The Caddo Herald
January 24, 1919
Will Maxwell, from Galveston, was here Wednesday.
Seed Oats for Sale. J. H. McCalman
For Ferguson No. 71 Red Rust Proof Seed Oats, see Jno. W. Crutchfield
W. E. Thedin returned Wednesday from a two weeks business trip to Houston, Texas.
Have a two-row stalk cutter for sale. Also good 2 3-4 farm wagon for sale for cash or good notes. Peck Boxley
Have several good milk cows and young work mules for sale- cash or credit. F. Manning
Miss Fannie Bell Hulsey was called to Arkansas last Friday to attend the bedside of her father, who died Saturday morning.
Mrs. Lake Brewer left Sunday to visit her sister, Mrs. Jim Thompson, who with several children, were ill with influenza.
There will be a box supper at Franklin School House Saturday night. If you want fun and a good time you should be on hand.
Mrs. Frank Naylor and little son returned to McAlester Tuesday, having spent a week here visiting her husband, Rev. Frank Naylor.
Jim Gross arrived home yesterday, having been discharged from the Army. He was at San Antonio, but was demobilized at Camp Bowie.
United State Libery Bonds bought and sold. Will pay highest cash prices for all issues. Write me for prices. Ben Siegel
We’re in the hauling business. None too large for us. No job too small for close attention. Phone 84. Sargent Bros.
J. C. Adams was here Monday from near Matoy. He moved this year to the Jack Moore place. Mr. Adams thinks we have enough mud to do a while.
Mrs. S. S. Sessions returned last week from attending the bedside of her sister, Mrs. Arthur Scott at Rice, Texas, who died after an illness with the flu.
Chas. Bilbo returned Sunday from Fort Sam Houston having received his discharge from the Army. Chas. was engaged in radio work the past five months.
Jess C. Gipson returned Wednesday from Hoboken, N. J. having been released from the Army. He was accompanied by Mrs. Gipson. He is looking for a chance to farm this year.
B. S. Smiser went to Tulsa Saturday, taking with him Mrs. Ira Smiser and son, to visit his son who was undergoing an operation for appendicitis in the Tulsa hospital. He is getting along nicely.
G. E. Moffatt, living on route 2, was in town last week and while here renewed his subscription to The Herald. He said he regarded The Herald as a welcome visitor and looked for its coming.
Reports from Sherman Wednesday morning convey the pleasing intelligence that the operations of Misses Evelyn and Muncie Crutchfield were entirely successful and the patients are getting along nicely.
Mrs. J. L. Davis and Mr. Ralph Dunn, from Royce, Texas, visited their sister, Mrs. Dr. C. D. Dale this week. Mr. Dunn has just been discharged from the Army, he having been in the flying corps at Love Field, Dallas.
Rain fell again Wednesday morning. Seems we are getting the rains that failed to come last August. At any rate, these rains do not hinder farm work much. It will soon be out sowing time however, but we hope for a change.
J. W. Crutchfield went to Sherman again Monday. His son Jack is very sick with typhoid, one daughter, Muncie, was operated on for tonsillitis and Evelyn was operated on for appendicitis Monday. Mrs. Crutchfield remains with them in the Sherman Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Wood from Shawnee, Okla. were here yesterday attending the funeral of Mrs. Bass. It has been many years since Mr. Wood has been in Caddo, though he was one of our foremost citizens for fifteen years. His old friends remember him well.
Mr. Turner Davis, recently of Mesquite, Texas, who has moved onto the Will Semple place, two miles west of Caddo, called on The Herald Wednesday afternoon and paid for one year’s subscription. When a man moves into a new location and subscribes for the local paper it indicates a person of enterprise.
Nice young Jersey cows- fresh- for sale. Cash or credit. See Ed Bennett at Oklahoma State Bank.
For Sale at a Bargain- The building and lot of the Presbyterian Church are for sale at a bargain. See either Henry Edwards or J. W. Crutchfield
J. A. Council Dies
At his home in Caddo, yesterday morning about 8 o’clock, J. A. Council died of pneumonia and complications. The funeral will be held today.
Mr. Council was an old time citizen of Caddo, was about 40 years of age, married, and leaves a wife and four children. For a number of years he lived on his farm northeast of Caddo, but the past few years he has spent trying to regain his health.
He was a member of the Baptist Church and of the Modern Woodmen, in which he had a policy in favor of his family.
Mr. Council was a good citizen, and his many friends here sympathized with him in his misfortune and with the family in their loss.