Bryan Morning Eagle (Bryan, Tex.), Vol. THIRTEENTH YEAR, No. 317, Ed. 1 Friday, December 11, 1908 Page: 2 of 6
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Mr. . J. Fountain
requests the honor of yonr presence at the sale of
nis run line or
g is Many Custbnyfrs
on Monday morning eigni o uock uecemoer in
nineteen hundred and eight
at his store
' LITTLE LOCALS.
Mr. George Turner of Keith Grimes
county transacted business in Bryan
! Mr. Illram Skaius and son of Wheel-
ork Interviewed the merchants in the
Mr. John McCallum of Tabor sold
cotton In the best interior market is
the State Thursday.
The barn of Mr. John Sanders re-
Idlng near this city was destroyed
by fire yesterday afternoon. The barn
contained 150 bushelH of corn and fif-
ty bales of I ay which were ronsunn.-d
with the building. No insurance was
carried and the caise of the fi re is
Among the visitors to Dryan this
week was Bishop W. A. Qu:iylo of Chi-
I cago who is engaged in organizing
Vhe-work of the Al. K. church (North-
ern Methnillutl In thn flnnthwoil nn.l
expects soon to have matters In shape
io eesiauusn neauquaners in wsta
hiimn (Mtv Ho a & native nf Mln.
sourl but was reared and received
trie rudiments ot his education in Kan
as. He Is of course a man of Intel
llgence and quite an interesting talk
New niHonce tnnkn hnve lieen In
traduced on tne II. & T. C. railway and
were placed on sale here for the first
lime rnursuay. Tiiese are coupon
books exchangable for transportation
over any of the Harrlmnn lines in
lexas anil Umimiinn are sold for JL'.i
and are good lor 1000 miles ride
Tue new linrikM ernnt nrlvllnpnu hum
tofore allowed holders of the U.Ooo-
nnie books only and another new fea-
ture of the Issue Is that Insteu.1 of
...... 1 1 .i . . . i .
iMt-m-iHiiiK mu oook io me irain con
ductor and have him tear out the mil
eage. the nassenccr will linv his tl.-k
et from the station agent at point
or embarking tne ticket agent ac-
cepting the mileage coupons for same
Just as though It were coin of the
realm. It Is figured fhnt tha now ulnn
will prove a saving to those of the
traveling public w ho adopt it. of 16 2-3
per cent over the 10 per cent now al-
lowed purchasers of round trip tick-
ets. . '
Mr. V. S. Mends of Kurten whs in
the city Thursday and called at The
agfe office. Mr. Meads requests The
Kagle to say for him that he has
heard Mr. Proctor lecture heard hJm
In Houston four years ago and is de-
sirous that all Interested in better
agricultural methods and desirous of
making the soil yield more bounti-
fully and consequently more profitably
should hear him. Mr. Proctor lec-
tures in the courthouse here next
Wednesday. Mr. AleaHd stnt ea f hnl
Mr. Proctor Is a practical man. He
nas risen from the rurrow as It were
to the place he now occupies with the
United States government and his
promotion has been honestly won. He
Is a Texas farmer who knows how.
His lecture hero will be worth more
than can be estimated In dollars and
cens and every man particularly
every lariner should hear what he
has to say. He Is'an interesting talk-
er anil a practical doer who can show
A car of oranccs nrrivmt w....
day from ('allforn
an s big wholesale house. The fruit
was imckt'il ami shinn.
fornia Citrus Viilon and the manner of
imcniuK me nun into tlie crates and
oiumiK mm securing me crates in the
car Is a physical and scientific accom-
plishment and shnnlil hp noon Itv Tv ..
vegetable growers who may expect to
oi'Mi io uiHianc iiiarseis. The arrange-
ment for Kroner ventilation 111 lllllMiwv
the crates In the car Is the result of
smay ana experience.
Mr. George Echols of Kosprim was
111 U1H 111V Wl'l nPHc AV Mr Wnu.l
is a farmer and experimenter at Ros-
prim lie brought with him to the
city on this trip a half bushel of nice
ripe tomatoes crown in hl o-nr.ton
Tomatoes at this time of year is quite
unusual uui .ir. Eenols says he has
discovered a method of saving the
fruit far into the winter by cutting
me lines ami turning them under with
the plow. Ho also states that he has
cm me vines wiion loaded with fruit
stacked and covered with esrth xmim
thing after the manner employed In
puiung away sweet potatoes for win
ter use very successfully. Tlie tnfnn
toes are made of course before the
lines are cut nnl covered and are
preserved fresh by this method. Mr
Kchols states that for dinner the ilnv
before his visit to the city the menu
sen en at nis home consisted of eleven
uisnea oniy one or which was pur
chased from a store.
FAITHFUL TO HIMSELF.
Temps Alio Declares President Roose
velt Consistent For Reform.
Paris Dec. 10. Commenting upon
President Roosevelt's message Ie
Temps expresses the opinion that the
ValedlctOT- shows that he In faithful
to himself 'and consistent to the last
in the battle for reforms whirh nnen.
ed auspiciously after the death of Me-KJnley.
"The world can only annrnvn Proni.
dent Roosevelt's anullcntlon nf fhn
golden rule to foreign policies" says
ie lenips while the American people
should be eternally cratefnl for hia
final admonition for a malntennnpe nt
a strong army and navy. It should be
me primary watchword of a people
re-solved to endure."
ECONOMICS OF Rod IMPROVE
It is linfortuiiatu that nn little nt ten.
tion Is given to the economics of roud
Improvement by the majority of out-
people. Highway Commissions road inves-
tigations by the United States depart-
ment of agriculture and various Btates
have established the fact that the
average cost of hauling a ton one milt
in the United Slaten in h Imnt !r. . i
The possible Blivintr nn f ranctwirtntln
over country roads is indicated by the
lonowing uuta on cost of hauling.
Cost of movinir one ton ner nil In-
On broken Btone roads dry and In
tvuu uruer s cents.
On broken stone roads in ordinary
condition 11.9 cents.
On earth roads containing ruts and
mini tj i-eiits.
On sandy roads when wet .If? fi
On sandy roads when tlrv 4 r..mu
These figures show the Having due
io road improvement and any Intel-
ligent boy or girl can easily figure the
saving In marketing a cron. A leihn tinii
from i5 to 12 cents per ton per mile
would mean more than enough to
oilllil good roads. Bv tnmmvtmr tha
roads much larger' loads can be
hauled. Involvlnir a reiluettrin In ilin
number or draft animals.
Grading the roads wnulil mnnn n
further increase along the same line.
One of the greatest advantages
wmcn unproved roads have over poor
roads is. that a farmer ran dutli'nr
his produce to shipping points at all
st-ueuus ot tne year t nis is especially
Important to truck and fruit farmers.
T'ha U'Pfl t n nil tlfl W n nn tvtn J...
bad roads 'may seem trivial but a
wise farmer knows better wagons do
noi last long on bad roads.
An Increase in the value of furm
lands Is the Inev table result if n.iv
liniirovemeni in the roads and J he In
i reuse nas been found to lie nmnv
times the enst oi the road. This alone
is siiindcu: reason for building good
roiiiis-statNtlcr. bear me out In this
Ill (IH'li-dll. Will sav that I hnvn
rem i inar-y snic on "How tn Mik(.
Country Life. More1 attractive;" "How
to Keep Our Hoys and Girls on the
mi-iu ami stun Kindred subjects.
Iu reply to these. I will hv! iinii.i
gooil roads. Had roads are much to
blame for this condition. At nreu.mt
at certain seasons of the year owing
to the condition of the roads communi-
cation between the rnnntrv llutlnt
and the rest of the world Is practically
cut off. Living apart as they do social
Intercourse Is burdened with many In-
conveniences and It In nn wntuler thai
so many farmers leave their homes
and move to town. This Is why so
many of our bright boys and girls
dislike the country life are entief.1
away by the attractions of the city
and often are driven Into unhealthy
Rural delivery of the malls and the
telephone.' have done much In reiiev.
Ing the Isolation of farm life but the
efficiency of the rural delivery .lem.n.iu
largely upon the condition of the
roads. In many Instances it has been
seriously interfered with I tv t hi in I u.
erable condition of the nnin ' find In
some Instances routes have been sus
Our present state of civilization mwl
advancement demands better mndu
and surely there Is no state nor coun
try so poor that It cannot afford them.
M. H. Mooore In Farm and Ranch.
THE REGULAR PROGRAM REN-
DERED AT MEETING OF THE
SrATKMKNT OK TIIK CONDNJON )''
Choice cedar trees delivered to anv
part of the city for residence or
Sunday school. Apply or phone 392.
j. r. ftiuart. 2J0
L II ...Jit
Are you shooting
cr Rpeatr nnd
Nu J Black Load-
e.jShells. If not
yhy not? Get
to hit to kill you
must use the
best. Sold by
The Hot Kutter.
Ausy. If y
Jury Finds Him Not Guilty of the Mur-
der of Dr. Rustin.
Omaha Dec. 10. Charles K. Davis
was acquitted. He was charged with
the murder of Dr. Frederick Rustin. It
was one of the most sensational trials
ever held at this city. The Jury was
out thirteen hours and It required
nineteen ballots to arrive at a vnMt
The first ballot stood eleven to one
for murder in the first degree but one
by one the other eleven Jurors fame
over to tne side or their lone com
Senate Adjourns Until Monday.
Washington. Dec. 10. Shortly after
the senate convened Thursday Ron.
ator Lodge gave notice that he would
speak on the Brownsville affair Wed-
nesday next. On motion of Mr Halo
tne senate agreed to adjourn until
Mr. A. .T tvpllJ hnulmnuln. L-I . U
wi lines county was in me citv Thurs-
day doing business with our
progressive dealers and cotton buyers.
WANTED TEX POUNDS OF
OLD CLEAN RAGS AT EAGLE OF-
FICE. MUST BE CLEAN OR WE
CANNOT USE THEM.
The Work of the Society and Its Bene
fits Dlscutsed Open Meeting
at the Cloi of Year It
The Scientific Agricultural nsHoda-1
tion held Its regular meeting last J
Friday night in the Agricultural'
building. In the absence of R. F. Mil j
ler. Mr. Slngletary acted as President. I
Although there wero several inetn-j
hers absent quite an Interesting bout
was spent. The folkiwing program
"Texas Fever" B. Gist
"Laud Conditions In Texas" lleitr
"Cultivation of the Orchard" Ma
The meeting was now open for short
talks by anyone who wished to speak
On the whole much Interest was
shown and all went back to their work
feeling that the hour had by no means
The Scientific Agricultural associa
tion is a society which was organized
by the Junior and Senior Agrlcultur
al students last year. Much Interest
has been shown In the work from the
very first. There Is no question as
to the benefit each active member
gets from these meetings held everv
two weeks. Four men are put on (he
program for a talk at each meting and
so on until every member has been
on the program.
It is not only (he men who are on
the program who do the talking but
a general discussion always follows
In these general discussion Ideas are
exchanged and good fellowship pro
moted. The benefits derived from the
meetings aro not limited to the Infer
mat ion given by the members on tin
program but tho man who prepares a
subject to present gains much Infor-
mation on his subject while prepar
He also gets valuable practice tn
speaking before an audience and ex
pressing his opinions on agricultural
subjects. In after life the graduates
will often be called on to give Infor
mation and to speak before assem-
blages of various kinds. In the meet
ings that are being hold now the stu-
dents get practice which will certain-
ly bo of great benefltito them lii after
Only members of the Junior and Se-
nior !llUlU O ft. 111 111.. t rK I
........... ionium- iu iiii-iii uei-
shlp but each member Is allowed to
j bring one visitor to each meeting. At
the dose of last session an open pro-
I gram was rendered and everyone In-
vited to attend. The result was a
other branches present that the Agrl
cultural students were actively alive
to the Importance of scientific agri-
culture. Another of these special
meetings will most likely be held at (
the close of this session. i
First National Ban
AT Till: CI.OSK OK BUSINKSS NOV. 27 ivos
Loans' and Dis-
on Cotton 4f4'7.0
U. S. llotuls and
State llonds and
Real Lsiato Furni-
ture and Fixtures V.dMl.OO
I L. I.. Mclnnit ICaoliriSof thc b.v?
tiili-mnlv cariht the loc lenient isctt:v t
Capital Sunk. fl 001100. ((
Surplus and Profits . h7My7
knowledee and Micf.
Correct - Attest:
J. W. Howe
named Hank d
to the Iu-m f
L. L. Mclnnia Cahitjf
(luy M. Mtjan.rjr
II. O. tioatwriKht
Suli riled and wotn to Mnrv'niv this Nuvinihrr 30 1901
w. r. Uryau
Notary Public Hraos County Trxj
BMB - '
j decided success and fully deinonstrat
ed to the facultv and sfmlentu in
Wc will lc jjlad to sec every one tliat calls
whether they buy oi not. Wo are show-
injj a great many things tointerest and
amuse. Wc wiM be pleased to tell you all
about them that ou wiyh'to know with-
out importuhing yoiyftio strongly to buy.
Holiday shoppers jjf Fancy China. Cut
Glass Toilet vCfts Dolls und Toys who
buv wisely will confine the bulk of their
purchases to our store.
t. J. Jenkins
"Adam God" Expires.
Kansas City. Dec. 10. Louis Pratt
one of the leaders of the band of
fanutlcs that foupht a bloody battle
in front of the city hall Tuesday with
a squad of police officers died at hos-
pital Thursday of hla wounds. This
makes the total number of deaths
three. Patrolmen Mullane. who
shot during the progress of rioting is
noi expected to recover.
One hour after "Adam r.nHi"
death Patrolman Mullane died.
Jennings a White House Guest.
rtaBiiiuBiuu uec. iu. ii is ascer-
tained that Xl Jennings formerly
famous in Indian Territory nn n
peaceful citizen or Oklahoma was the
president's guest at the white hrTio
inis week lie assisted John A her.
nathy In presenting moving pictures
In the east room representing wolf
will continue until everything is disposed of. Hundreds of new buyers
as well as our old customers are taking advantage of this close-out sale
for cash. Remember all purchases of One Dollar and over delivered
free. Below we quote a few prices on articles that have not appeared
before. All other goods in proportion:
A h freshly distilled extract made by the Dickinson
Dist.lII.na Co. in Connecticut wherej :'Vitch Hazel"
grows to perfection. Nothing so good for burns cuts
sprains and bruises.!
We recommend this excellent V'na Hazel" recipe:
Dickinson's Dist. Ext. Wvchi Hazel
Hydrogen Peroxide L. & 1 ejqual parts.
Apply morning and night to whiten aid clear complexion.
EMMEL & MALONEY
18 lbs. Granulated Sugar for.... $1.00
Swiff Premium Ham per pound 14c
Swift's Premium Bacon per lb.... 20e
18-oz. Bot. Fancy Selected Queen
Olives per bottle 20c
20-oz. Bottle Fancy Selected Queen
Olives per bottle 25c
18-oz Bot. Fancy Selected Stuffed
Olives per bottle 20c
14-oz Bot. Hyman't sour mixed
pickles per bottle t 7yte
40-oz Bot. Hyman'a sour mixed
Pickles per bottle 20c
64-oz Bot. Hyman't sour mixed
Pickles per bottle
One haif Gallon Hyman'a sour 4
Mixed Pickles per bottjaVfT. . . .50c
40-oz Bot. Hyman't aouivtplced
Lily Hotper bottleyr: 20o
40-oz Bot. Kryman'ajSur spiced
Chow-Chovl perytottle 20c
20-oz Bot. Helnaftour iplctd
Mixed Picklft i2t8c
54 ot Bot. Helm sour aplctd Mixed
Pickles t wytt
24-ox Bot. Helm Sweet Mixed
Plcklea per bottle joe
32-oz Bot. Heinz India Rellah
per bottle ; 25e
14-ot Bot. Heinz Evaporated Horet
All kinds of Bulk Plcklea at greatly
Phone 66 ' ' Phone 66
We have plenty of all goods previously advertised at prices quoted.
Call to see us or phone your orders. Remember these goods are ali
fresh clean stock and will be sold at prices quoted.
; WILL S.' H ICG'S.
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Bryan Morning Eagle (Bryan, Tex.), Vol. THIRTEENTH YEAR, No. 317, Ed. 1 Friday, December 11, 1908, newspaper, December 11, 1908; Bryan, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth322524/m1/2/: accessed October 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .