The Rocky News (Rocky, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 25, 1923 Page: 4 of 4
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the rocky news
FOR SAIF COLUMN
x'or Sale- One two story Hotel
.■•nished complete, for particu-
■ae, write or phone, Rocky News
Having quit the farm, I will sell to the highest : ac Jer, at the B. V7 frown farm,
6 miles East & 1-2 mile south of Rocky, 9 1-2 rules south tf male east of Cor-
de«! 4 mUes west & 5 1-2 north of Gotebo. The following described property
towit: Sale to be£in at 10 o’clock prompt on N P
Done on latest improved hem-
stitching machine. Price per yd.
10c' You furnish the thread.
Mae Cluck, Sentinel Okla.
Want To Buy.
The fort Worth, Texas
“Daytime on the Hour
Nighttime on the Half”
PR. L S. FREEMAN
Physician and Surgeon
Office in ret of
Rocky State L ink
Phone No. 31 Rooky, Okla
(Class B Station.)
Time is Central Standard.
Dr. J.H. Moore
Diseases and Surgery of the
Eye, Ear. No^e, Throat
Home State Bank Building
Lund, served by Ladies of The Salem Baptist Church of Rocky.
8 HORSES and MULES 8
I- Sorrel Horse 8 yr. old wt. 1000 lbs.
1- Brown Horse 9 yr. old wt. 1000
Both good workers.
1- Black horse 9 yr. old wt. 1200 good one
1- Bay mare 6 yr. old wt. 900 good in harness
1- Sorrel Mare 9 yr. old wt 1400
1-Bay Mare 8 yr. old wt. 1300 good workers
1- Smooth Mouth Mule wt. 1200
1- Brown mule 4 yr. old wt. 850
8 HEAD OF CATTLE 8
1- Jersey cow 6 yr. old with Heifer ( nlf 3 mo.
old by side A GOOD ONE milk without calf.
Calf sired by Symcox registered Mail.
1- Jersey Heifer with hiefer calf by side.
1- Jersey cow 4 yr. old a good one
1- Red Durham Cow 6 yr. old fresh soo i
1- Spotted Jersey heifer 2 yr old
1- Red cow 5 yr. old
1- Red cow 7 yr. old
1- Yellow’ Jersey Heifer 2 yr. old.
1- Low Wheel Wagon complete
1- Me Cormick Binder
1- Disc Harrow in good shape
1. J. I. Case Disc How
1- Canton 6-shovel Cultivator
1- Little-Jap Cultivator.
2- good 2- Section Harrow
1- Canton Lister
1- Easy Money Lister
1- Go Devil
1- Good 2 horse Feed Grinder
1- Me Cormick Mower
1- Goodenough Sulky Plow
1- Walking Plow
1- Stalk Cutter
2- Double Sets Chain Badness & Collars
1- Round-Oak Cook Stove 12 Gal. Reservoir
1- Kitchen Cabinet
11- Dresser \
1- Bed-stead and Springs
1- Phone & Interest in Line
Thousands of homeseeKers and
investors from everywhere are
writing us for Homes, Farms,
Business and Health locations.
If you will write us at once
sending us complete descrip-
tion, price and best terms or
what you will exchange for
elsewhere, we will send your
“for sale”'message to 100,000
people looking for locations.
TERMS: All sum, of $10.03 and under, CASH. On sums over $10.01) a credit of Twelve
Months will be given, purchaser to give Bankable note with approved security, note to
draw 10 per-cent interest from date, five per-cent discount for cash pn sums over
No property to Ve removed until settled for. ___
G. E. Sipes, Owner
RILEY & WALKER Auctioneers The STATE BANK of ROCKY Clerk
We have purchased 122,000
pair U, S. Army Munson last
shoes, sizes 5 1-2 to 12 which was
the entir surplus stock of one of
the largest U. S. Government
This shoe is guaranteed one
hundred percent solid leather,
color dark tan, bellows tongue,
dirt and waterproof. The actual
value of this shoe is $6.00. Ow-
ing to this tremendous buy we
can offer same to the public at
$2.95. ' .
Send correct size. Pay post-
man on delivery or send money
order. If shoes are not as repre-
sented we will cheerfully refund
your money promply upon re-
NATIONAL BAY STATE SHOE
296 Broadway,|New York, N. Y.
9 a. m. — Openingnd present
cotton and grain quotations on the
New York, New Orleans and
11 a. m.-Late cotton and grain
quotations; livestock flashes from
tha Chicago, St. Louis and Kan-
sas City markets by Department
of Agriculture leased wire. Fruits
and vegetable division quotations
United States weather forecast
and Cotton Region Bulletin report
12 noon — Late market quota-
1p.m. - Late market quota-
2 p. m. — Closing cotton and
grain quotations. Cottonseed oil
3 p. rn. — Fort Worth cattle
market. Fort Worth cash grain.
Fort Worth produce markens.
Bradstree’s financial ontlook (on
4 p. m. — Financial review of
Dun’s special telegraphic review
of the Nation’s business pluse,
on Saturday only.
Think It Over
Nature’s laws are older than
the Pyramids. The line the up-
springing palm trees obey is the
life line, the curve of the natural
If you are not well your spinal
column is probably in an abnor-
mal condition, impringing deli-
Normal condition can be restored
Dr. J. H Lomax
Over Niffs Jewelry Store
Hobart, Okla. Office Phone 55
KIN OF NAPOLEON INGRATES hkiv walk for all he’ll <nro, snys the
_ • New York Sen and <Jlobe. The other
(Jr.y, hailed l>\ three youths, tie stopped
Hit Sliter Pauline Alone Was Faith-
ful to the Emperor
to the End.
With one exception Napoleon’s
brother! and ulsters proved to be In-
competent, unRTuteful, or openly his
f^Qg, Napoleon made his ehh st
brother, Joseph, king of Spain. anl
Spain proved almost ns deadly to him
as did Russia.
Be made his youngest brother, Je-
rome, who deserted his American wife
at the behest of Napoleon, kin.' of
WsstohaUa. snys the Detroit News,
&Sd Jerome turned the palace into a
pigsty and brought discredit on the
very name of Donapurte. His brother
Louis, for whom he had starved him-
self. he placed upon the throne of
Holland, and Louis promptly devoted
htmself to hta own interests, conniving
at many things which were Inimical t>>
Franc*. He was planning high nd
vgnoement for his brother. I.uclen,
wfesn I.uclen married a disreputable
aOtress and fled wlUi her to England,
whsre h* was received by the most
p#r»lst*nt of all Napole>n's enemies
Napoleon’s three sisters have been
styled “the three crowned courtesans ”
He made Lisle a princess in her own
rtgtlt. and gave her the grand duch.v
of Tuscany. He married t’nroline to
Marshal Murat, nnd they became re
MMcttTeiy king and .lucen of Naples
Caroline urged her lniahnnd to turn
against his former rl ief. nnd Elsie
threw In her fortunes with the Murats.
Tor Pauline he did very little, yet she
alone stood by him to he end. He
!**vy her a marriatre d<»wy of half »
tnU iwf. fr....> _1 married the
MissEva Sponhatts spent the
and they aii p led in. Ti«e man’s wife k er(1 wjth Florence Herrin,
was with It lit} <>n (he front sent and
passing thron'-h Now Rochelle slip re-
membered there was it call she wished
The iliroe alighted grumbling. Later
flu* automohilist found that his pas-
sengers had burnt d holes in his llnor
Miss Gladys Herrin spent
week rn 1 with home folks.
mat, ami ?
no nno :i
[Tell I he woodwork of (lie
i» front seat.
off lightly,” a friend re-
make it a point to give
. for 1 understand that in
an accident it self-Invited
sm> me and likely obtain
The first pulima
oil'd Chicago A \
t*. and continued \
Ignat ion ll vv.t-. t
pnliman car A. I
•_V. cars had been
was resumed. IL
diet with railroad
decided to rive t
man3 a Task,
a car was a remod-
Y.our clothes will look just like
now, when CLEANED and
S e Phtterson Pro. for highest
market on Turkeys.
y coach. No. !
original dcs- I
ided to letter I
c. , hut when \
d. numbering I
to avoid con-
in' ers. it was
alliain cur a
tin- custom of J
tics, says the !
was the J
so many pull
i» found nec-
An Open Question.
“CrintMi Gulch hasn't hud a lynch-
ing in years,” remarked the traveling
“Yep,” replied Cactus Joe. “The fset
is ruusing some dispute. W* dsa*t
feel certain whether our civic morals
have improved or whether th* posse Is
demoralized an' lootin’ on the Job.1*
THEY TIRE CF GIVING LIFT
Motorists Find Their Kindness
6trangers on Rood So-: tli es '
“Fat King” Claims Award.
The “Fat King.” us Maj. U. W.
Kills of the Hritish army, was known
to the troopa in Franc* during th*
war. Is a claimant be for* th*
royal commission of awards t* In-
ventors. The claim Is for an Inven
tion that the major perfected whereby
the food waste at camps and bases
was treated in such a war that the
fnt wns -ensraterl fmm the r»st of
the refuse, -«-nt hack to England and
used for the manufacture of glycerine.
50x100 ft. 16 ft.
celing, two sky
30x50 ft. A first
class building for
store, in a Good
Town and in a
With tables and
For further infor-
mation, write the
A. F. & A. M.
Sunday Oct. 28
11 a. m. to 12:15 p.m.—Com-
plete services of the First Metho
dist Church, Dr, J. W. Bergin,
pastor; will Foster, organist.
5 p. m. to 6 p. m. — Sabbath
day vesper concert by the choir
of the First Christian Chnrch;6.
U. Taylor Jr., directo-. (E. L. O.
Monday, Oct. 29 ,
7:30 to 8:30 p. m. —Concert of
fered by Miss Sallie JBelle Mat-
thews, pianist, presenting her
pupils and assisting artists.
E.L. 0 announcing
9:30 to 10:30 p. m.—Concert by
the Arlington Heights High
School offering a minstrel ahow
and musical novelties.
(G, C. A. announcing).
Tuesday, Oct. 30
7:30 to 8:30 p. m. Concert spon
sored by Miss Ina Gilliland and a
group of Fort Worth artists.
E. L. O. announcing).
9:30 to 10:45 p. m.—Concert by
the 350-voice choir of the First
Baptist Church; J. Dalbert Coutts
(G. A. C. announcing)
Wednesday, Oct. 31
7:30 to 8:30 p. m. —Concert ar-
a group of Fort Worth artists.
(E. L. O. announcing)
9:30 to 10:45 p. no. Concert by
George Freeman’s Sooner Sere-
naders, Texas Hotel Orchestra.
G. C. A. announcing
Thursday, Nov. 1
7:30 to 8:30 p. no. Concert by
a group of Fort Worth artists.
E. L. O. announcing.
9;30 to 10:45 p. m. Concert by
the Euterpean Club Fort Worth.
G. C. A. announenig
Friday, Nov. 2
7:30 to 8:30 p.m— Concert by
the Texas Christian University,
directed by Prof. H. D. GuelicK,
head of the department of music
E. L. 0. announcing
Cumberland Presbyterian Church
Sunday School every Sunday
At 10 A.M.
Prayer meeting every Wednes-
Young People Workers meet i
p. m. each Sunday.
Preaching on Saturday night,
Sunday at 11 o’clock and Sunday
night of each second and fourth
Ladies Missionery Society meets
on Friuay afternoon before the
second and fourth Sundays
M. C. Scrudder, Pastor.
The Church of Christ
Bible reading every Lord’s
day at 10:30.
- Communion service at 11:45
Everyone cordially invited
to attend. All are welcome.
Sunday School 10 a. m.
Preaching, Service at II a. m.
and 7 p. m. each Sunday.
Prayer Meeting, Thursday
evening at 7 p. m.
Woman’s Missionary Soc-
iety meets on the afternoon of
2nd and 4th Wednesdays 2 p. m.
THOS. H. WARD. Pastor
H. L. Dietrich, S. S. Supt.
Regular services every Sun-
Sunday School at 10 a. m.
Morning services at 11 a. m.
Evening services at 7 p. m.
Young people’s B. Y. P. U.
6 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday
evening 7 o’clock.
E. N. Campbell, Paster
■ ad-r.f to
that It con>titnte* a
host < f small buy* g.
Dt*ar the (ravel pit.
Patent Given to the People.
r the benefit of the ]>;ibl!e. th* ■
poviMniiuent has patented a water-re- j
- .imj j:l- »* d<-velop.*<l by one of its
rr-.-arch departments. Any ;ierson
iuisj obtain ti e dim tion* for Its mano-
* turn l*y apt i.in* to the herein. It
- .in Improvement on a glue mace <Jur-
r>'- the war by adding certain copper
- m the old formal*. Riving It
u re *tt« n^th. resistance to mo-sture.
and better working Qualities.—Popu-
Rocky Lodge No. 373
Stated communication 2nd and
4th Fnday nights each month.
All members are requested to
Visiting Brother* welcome.
T. J. Connon, w. m. >
V. A. H tway. j
Meetings will be held at the
Presbyterian Church, Rocky.
Regular services, first Sunday
and Saturday before the first
Sunday of each month.
Saturday morning at 11:00 a m
Saturday night at 7:30 p m and
Sunday morning at 11:00 a m
Elder J. R. NcCarty, Pastor!
9:30 to 10;45 p. m. Concert bv
i the Girls’ Mandolin Club Orches-! ~
I tra of the Knights of Pythias FIRST BAPTIST CHIKCK*
If you have any 4,';
list it in the Rock:. *
Home Weatherford Texas.
The hired hand announcing.
Saturday* Nov. 3
7 to 7:30 p. m.—Review of
1 the interdenominational Sunday
| school lesson by Mrs. W. F. Bar-
num. leader of the Baroum Bible
ing for sale,Class of the First Methodist
Sunday school every Sunday
atlO: a. ra.
Preaching services 11 a. m.
Evening service*.- ai 7 p. m.
Piayer Meeting evtxy Wednes-
day evening at
G. W. HarringUn. Pastor
B. A. Dy&v, S. S. Supt.
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Camp, James S. The Rocky News (Rocky, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 25, 1923, newspaper, October 25, 1923; Rocky, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc937383/m1/4/: accessed October 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.