The Tyler Daily Courier-Times. (Tyler, Tex.), Vol. 28, No. 220, Ed. 3 Sunday, May 9, 1926 Page: 1 of 12
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TYLER, TEXAS, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 9,1926.
TODAY'S NEWS TODAY VOL. 28.
tw Rtuntlh Cameiroini
VALUE OF DIFFERENT METHODS IS SHOWN
WILL THEY WIPE US OUT?
Sometimes l wonder, if we don't
wipe out that form of infection known
as "colds," if some day they won't
wipe us out.
Doesn't it seem to you that colds
are a much more serious matter to-
¿lay than they used to be in our youth?
It surely seems to me that the de-
scendants of the cold germs that prey-
ed upon our grandfathers are more
lusty than their ancestors,—or that
we are less so. Or perhaps it's a little
The amout't of school time that
children lose from colds is simply ap-
palling. Of course one may say that
there is much more fuss made about
colds now than there used to be. I
asked a little girl whose mother is
very easy-going, and who seldom
misses school, what her mother did
when she and her brothers and sisters
had colds. "Oh, she just gives us a
handkerchief and sends us to school,"
They Didn't Make Us Sick
That, to be sure, was the old way.
But as I look back I do feel that one
reason it was possible was that the
general ruin of colds were not so bad. >
They did not make us feel alck. tfrey
just made our noses red and our hand-
kerchiefs imperative. They ran thru
a family, to be sure (I can remember
a generation, innocent of knowledge of
germs and their ways, commercing
on how queer it was that when one
person in a family had a cold the rest
were likely to), but they were not so
devastating in their course. At least
1 do not remember In all my child-
hood but one cold that made me feel
really sick, and I know for a fact that
my sister went all through grammar
school without being once absent,
tardy or dismissed.
It would be interesting if it were
possible to reckon the value of the
time lost by colds in business. When
you think of the havoc one single
lusty cold germ can do In Its rounds
of an office or a shop you are simply
appalled. And do you wonder if, In-
convenient as it would be to grant
short absences for minor colds, It
wouldn't be less inconvenient in the
end, than being forced to permit long
absences for the violent colds that
have developed from that minor one.
Part of His Job
Suppose every worker who was
coming down with a cold should be
sent home under pledge to go to bed
until the cold had passed, and visited
by the company doctor to make sure
that pledge was enforced, as part of
the worker's job. Two days at the
start will dispose of the most vicious
cold as effectually as two weeks later.
Ami on the top of that three or four
more workers would be saved from
And then, of course, the public
would be safeguarded. I started to go
to the soda fountain of a drug store
the other day and had climbed on a
stool, whew I suddenly realized that
the drug clerk was sneezing violently
over everything. He had a dubious
looking rag on which he alternately,
wiped his hands and the tumblers, I
slipped off that stool and went else-
They Have Them, Too
Of course there is such a thing as
talking too much about colds. But I
notice that the people who boast about
their own disregard of germs have
just as many colds as the rest of us.
The way to fight ill heatlh is, of
course, with health. We can't alto-
gether run away from germs, though
I think it would be a splendid thing
if we could isolate the sources of in-
fection. as 1 suggested, but we can
try to keep ourselves in such a condi-
tion that the enemy does not, easily
get in an entering wedge.
By ALICE LANGELIER,
International News Service Staff
Paris, May 9.—Fruit-loaf is a delic-
ious kind of Alsatian bread.
Clean thoroughly some dried pears
and cook. Add chopped almonds, figs,
Malaga raisins, dried oranges and
lemons with sugar and cinnamon.
Moisten with kirsch ami let all stand
for two or three days.
Mix with a little Iresh bread dough
and put into a regular bread-pan.
Bake In the oven.
Cauliflower Fritters—Clean and
wash fresh cauliflower In salt water.
Separate into little bouquets.
Cook until just soft enough to touch
and drain in a napkin, Powder with
salt and pepper and sprinkle with oil
and a little lemonjulce.
Prepare a batter with one-flftli
pound of flour, a pinch of salt and
two eggs. Moisten with a little warm
water and let stand for two hours.
Dip the bouquets In'to this batter
and then drop Into hot fat and brown.
Serve with melted butter or a tomato
English miners may be compelled
to carry miniature radio sets — re-
ceiving and transmitting — as a
means of communication lw case of
We Feature Quality
THE MECCA CAFE
"THE OLD RELIABLE"
Demonitratlon Being Given in 8orting Egga.
(Prepared by thu fnltM State Department
In a study nmfle by the Putted
States Department of Agriculture in
co-operation with the state extension
services of Iowa, New York, Colorado
and California, some light Is thrown
on concrete problems concerning
which extension lenders have desired
Farm Homes Reached.
Frobnbly one of the most Important
measures of the results of extension
teaching, which has been carried 011
for ten years under the Bmlth-Lever
act, is the jntiriher of farms nnd farm
hopies nctfclly rwioluttl,- The study
ehows tWnt the highest percentage
reached wfls 88 per cent, In a county
where organized extension work ha<1
t\een under way twelve years. The
lowest percentage was 00, In a county
having had extension ngents hut six
years. Of the 3,054 furms studied in
these four states 74 per cent hod
adopted practices taught by extension
forces. A total of 0,883 adoptions of
Improved practice# were reported, an
average of 3.4 practices for each
farm definitely reached.
Propaganda methods influenced the
adoption of Improved practices on 08
per cent of the farms, object-lesson
methods on ,ri8 per cent, and personal
service methods on 27 per cent.
Forty-nine per cent of the furms re-
ported Indirect influences.
The Importance of the indirect
spread oí Influence of extension was
brought out by the fact that exten-
sion teachings were accepted by 24
per cent of the farms where the opera-
tors were not members of the exten-
sion association, had never partici-
pated In on extension activity, and
hud never gotten I11 touch with rep-
resentatives of the extension service.
TIPtFD OF HOUSEWORK
STAGES ROBBERY; HIGH
HEELS PREVENT ESCAPE
CLEVELAND, Ohio, May 8...A
young Kansas City married woman Is
in the county jail here, held under a
$5000 bond on charges of robbery.
She was captured by a party led by
George Uhle, Cleveland pitcher, after
an exciting chase following a filling
station robbery. Her male companion
escaped but the woman, handicapped
by high heels, was uimble to accom-
pany him in his flight.
She told police that married life
palled on her, when she grew tired
of doing housework, "which,no one
When 200,000 acres of grain in tho
Han Jacinto Valley, California, were
threatened from lack of rainfall', the
growers offered a rainmakyr the
yield of 600 acres If he. could "pro-
duce" rain. Immediately thereafter
the heaviest rainfall of the season oc-
A NICE ROAST, MADAM!
Of course you'll want one
the instant you see these
tempting cuts. Quality and
moderate prices make this
an interesting place to shop.
Roast Beef, Lamb Chops
Roast Pork Baked Ham
Roast Lamb Cured Ham
Sirloin Steak Pork Chops
Packing House Meats Only
Telephones 17,18 and 1692
4 Deliveries 4
The Sample Shop
EXCLUSIVE BUT NOT EXPENSIVE
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED 210 SALESMEN'S SAMPLE
Smarter than ever before. Portraying every smart variation of
the new, in line, trimming, fabric and color treatment. Dresses for
every occasion. In the latest shades of Bois De Rose, Mint Green,
Maize. Orchid, Bluette. Two Piece Models, Circular Effects, Geor-
gettes, combined with Taffeta, Prints, Flat Crepes.
Such charmingly unusual dresses at the price.
• ■ - .—««
These salesmen sample dresses were made up to be
Sold For $22.50
This sale includes 100 graduation and party dresses.
Hundreds of salesmen sample Hats are also included in this
sale STARTING TOMORROW. These h&ts are worth from $4.00
to $20.00. Special from $2.65 to $12.95. j
Special prices on ladies hose, lingere, purses and scárfs starting
day and Monday.
Hundreds of people has visited the Sample Shop and have been
fully convinced that we are from $5.00 to $15.00 cheaper on any
frock purchased. Take advantage of these prices for Tomorrow
We are located directly across from Bryan's Book Store, whe"
Fashion Shop was formerly located.
The Sample She
■ TYLER. TEXAS
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McDougal, H. A. The Tyler Daily Courier-Times. (Tyler, Tex.), Vol. 28, No. 220, Ed. 3 Sunday, May 9, 1926, newspaper, May 9, 1926; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth178092/m1/1/: accessed April 28, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.