The Caddo Herald
May 26, 1922
Forbes LeFlore was here a while Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Payne went to Ada last Sunday.
Lake Brewer had business in Durant last Friday.
Prof. and Mrs. Geo. H. Frazier from Calera Sunday.
Miss Marie Sessions is visiting Mrs. W. E. McIntosh.
J. H. Cossart attended business in Dallas last week.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Pace were visitors to Durant last Friday.
Peter Bloom and Miss Ruth Bloom spent Sunday in Durant.
Sterrill Slack, from Ft. Smith, is here this week on business.
Corn that was planted early is looking splendid althou it is scarce.
Little Miss Sewell Barber visited her grandmother in Caney this week.
Mr. H. McGraw was in town Monday. One of his boys is very sick.
Mrs. J. I. Walker from Dallas is visiting her mother, Mrs. C. J. Wright.
Miss Charleen Hogue came home last Saturdays from High, having closed her school.
Prof. H. H. Hart, who was a teacher here last year, is here this week visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar costly came up from Durant last Friday to attend the commencement.
Mrs. Elmer Jeans and little daughter are visiting relatives in Caddo, coming in last Saturday.
A.F. Manning, J. B. Moore and W. W. Boone were business visitors to McAlester last Thursday.
Mrs. Wm. Kuschke left Sunday to join her husband at Navasota, where they will make their home.
Masters Charlie Ormsby and Charlie Anderson, from Denison, ere here last Sunday visiting friends.
Isaac Westmoreland returned this week from Mexia, Texas. He reports the oil field there almost vanished.
Miss Marion Naylor arrived home last Friday from teaching school at Atoka. She had a very successful year.
Don’t lose hope. Tanlac has helped thousand who had almost given up in despair. Sold by W. E. McIntosh.
Miss Velma Shelby went to Sherman last Friday for treatment in the hospital. She was accompanied by Mrs. Tom Gross.
A good rain fell Sunday night. It was not hard or harmful. In the spring the crops require more rain than any other time.
If you feel half sick, tired, and worn out all the time it is nature’s warning. Avoid a breakdown by taking Tanlac. Sold by W. E. McIntosh.
Miss Mamie Crane of McAlester spent the weekend with her cousin Mrs. J. E. Bass. She and Mrs. E. O. Shaw sang a duet accompanied by the piano and violin at the Baptist Tabernacle Sunday night.
Mrs. T. Styron was in Sherman this week attending the bedside of her father, J. K. Bass, who is undergoing treatment at the sanitarium.
B. F. Maddox represents the National Marble & Granite Works of Georgia. He will call on you for any work you may need. All work guaranteed.
We are in the hauling business. No job too small or too large for our close attention. Phone 84. We move it. Sargent Bros.
Certified Nancy Hall Sweet Potato Plants. Quick shipment. $2.25 per thousand delivered. Crossett Produce Company. Crossett, Arkansas.
Mrs. Tatum was here from Ada to attend graduation exercises last Friday. She and Miss Sarah returned to Ada Sunday we’re they will make their home.
Misses Merle and Ellen McClure left Saturdays for their homes in Celeste, Texas. They have had a successful year as teachers of music and expression in our schools.
Rev. Nalyor returned last Friday from attending the General Conference of the Methodist Church at hot Springs. He reports a very pleasant and profitable trip.
W. H. Thaten arrived Tuesday to spend a few days with friends and relatives after which he will leave Monday for Childress, Texas where he will make his home.
Clarence Pullen died at his home in Muskogee Sunday night after an illness of a month. He was the husband of Miss Ruby Tarpley, a former Caddo young lady. He had been in the drug business for many years at Muskogee, and was prominent in business circles. Her friends here will sympathize with Mrs. Pullen.
Rev. Moore, of Sherman, arrived last Friday and is now doing the duties of pastor of the Presbyterian Church. He is an earnest young man and has given a favorable impression.
H. T. Chiles and Rev. Frank Naylor attended Trades Day at Durant Tuesday. They report many fine examples of hogs and cattle on display. Mr. Chiles had his male and gilt there. He received many compliment son their appearance.
Grandma Harlan is here from Crowder, Okla., the guest of Mrs. C. A. Hancock and other friends. Grandma was one of the first settlers of Caddo. She is 93 years old and has perfect use of herself and enjoys the best of health. She has a host of friends here who are always delighted to see her. She with two other ladies organized the first Woman’s Missionary Society in Caddo in 1875. (Note: Sarah Harlan died in 1926.)
Mr. Crossett, of the Herald, has received an invitation to attend the Graduation exercises of the Baylor School of Medicine in Dallas May 29th. It was from our old friend Ellis Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Smith of Caddo. He as a graduate of Caddo High six years ago and is altogether a very fine young man, one that Caddo is proud of. However, he does not intend to stop here. He will take post graduate work in New York before starting to practice his profession.