The Caddo Herald
January 10, 1919
Of Local Interest
Seed oats for sale. J. H. McCalman
Miss Unia Johnson has returned to her school at Wade.
Dr. E. J. Netherly was here Tuesday afternoon from Sherman.
A.F. Manning was in Oklahoma City this week attending to business.
The Red Cross work room has moved upstairs in the Semple building.
Mrs. Haynes from Durant is visiting her daughter, Mrs. O. C. Griggs.
A.B. Rutherford was up form Durant a while Wednesday on business.
Mrs. J. D. Maytubby and Mrs. J. M Goddard were Durant visitors Monday.
If you want to see a good show, go to the Royal. It’s a good show every night.
The Royal will show some good picture Saturday and Friday. In fact, every night.
John Schwartz arrived home yesterday from San Antonio after being out of the Army.
Have several good milk cows and young work mules for sale- cash or credit. A.F. Manning
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Dodd went to Oklahoma City Monday, Mr. Dodd having business with the State Board of Pharmacy.
P. H. Boxley went to McKinney Monday. He now has his office in the court room and wants his friends to see him there.
S. W. Maytubby accompanied his daughter, Miss Kaliteyo, to Milford, Texas, last Sunday, where she enters Presbyterian College for girls.
We’re in the hauling business. None too large for us. No job too small for close attention. Phone 84. Sargent Bros.
B. A. McKinney was here Friday, Saturday, and Monday from Durant on business with the Caddo National Bank, prior to the arrival of the new cashier.
Liberty Bonds Wanted. Will pay highest cash prices. Partly paid bonds bought. Also receipts on bank. See me before you sell or trade. Ben Siegel
J. B. May, of Savoy, Texas, arrived in Caddo Monday to take his position as cashier of the Caddo National Bank in the place of Mr. W. C. Jamison who goes to Sherman where he enters the drug business.
Phillip Johnson Byington came home during the holidays to help with his father and mother during their sickness and he returned to Haskell Institute last Friday as the family were all getting about well. Phillip is a student of Haskell Institute, Lawrence, Kan.
Private Lovell, who comes here Jan. 16th as one of the numbers on the “War Series” of speakers, was captured by the Germans near St. Jillian. He finally escaped on the third attempt and now tells of his experience in the prison camps and mines as well as at the front. Do not miss this opportunity of getting the facts.
Susie Byington received a card from her nephew, Albert Byington, who is with A. E. F., U. S. A., somewhere in France. Albert says he went thro all right, but the day the armistice was signed he had the misfortune to have his arm broken, but is all right. They are going to reset his broken arm and says he don’t know when he will be able to start for home. Every way he is all O.K.
Private Lovell may not know all the twists and curves of the American language, but he does know all the ins and outs of German prison camps and mines. He only escaped after three attempts. He will tell of his experience and of the Hun’s methods of handling prisoners as well as of his ways of fighting. He comes as one speaker on the War Series, at the Royal Theatre, Thursday, January 16th.