Semi-Weekly Courier-Times. (Tyler, Tex.), Vol. 27, No. 53, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 2, 1910 Page: 2 of 8
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THE SEMI-WEEKLY COURIER-TIMES.
SATURDAY. JULY 2, 1910.
The Courier-Times Publishing Co.
Subscription. $1.00 Per Year
ft A. lindsby
If. A. McDOUOAL. .Associate BMfcor.
V. E. RAFFERTY . .BustaMi Mgr.
■■tared at m B~o U
of publication, 211-213 North Broadway,
a reflection appearing in tne * column. <
aainlng any Individual, will be cheerful ly e
eeeted if brought to the attention of the Edil
arlnf in thea# columns con
* * * cor-
Subject ta action of Democratic
Fot Congrats, 3rd District:
H. C. QEDDIE.
R. G. ANDRBWS.
K. W. SIMPSON.
Per the Legislature:
D. II. L. BONNER.
Far District Attorney:
C. H. REESE.
W. H. HANSON.
For Flotorlal Representative:
H. H. HANSON.
For District Attorney, 7th Judicial
W. W. SANDERS.
Far County 8chcol Superintendent:
A. W. ORR.
Far County Judge:
J. A. BULLOCH.
Tor Comity Attorney:
JESSE F. ODOM.
N. W. BROOKS.
WEB JAR VIS.
For Tax Assessor:
HENRY B. MATT HE WB.
W. H. DAY.
For District Clerk:
J. S. LAVENDER.
PAT H. BEAIRD, (re-election.)
For County Treasurer:
W. H CHITWOOD.
R. E. LOVING.
For County Clerk:
JNO. F. HADEN, (re-elaction.)
I. N CROSS.
For Tax Collector:
H. H. HODGES, (re-elecUoo.)
GEO. C. BURRUSS.
WIG SMITH (re-election).
M. A LONG.
Far Commissioner, Precinct No. 1:
W. A. STRANGE
A. J. MCKAY.
WILL HERN DON.
For Commissioner, Prec. No. 3:
N. B. HUDNALL.
J. LEVI JOHNSON
GHA.t R. SHOCKLEY.
Far Commissioner, Precinct No. 4:
JERE A. TUCKER.
For Justice of the Peace, Precinct
No. 1, Place 1:
D. Y. GAINES.
For Justice of Peace, Precinct No. 3:
V. L. OiLIFHANT.
A few of us, here In Smith cou'nty,
¡have been endeavoring to bring about
co-operation of the people in the in-
terest of general development of the
county. The demagogue is now on
the stump asking the people to elect
him to office because he stand® iu
the way of such efforts. Such men
are a menace to the pi'1!)lie, for they
kindle prejudice and division where
•onfldence and co-operation should
Do not lose heart, Brother Lindsey.
Same thing down here; but in the
end right will prevail. The pity of
It, though, Is the rascals do a lot of
mischief that It takes a long time to
•undo —Palestine Herald.
Words nobly and fitly spoken. The
slanderer is the most contemptible of
all God's creatures. There are men
playing polities In Texas who would
slander the Savior of men If He were
on earth. Old Politician has known
Felix McCord intimately for twenty
one years and this te the first intima
tion he has ever had that the Tyler
gentleman was even a drinking man
But Hurt, the greatest of all Texaa
Judges, was the victim of the slander-
er; W. L. Davidson wns covered 'with
the slime of «lander In his campaigns
and the lamented John M. Henderson
was pursued by emissaries of the
foul brood. Hurt was a gallant Con
federate soldier, Henderson was
knightly defender of the flag of Tex'
as and Davidson rode with the de
fenders oí the flag of the lost cause,
Old Politician has no brief to defend
Judge Felix MoOord, but lakes pleas
ure in saying, with the editor of the
Tyler Courier-Times, "the report is
wholly untrue." Again, the Courier-
"Whoever resorts to slander
a/galnst his opponent confesses the
weakness of his own cause. No
cause, nor person, should standi
which has to lean upon a lie;
Agiain In hearty accord, advocate
of a dry Sahara. Tell it to them
straight and strong.—Dalas Times
Hon. Jairnes Young of Kaufman,
candidate for congress, Is this week
campaigning Smith county, while
Hon. Henry Geddie oí Mineóla, can-
didate for congress, Is campaigning
That glad hand, good-fellowship
banquet given In honor to Judge Gor-
don Russell* was handsomely done,
and marks the disappearance of the
last factional division of our people,
SLANDERING JUDGE McCORD.
Tyler has a newspaper, the Dally
Courier-Times. It is an old and Influ-
ential newspaper and it is edited by
a very .oble state wide democrat. The
following editorial Is taken from the
"A few days ago we received a let-
ter from a lawyer friend iu a distant
part of the state saying It Is being re-
ported there that Judge McCord Is
a drunkard. The writer wished to
know the truth about It. We, of
course wrote him, that the report
■was wholly untrue. We, are poor,
and may always be so. We are in
the private walks of life and may
continue to seive In the ranks. We
are ambtttou's and would like to get
to the front, hut, gentlemen of Tex-
as, before wo would slander a good,
honest, capabel, unpretentious, noble
man like Judge McCord to promote,
either ourselves or any friend of ours
we would stand in rags at the bot-
tom o fthe ladder, do the most men-
ial service and live on sunflower
Med to life's miserable end. We
srry bo man who wins (by «lander,
m pity him beoaus* his soul la *o
•mall he can never (eel the thrill of
Km strength oi
Gov. T. M. Campbell is making
good as governor of Texas. Those
who abuse 'him are following an old
habit oí abusing men whom they can-
not control. The abuse Hogg, Cul-
berson, Sayers and Lanham, breaking
the heart of the latter. Tom Camp-
bell will go down 1n history along
with Hogg as having t>een a servant
of the people, standing four square
for the platform demanda.
Judge Foindexter's prohibition rec-
ord stands about thus: He was for
state-wide prohibition by ooTiStiUi-
tlonal amendment in 1S87. Five years
later, in 1S92, he bolted! the demo-
cratic ticket and supported George
Clark and a platform which In part
read as follows: "We believe In the
right of local self-government untram-
eled by the dictates of any central
"We, therefore oppose all sumptu-
ary laws which vex the citizen and
Interfere with his individual liberty."
Four years later we And1 him sup-
porting a paltform which contained
the following: "We oppose all sumpt-
uary 'legislation, no matter under
what disguise aad demand that the
citizen be left free to pursue his own-
happiness without unnecessary Inter-
ference from the government."
That five years later he la renting
a building in the city of Claburne for
a saloon for throe years and until lo
cai option closed the the place. That
five yeais later, in May 1908, in a
speech In Waxahnchie, he said: "I do
not know how Senator Bailey stands
on state-wide prohibition at present
but I suppose ho stands about like
your humbly servant does. We were
both for prohibition by constitution-
al amendment In 1887, but since then
I have seen the effectlvo workings
of local option and 1 am now oppos-
od to state-wide prohibition and In
favor of local option and suppose ho
(Bailey) Is too."
And the Bame year he told Sterling
P. Strong, "1 will have nothing to do
with It," meaning submission.
As Sam Jones used to say "Oh,
Record, Record, Record!"
oí an attorney for services to be ren-
dered a tribe of Indians which was
before congress for approval.
We receive these ugly Incidents of
corruption and charges of corruption
not to lament the bad conditions of
the country 'but to show that there Is
an awakening of the public consci
enoe. Of course all that is wrong
may not have come to light, but we
are of the belief that conditions are
better now than they have been In
the past and in that past little ever
came to light, whereas there Is much
at evil doing come to light now.
We see no cause to dlspair but
every reason to feel encouraged, be-
cause the time is not far diistan
when the boodler, the grafter and
the briibe giver and taker will be
whipped from every place of public
The main danger to the growth of
the public conscience along this line
is that political adventurers, seeking
notoriety and public favor wtll spring
charges which have no foundation In
fact, and thus discredit charges
which are really true. It Is to be
hoped the same spirit which causes
the public to condemn the grafter,
will cause it to condemn the political
faker and adventurer.
BEAT HIM TO IT.
"Cities should own their water
woiks" is the way Judge Lindsey of
the Tyler Courier-Times iputs It.
ludlge, we beat you to It Greenville
already owns its water works system
and one of the best In the state. Ty
ler can profitably follow the example
of Greenville In this matter.—Green-
NEGLECTING OF THE
Rev. (reorge W. I'ruett, D. D., of
Dallas, at the Palacios Baptist en
campment discussed the paramount
Importance of etsabli9hin,g the fami
ly altar In each home. He said that
much of the sin and extravagance
now dwelling in many homes could
be traced to the neglect and absence
of the family altar. In his own town,
he said, fully $¡¿,000,000 wore invest-
ed alone in automobiles; that many
individuals of limited means who had
false ideas of right and honestly
were struggling to maintain their
places in the ranks of society high-
vers and that many of them liad
actually mortgaged their cottage
homes in order to purchase automo-
biles and that the family altar does
not dwell under the same roof with
such reckless extravagance. He
strongly Impressed upon his hearers
the Importance of establishing and
rigidly maintaining the family altar
as the remedy for correcting sins and
evils In society and for banishing
much of the heartaches, poverty and
dishonesty which now dwell in many
them before you go away.—'Beau
Beginning July 5 liog raising edJU
catlonal trains will be scooting thru
sunny East Texas where 'battleship
hog opportunities aro abundant but
dormant for want of Initiative and
instruction. Hog raising education
al and exhibit trains accompanied by
experts in order that ttie East Texan
farmer man may start right in a new
field of endeavor and diversification
reminds us that it must require cast
Iron nerve for an itinerant demago
gue to look an assemblage of voters
in the face there Is such work to (be
done. I yet East Texas profit accord
ingiy and hats off to the patriotism
whicn inspired the hog raising educa
tional train.—Fort Worth Teelgram
Long'iew, Tex., June 24th, 1910,
To Whom It May Concern: We, the
undersigned members or the Long-
view bar. take this method of endors-
ing the candidacy of our fellow
member, Hon. H. H. Hanson, for rep-
resentative from this, the 13th rep-
resentative district of Texas. We
hav'i no hesitancy, whatever, In
pledging him out unreserved support
in this race in which he is now en
gagRl and In heartily commending
him to the democracy of this district.
We are able, owing to our close as-
sociation with Mr Hanson, to know
ust what kind of a man he is, and
we declare that no eulogy of him
would be too strong for us to sub-
scribo to. Respectfully,
E. M. Bramlette, Edwin Lacey, W.
Shoults, County Attorney; S. C.
Hardy, M. L. Cunningham, J. N.
Campbell. T. D. Campbell, Ras
Young, T. 3. Stiiichcomb, E. S. Ter-
ry, J. H. McHaney, County Judge.
Longview, Tex., June 20, 1910.—To
Whom it May Concern: We, the un-
dersigned members off the Demo-
cratic Committee of Gregg county, do
hereby heartily endorse the candi-
dacy r>f Hon. H. H. Hanson for the
office of representative of the 13th
epresentativo district of Texas. We
know Mr. Hanson to be a mart of con
siderable ability, one who thoroughly
deserves the support of the democ
racy of Gregg county and the entire
district as well. We are thoroughly
convinced that Mr, Hanson will make
safe and1 con*ervtive representative
and that he 'will ever be watchful of
the Interests of the people. We most
earnestly commend his candidacy to
the democratic voters of the 13th
E. M. .B ram let, Chairan; W. R.
Verner, W. I. Simpson, E. B. Penick,
R. D. Whittington, MoBee Fisher.
AMONG OUR EXCHANGES. •
• o •
• • o
SIGNS OF IMPROVEMENT.
A little while ago and Prosecuting
Attorney Folk of St. Louis, Mo.,
(brought to llghlt iby means of indict-
rnent and prosecution a lot of boodler
aldermen oí that city. A little later
a magazine told of In a series of arti-
cles of the rapid acquisition of
wealth by a number of Unltod StateB
senators. On the heels of tilla an in-
vestigation into certain transactions
of one of the senators from Texas
was had at Austin. Soon one of the
Hearst papers printed letters of Mr.
Archlbold to Senator For a leer of
Ohio, which tended strongly to show
that Standard Oil was using money
most lavishly upon senators and con
gressmen. Recently the legislature
of Mississippi and of Illinois elected
each a United States senator. These
elections were followed with ugly ru
mora of (bribery and with prosecu
lions in the courts. And now comes
Senator Gore of Oklahoma nrtth
charges of attempted bribery upon
Texarkana Lacks Only You," Is
the new slogan of the northeastern
gate city. While there are probably
some citizens whom it would be weil
to lack, upon the whole the slogan la
a good one.—Beaumont Enterprise.
We are not sure whether the cru-
sade against the fly Is aimed a*t the
doctors or the undertakers. It Is a
facl that If the fly is etxerminated
the business of both will fall off
The Union Labor Trades Assembly
of Tyler has indorsed Gone Johnson
as a citizen and as a christian gentle-
man and for goveror. Now can any
of the other candidates get that In-
dorsement from their home working-
men? Oh you Cone! Come on,
Oscar; why don't your home folks
give you the glad hand?—Sau Angus-
We would like to have Felix J. 'Mc-
Cord retained on the court of crim-
inal appeals. He Is an East Texan,
conscientious and level-headed and
will reflect credit upon tne bench as
ho has done already since his ap-
pointment. Give him your vote; he
will appreciate it and honor your
choice by upholding the dignity and
Integrity oí the court of criminal ap-
peals In all cases coming before the
court for determination. We have
known him thirty years and know
what we are talking about.—San
Miss (lenee, the wonderful dancer,
has married Mr. Isltt, a London sollo
ltor. In the course of time we pre-
sume interested friends will .be pro
pounding the query, Whait is it?—
An exchange make# a suggestion
to those who art leavtn* tow <*■ a
vacation It says that If you woifld
be remembered by your Mends twben
HIGH WIND rN WISE COUNTY
Cyclone is Reported to Have Passed
West of Rhome.
Rhome. Tex., June 29.—It 1s re-
ported that a cyclone passed through
the country west of town yesterday
evening, but the damage could not
A g'X>d rain fell here, during which
there was high wind, but no damage
to life or property.
LOVE'S YOUNG DREAM.
Groom Seventy and Bride Fifty-Eight
at Time of Embarking.
Sherman, Tex., .Tune 29.—W. M. Al-
fred and Mrs. M. E. Fowler, the
former oí Van' Bur en, Ark., and the
latter of Oklahoma City, were mar-
ried in Sherman SuniíSy morning.
Judge J. R. Campbell tied the nuptial
knot while the couple were standing
in the corridor of the court house.
The groom Is* 70 yews of age and the
bride 58. Tho giroom is a well-to-do
planter and business man of Arkan-
sas and his brido Is quite a comely
looking woman. They left in the af-
ternoon for their home at Van (Bur-
5 or 6 doses of "666" will cure any
rase ol Chills and Fever. Prloe 25c.
NEVER GOES UP
himself In oooneotion with a contract you come back borrow money of
goes into lee Oroam
costs much more
than it used to, un-
less it is made from
^1 AK*f JELL-0
"When it is made from Jell-0 lee
Cream Powder, lee Cream does not
cost as much as it did ten years ago.
The prioe of JelLO loe Cream Fow-
der never goes up.
Ice Cream, made from Jell-0 lee
Cream Powder, is the lowest-priced
luxury on earth.
Flavor* t Vanilla, Strawberry, Lemon,
The Geaesee rare
BEST SPRING TOHIC
Every one should take a tonic in the Spring; our systems require
iL The change in the seasons produces a like change in our bodies,
and more is required of the blood, from which source we receive phys-
ical nourishment and strength, at this particular time than at any other.
Almost every one feels bad in the Spring. Some have no partic-
ular sickness, but are debilitated, run-down and weak, and their
systems are in a general state of disorder. This deranged condition of
tne health is due to weak, anaemic blood; the circulation is infected
with impurities which have diminished its natural nourishing powers,
and the body is suffering from deficient blood nutriment. The refuse
and impurities which naturally accumulate in our systems are not
properly expelled in Winter, because those members whose duty it is
to perform this work of drainage do not receive sufficient stimulation
from outdoor exercise, and therefore grow dull and sluggish in their
action; nor is the skin as active in eliminating waste maters in cold
weather because the pores are not so open as in warm seasons.
These Winter accumulations pollute the blood and largely destroy
its nutritive qualities, and when Spring comes, and everything takes
on new life, and we change our method of living, the circulation is so
weakened that it is unable to supply the increased demands of the
system. Then we suffer from weakness, nervousness, loss of appetite,
lassitude, etc. There is a constant worn-out feeling, sleep is not
refreshing, and we do not feel able to perform the ordinary duties of
•Jaily life. This disordered condition demands the use of a tonic, and
it should be one which has the additional qualities of a first class blood
purifier, for to restore health and strength the blood must be pure.#>
The healthful botanical ingredients of which S. S. S. is composed,
and the method of combining and preparing them so that they build up
and strengthen every portion of the body, make it the best of all Spring
tonics. S. S. S. is Nature's medicine, free from strong mineral mix-
tures and made entirely of the healing, cleansing juices and extracts of
roots, herbs and barks; a safe and pleasant tonic for persons of any age.
S. S. S. is not only the best Spring tonic, but its ability and worth
& a genuine blood purifier is
universally recognized. It builds
up the depleted system in the true
way, by purifying the blood and
supplying an increased amount of
nourishment to every portion of
the body. S. S. S. removes all
accumulations from the circula-
tion, enriches and purifies the
blood and overcomes the unpleas-
ant physical ailments that always
come with Spring. It rids the
body of that tired feeling, im-
proves the appetite, reinvigorates
every fibre and tissue of the body,
and imparts healthful energy to
all who are run-down. The body
cannot be strong and well if the
Mood is weak or impure, and no
tonic should be used which does
not thoroughly cleanse the circulation. If you select S. S. S. as your
tonic this Spring you will experience better results and more vigorous
health than ever before, because it will make your blood "just righL "
Insist on getting S. S.S., there is no other "just as good." ' «
' THE SWJT «©ECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, OA.
PRETTY GOOD EVIDENCE.
I have used & S. & and found it to
be an excellent blood purifier and
tonic. MjP blood was weak and
impure, and as a result my system
became very much run down and de-
bilitated I lost twenty or more
pounds in weight, had no appetite and
was in bad shape. Seeing S. S. S. ad-
vertised I began its use, and am well
pleased with the results after using it
for some little while. From 139
pounds to 165 is pretty good evidence
of merit on the part of S. S. S., and aa
to my appetite, it is superb. My
system and general health have been
wonderfully built up, and I do not
hesitate to give S. S. S. the credit for
it H. MARTIN.
SO Second St, Warren, O.
i POULTRY NOTES. •
> e e e • ••••*•
*■ * -ÍI 1
Purebred fowls grow faster, look
better and bring better prices than
mongrels. Why not 'breed them?
fl is n.n easy matter to raise tur-
keys, geese, du'eks and guineas on
tho farm with chickens If prevision
is mode to separate them when nec-
Eggs from ordinary hens are worth
from 20 to 25 cents a dozen, but eggs
for incubation from good stock of
purebred fowls arc in demand at
from >1 to $3 a dozen.
Turkeys feed not be hard to raise
if one prepares for It and Is willing
to devote the necessary time to the
welfare oí the poults. They are pro-
fitable when properly marketed.
Economy requires that we breed
fowls that bring us tho largest prof-
Its. The best breed will be tho one
that is adapted to your purposes' and
that thrives best under your condi-
A "scrub" hen is worth from 30 to
50 cents and a purebred from $1 to
$10. (But the "scrub" eats as much
an requires as much attention as the
purebred. Wlhlch do youi raise?
Habit has a powerful influence
over young chiclcs. It is an easy mat-
ter to shut them u pat night if you
feed them in the coops a fow times.
By gentleness they can bee traiasd
to eat from your handis.
One failure to close the chicken
house door may cause rats to enter
and lay heavy tribute upon your
young chicks. It pays to be (prompt
when the lives of your little thor-
oughbreds depend upon lb
Give your wife and daughters cred-
it for their time and ipaitlence with
poultry. If youi wil carefully investi-
gate the value of the poultry pro-
ducts, you may find that the poultry
is aa profitable as any other feature
of the fann.
One reason women so otf en have
better suocoss than men In raising
younc chicks la that women take
more ktadtr later est in the welfare
of young fowls. This is not strange,
since -women always show more kind
ness and tenderness lo young than,
It is interesting to iwateh little
chicks grow and develop Into matur-
ed fowls. There are few animals more
useful and more profitable to mart.
than fowls, when .properly managed.
Most animals require several years
before they return any profits', while
fowls require but a few months to
earn their place on the farm.
We would he pleased to have your
report as to the per cent of eggs
hatciied. Our readers are anxious to
know what is an average under or-
dinary condition for the Incubator
and where the ¡hen hatches her own
eggs. We would also be giad to hear
from others as to the nuinlber of
chicks raised from the eggs hatched
What has bean your success and how
did you manage your chicks?—Farm
To Speak on Educational Matters.
Supt. W. T. Adams of Tyler public
schools has accepted an invitation by
the State Eduactional Board to de-
liver several addresses during the
summer in the state in the Interest
of school matters. He lcit yesterday
for Athens and Corslcana, Prof.
Adams is a splendid speaker and the
board is fortunate in securing his ser
BOTH F^ET CUT OFF.
Ten-Year-Old Boy Made Cripple for
Life at Belton.
¡Belton, Tex., June 29.-—The 10-
year-old son of Henry Plttman, iiy
ing four miles west of town, had both
feet cut off by a passing train Mon-
day, He was standing on a dump
which caved In and he slid undier the
Opening Buggy Repository.
Messrs. Brown & McFarland have
rented the building noxt to the Na-
tlon&l Hotel and will use same for a
buggy repository. A large quantity
of veihicttes of all kinds will be stored
In this house for the convenience otf
Alex White's Barber Shop
North Broadway, next door
HAIR CUT, - f 25 Cents
Your trade solicitad
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Lindsey, S. A,. Semi-Weekly Courier-Times. (Tyler, Tex.), Vol. 27, No. 53, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 2, 1910, newspaper, July 2, 1910; Tyler, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth179664/m1/2/: accessed November 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.