on*'
should get Ilia choice of breeds of
stock or poultry and stay with 't.
T. E. Pendley Is a new comer from
Kentucky aud has begun to get ac
quainted with Texas by taking the
Enterprise. C. N. Riddle lias re
cently returned from west Texas
and will make a crop on Italy rout*'
J next year. H. C. Bradford was at
home and ready to receive me. He
has been on one place five years and
is getting a little ahead I hope. If
1 knew he was ahead I would not
tell It for tin'll other ugents would
bother him. I met Will Hooks, col
ored, in the road and held him up
for a dollar Will Is all right anil
can be depend**! upon. J. L. Per
kin.* came along in his auto and
soon had me at Korreston. I.. I.,
Jarrett wus at the lot feeding. In!
addition to good work stock I saw
some fine lard and sausage mate
rial. E**e is . preparing to build an
addition to his house. Saturday
Your Parlor Furniture
Should have character. Through It you should express the
personality of your home, welcome your frlenda, voice your
reuse of beauty and dignity, put your boat foot forward.
out IMHVini'.AK flKt’KS—Oft THKKK-l’IKt**: Sl-TTN
Will grace your home atnl give you lifelong sal isfaitlon.
Their design is u delight anti their construction nubslnnttal.
Inspect t>ur stock and get our prices.
out AA'Oltll IS A OIAILANTA OF HO.YF.sT V.ALI'KM.
S. P. SPALDING & CO.
Furniture Dealers—Funeral Directors.
COME TO THE
Pure Food and
On the South side of the Square November 6th to nth.
Open every day from a to 10 p. m.
SHIVE & KEYS will give away a ton of coal to
the person visiting their exhibit at the Pure Food and
Novelty Show and guessing nearest to the weight of
the large chunk of coal on display there.
TOM GRIMLAND & CO. will give $10.00 in gold
to the person who visits their exhibit at the Pure Food
and Novelty Show and deposits, written plainly with
name signed, the greatest number of words from the
words “Hudson Super Six,” using the letters in a word
just the number of times they appear in Hudson Su^er
All kinds of demonstrations and free samples and
souvenirs given away.
morning 1 found (' C, Pillow In
the cotton patch. He told me he was
going hack near Alvarado where he
came from. It is rather a compli
ment to a man that lie can go back
to where tie came from and rent
land. Mrs, J. \V. Gibson, of Waxa
liachle route 11, put Mrs. E. Hopper
of Altoone. Alabama, hack on my list,
.1. U. Jenkins gave me a half dollar
am) asked me to publish to the world
that lie hail gotten out of the two
bit class. The other lucky ones Sat
urday were J. E. Ferguson, but not
the governor, a bettor lnun. from
1 " ?■ 1 - ■ x 1 ■ 1 . 'i ■■ —
Midlothian route 6. J. W. Almond,
Waxahaehie route A. C. C4 Bunch,
Waxahaohle route B. W, T. Stan*
ton, Waxahaehie route K. W. M.
Matthews, Midlothian route C. Mr*.
(J. H. Ilohcrtaon, Waxahnohie route
C. W. K. Hobson, Waxaharhie route
H, and p. t». Curry, Waxahnohie
route B. BILL COX.
Norway Loses Another Ship.
LISBON. November 2. *— The
Norwegian |t earner Tronip has been
sunk. . k
Subscribe for the Dally Light.
■... — . .... u .JU.-UJ.
nukes the joints ache and causes the afflicted person much misery.
For quick relief use
It Is a Powerful, Penetrating Remedy
The relief is prompt and very gratifying to the sufferer. It eases
the joints and conveys a strengthening influence that soon restores
normal conditions. Use it also for healing Cuts, Sores, Wounds,
Burns. Scalds, relieving Stiff Neck, Lame Back or Sore Muscles.
It rarely fails to give good results. Pries 25c, 50c sad $1 per bottle.
JAS. r. BALLARD, Proprietor. ST. LOUtS. NO.
Ser salt* by Cur Hu's Two Druv Storm.
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