The Bryan Daily Eagle and Pilot (Bryan, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 18, 1915 Page: 2 of 4
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ttiv; mi van patty vacim
Tlll'nSDAY FKIIIUJAHY lg 1915.
JiiE BRYAN DAILY EAGLE
published Every Day Except Sunday
fy THE EAGLE PRINTING CO.
EMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRE88.
ft. J. BUCHANAN Editor
H. E. WALLACE Manager
Entered ai second class matter April
18 1910 at the postofflce at Dryan
rxas under the Act of March 3 1879.
Rates of Subscription.
One Month t
Three Months I-00
One Tear "0
Advertising rates on appllcatloa
Subscribers will confer a fuvor on
lie management by telephoning the
pfflce promptly when carriers fall to
deliver lie paper or when change of
WE WILL HAVE BREAD.
There will bo no shortage of wheat.
Let us all breathe easier.
There bus been a widespread belief
that our wheat supply would be ex-
hausted because of lleavy exporta-
tion before the new crop comes In.
Many prominent men newspapers
and even members of Congress have
irfvnrnln.l (ill tit 1 1 II IP (iff all wllCUt OX
ports that we may have enough for
These fears were unfounded and
a rpnort. lust Issued by the Depart
mcnt of Agriculture sets at rtst all
fears aud shows there will not only
e enough for the I'nlted States but
for export also. The report is so
rnnuiletft and contains such valuable
Information on the wheut supply of
the I'nlted Stales and of the who!
world that we herewith reproduce I
for the Information and benefit of th
readers of The Kagle:
"The surplus of wheat above At
mestlc needs on hand February 1 th
statement said would permit the e
portatlon of nearly l.Onn.nin) bushel
(ally about the recent average un-
til the new crop Is available. More-
over there were larger supplies of
corn and other grains meat animals
dairy products potatoes and fruit at
the opening of lfll." than for many
"Incidentally It was pointed out
that the average price of meat ani-
mals was 7 per cent lower In January
than a year ago; butter 2 per cent:
potatoes 35 per cent; apples 37 per
cent and the price of chickens slight-
"The 1914 wheat crop of the t'nlted
States was estimated to be S91.ono.nnn
bushels.' the statement said. The
estimated surplus enrrled over from
the 1913 crop was about "fi.ftnft.nnn
bushels making a total available sup-
ply of 9f.7.nnn.nno bushels. As to the
normal annual per capita consump-
tion of wheat in the t'nlted State--la
about 5.3 bushels r20nnnnno should
meet our normal domestic require-
ments for food; 9n.Onnonn bushels are
required annually for seeding. There-
. fore cio.non.onn bushels should sup-
ply the normal domestic demnnd. This
would leave a surplus of 3."7.nnnnnn
"Of the surplus about 2innno.nnn
bushels were exported hy January
so. This left ii7.nnn.nnn bushels or
in.Ono.nnn bushels more than our an-
mini export for the past five years
for export between February 1 and
the appearance of the new crop or
for carrying over Into the next crop
"The new American crop will hegln
to appear before July. The Argentine
crop is now coming on the market
it Is estimated that from that source
there will be available lOnn.non.OOO
bushels. A surplus of 75nnn.nnn
bushels or more from India will be
available In May and June. The in-
crease in the fall sown wheat acre-
age of the I'nlted States in 1911 wai
11.1 per cent or over 4nnn.nno acres."
The statement added that the avre-
age of winter wheat sown In Den-
mark. Italy Switzerland I'nlted King-
dom. I'nlted Stntes India and Canada
shows an increase of from 3 to 33 per
"fint suppose a shortage of wheat
should develop In the next three
months what would be the situa-
tion?" the department asked.
"There la a great surplus In other
food crops In the t'nlted States a
number of which can be used as suh-
stltutes. The most Important com-
peting products are corn and potatoes.
Normally only about 3 per cent of the
corn crop Is consumed os food. The
potato production in the Vnlted
States averages 3.8 bushels per capita.
This year the available supply Is 4.1
"It would seem that the t'nlted
States Is not likely to bo threatened
with a shortage of foodstuffs."
Every time London and Tetrograd
report that Germany Is becoming
tired and desirous of pence. Von Hin-
denherg slams the Russian front or a
submarine touches off a British war-
ship. Houston Tost.
g Clothes g
Spring styles in men's cloth-
es follow the lines of the
natural figure. Athletic young
men arc glad of it; but others
I Iart Schaf fner & Marx design-
ers know how to adapt a garment
to any figure.
It is all in the draping; they've
done it artistically for figures of
No matter what your size or taste
you'll find something here that will
$18 to $40
A. M. Waldrop & Co.
The Store for Values in Men's Wear.
Simmons' Liver Regulator Is not in
it compared to the present Legisla-
ture. They propose to regulate every-
thing from the sun moon and stars
to the aurora borealls and the day of
Judgment. They propose to take the
management of municipally owned
utilities out of tho hands of the city
and turn it over to a State commis-
sion; they propose to tell a fellow
how he shall send his children to
school how he shall rent his land
how often he shall pay his employes
etc. It now looks like every citizen
will have to get him a printed legisla-
tive program to go by from the time
he pulls on his socks in the morning
until he washes his feet before re-
tiring at night.
Senator Ilalley of DeWItt County
plugged thebull's eye while discuss-
ing the question of piling up and mul
tiplying needless official and com
missions In Texas. He said he was
tired of seeing "ponds created for
lame ducks to swim In." That Is the
situation In a nutshell. A job of some
kind must be created for every old
broken-down politician that falls out-
side the breastworks has been the
practice in Texas long enough.
It is conceited by the pockethook
handlers of the country that the sea-
son of the year known as "between
seasons" Is the most pleasant of them
all. It Is too late to buy the waning
fashions nnd too early to Invest in
the untried new.
The efficiency of the Russian civil-
ian may have been Increased since
vodka was blacklisted by the Czar
but the army front Is being "stove In'"
WAR AND PEACE
Here then Is the sorry contrast be-
tween mobilization for war and the
lack of It in pence. Vnder the urgency
of war the Nation instinctively feels
that the strength of all Is Impaired
by the weakness of nny that Its
whole resource Is available to con-
serve every vital force that ns each
Individual nnd class Is needed hy all
so all that the Nation has is avallnble
The difference between the two ex-
periences lies In the presence or ab-
sence of a National consciousness
and resourcefulness In meeting Na-
tional emergencies. In peace we have
not yet become conscious that unem-
ployment is a National emergency to
he met only by the concern and re-
sources of the whole Nation. In
America the emergency Is still
thoughtlessly and unjustly left to the
Individual the family the locality
nnd the class suffering most from it
to grapple with. Even they delay so
late to do so thnt they can have re-
course only to charity Reldom to
Justice: only to relief never to pre-
vention; only to recovery from dis-
astrous effects not to denllng with
causes of disaster. Graham Taylor
in the Survey.
America is closer to the heart of
Europe than at any time since Eng-
land's colonies became Independent
States. To the most Isolated farm-
house we have known for a hnlf year
thnt we are not remote from the por-
tentous events beyond the sen; that
tho fate of our brothers over there.
In some way which we do not well
discern. Involves us also. We are
whether we like it or not full share-
holders In tho lvlllzatlon which Is
Imperiled. Our commerce and Indus-
try our prosperity and well-being
cur culture and religion the founda
tions of our common humanity and
the Ideals of our common aspirations
are all at stake. Kdward T. Devlnc
In the Survey.
WHY A COTTON BUYER
WANTS GOOD ROADS
It was at a good roads meeting last
January In Southern Texas. All winter
the roads had been nearly impassable
and finally In desperation the people
got together to find If something
could not be done to Improve the sit-
uation. Several speeches were made
and loudly applauded after which
there was n lull In the proceedings.
A middle-aged Ilohemlan cotton buyer
then rose to Ills foet and said:
"Meln Friends You ask me why 1
sm for good roads. Now I tell yon.
You know me and you know my busi-
ness. Every yeur I buy your cotton
and I pay you spot cash for It at the
farm and then It is me nnd not you
that hauls It to the depot. Last Oc-
tober I bought your cotton and I put
It on my au:o truck and I hauled It
to town. Then it rained and the
roads got muddy and I could not use
my truck; so I took my teams and
1 1 hauled the cotton but then I no
longer hauled It for nothing but I
charged It to every man of you one
dollar a bale for to haul It to town.
Did you pay me that dollar? You bet
lyoii did! You couldn't haul It for
two dollars a bale yourselves! That
dollar didn't pay me either for one
of my mares she sprained her shoul-
der and now I would sell her cheap.
Then Just before Christmas 1 quit
tjiylng cotton and many of you cam
to me and said that If I would take
your cotton you would pay me two
three or even five dollars a bale to
haul It. I said No." And why?
Ilecause the ronds got worse and
worse and I could not haul It for ten
dollars a bale I could not haul it
at all. Now I am for good roads even
If they cost very much money for
they will save me many hundred dol-
lars every year and you too."
KILLING IN KOUNTZE.
F T. Daniels Shot and D. J. Gates
Kountze Tex. Feb. IS. F. T.
Daniels aged about 43 years was shot
and Instantly killed at 1 o'clock Tues-
day on the streets of this town. Two
chnrges of buckshot from a shotgun
penetrated his breast and passed
through his heart.
D! J. dates a farmer surrendered
to the sheriff and after a preliminary
trial his bond was fixed at $1000 nnd
was Immediately furnished and he
was released. Gates has a wife and
several children. He is about 50 years
F. T. Daniels had a number of friends
in flryan among the hunters who
make an annual pilgrimage to the nig
Thicket He was a great hunter and
always accompanied the Bryan crowd
and endeared himself to all of them.
They deeply regret to learn of his
The Eagle has been requested to
announce thnt the Bryan Hospital has
been supplied by the State of Texas
for charity purposes sixty thousand
units of anti-diphtheric serum. It Is
absolutely free for any diphtheria
rase where the parent or guardian is
not financially nblo- to purchase the
remedy. The physicians of the city
nnd county will govern themselves
III Health Given as Reason for De-
clining Appointment Governor
In a personul letter addressed to
Governor James E. Ferguson I). A.
Itlesner requested that his name be
withdrawn for appointment as a
member of the board of directors of
the Agricultural and Mechanical Col-
lege. The reason given was 111 henlth
"My health has been poor for the
past two or three months" said Mr.
Itlesner Wednesday "and tipon con-
sidering the matter 1 decided to ask
the Governor to withhold my name.
I do not feel under the circumstances
that I want to take any additional
responsibilities' upon my shoulders
thnn I now have."
That was the only reason for his
being unwilling to serve. He expects
La hear from the Governor within a
few days.' Mr. Itlesner was recently
named ns one of the members of the
board. Houston Post. v
WISE AND OTHERWISE.
Drink down nil unklndncss.
Little Mother "of the Slums I wish
ye'd quit yer cryln' Violet. Yer face
Is get tin' all muddy. Life.
It is difficult to esteem a man as
highly as he would wish. Vauvenar-
gues. Judge Why don't you look for
Casey 01 haven't the tolme to
waste in such unprolltuble employ-
Sxllahlvs govern the world. John
Caller A physician says cold feet
are a nlj:n of tight shoes.
Maiden Lady Well lan' sakes
next time you come to see me wear
a pair that's comfortable. lluffalo
It's no fish ye're buying It's men's
"Do you believe in being perfectly
frank with your friends?'
"Only with those that are smaller
than I am." Houston Tost.
"Did the looker-on at the fight go
home in the interim?"
"No sir; he went home in the am-
bulance." Baltimore American.
Ever let the fancy roam. Keats.
"Now my son you are married.
Be what a man ought to be."
"How do I know Just what a man
ought to be?"
"Your wife will furnish full plans
and specifications." Louisville Courier-Journal.
I am not the rose but I have lived
I near the rose. II. II. Constant.
Mrs. Wyse I bouulit a nickel cof-
fee pot today.
. Mrs. Green Mercy! H can't be
any good for five cents. iWton
And how ran a man die better
Than facing fearful odds
For the ashes of his fathers
And the temples of his gods?
"He's a self-made man."
"I know. He surely made a mis-
take In not consulting an expert."
Detroit Free Press.
Art may err but nature cannot
''Does your husband go fishing?"
"Yes" replied young Mrs. Torklns.
"And does he catch anything?"
"Yes. I heard him telling a friend
how after great patience and perse-
verance he caught his third ace."
A penny for your thought. Swift
"Your husband is always punctual
to the second."
"Yes; he trained our poodle to hunt
down his collar buttons." Judge.
NEW ENTERPRISE POPULAR.
That Dryan is a good place to locate
any educational enterprise is Indi-
cated by the way in which Southern
Farm and Dairy the new farm paper
which was started in Bryan last June
has been received. It Is not generally
believed thnt the smaller towns are
a Rood place to locate enterprises
which secure patronage over several
Stntes. That Dryan and vicinity is
looked upon ns a source of dependable
agricultural information Is Indicated
by the fact that this new enterprise
at the end of the first seven months
had more than 5000 subscribers. An
effort was made to build up a circu-
lation among stock farmers in all
the Southern States. The lurgnst
circulation now Is In Texas LouInIuiiii
Arkansas and Oklahoma; however
there are some subscribers In every
State In the I'nlted Stutes and some
In three foreign countries.
The popularity of a dairy paper
now shows the tendency of the times
In the South when diversification Is
being tulked on every hand. Editor
Evans said: "If every Southern
farmer could have been receiving spe-
cial livestock and dulry papers like
the Breeders' Gazette and Hoard's
Dairyman for the past ten years I do
not bcilovo the South would today
be embarrassed as It Is from the cot-
ton situation. Wisconsin where
Hoard's Dairyman Is published is the
leading dulry State and the prosper-
ous conditions there are due largely
to the fuct that constant Income from
dairy cattle has placed the farmers
on a cash basis. Tho dairy advan-
tages In Wisconsin do not even ap-
proximate those found throughout the
South except that they already have
tho good cows and the farmers have
learned by reading nnd experience
how to manage dairy nnd farm hogs."
Southern Farm nnd Dairy Is owned
by nn Incorporated company is edited
by C. M. Evans formerly superintend
cut of extension at the A. & M. Col-
lege nnd it is printed by Tho Eagle
Printing Company. The poultry In-
formation department Is edited by
Mrs. Benlgna G. KalU of Houston. It
Is the only dairy paper In tho South.
kad For Three Summers Mrs. Vin-
cent Was Unable to Attend to
Any of Her Housework.
IlcasaJit Hill N. C.-"I fullered for
three summers" writes Mrs. Waller
Vincent of this town "and the third and
last time was my worst
I had dreadful nervous headaches and
prostration and was scarcely able to
walk about Could not do any ot my
1 also had dreadful pains la my back
and sides and when one of those weak
sinking spells would come on me I
would have to give up and lie down
until U wore off.
I was certainly In a dreadful state of
health when 1 finally decided to try
Cardul. the woman's tonic and I firmly
MOSAIC TILE AND MARBLE COMPANY
DALLAS TEXAS .
Tile Mantles Wall and Floor Tile. All Kinds of Marble Work.
Will be glad to furnish you with estimates on any of the
above work; also repair work. Here until Saturday only.
IYI. E. WILLIAMS
Box 87 ' Representative Bryan Texas
RUGS AMD ART SQUARES
At Reasonable Prices
A Splendid Line of Patterns to Select From
W. T. JAMES
SAM'S PS ?frfrfr$1UJft LrKTfi
Repairing- Neatly Pone While You Walt by the Champion Proceas
Duly Block. Half Sole Sewed 7uo.
T00AR0 BROS. PROPS.
ADD TO YOUR COMFORTS AT HOME
BRYAN POWER COMPANY
ARE YOU INSTRUMENTAL IN BUILDING UP
JOIN THE COMMERCIAL CLUB AND DO YOUR DUTY
HOTEL BRYAN ARRIVALS
J. W. Taft Houston.
H. W. Muyo Dullns.
8. J. Creagor Houston.
C. K. Scluirnberg Houston.
E. O. Hickman Fort Worth.
V. Turk New Orleans La.
W. II. tyciele Waco.
Joe A. llarblsch Austin.
1). I. Frankel Detroit Mich.
I). M. Pollardo Austin.
W. A. Smith Murt.
M. O. Stell Navasota.
J. M. Dixon Waco.
Jack Wallace Dallas.
C. C. Gates Marlln.
Jack Anthony Chicago.
P. 8. M. Allen Houston.
Mr. and Mrs. M. 8. Smith Wacnv
M. II. George Paris.
J. E. Alexander Tyler.
E. L. Austin Dallas.
R. V. Hutchinson Philadelphia.
A. J. Thompson Houston
John W. Taylor Houston.
Robert M Heberlon Houston.
L. A. Coulter Dallas.
Fred W. Fehr New York.
W. M. Fnhey Ht. Louis.
V. E. Burnett Dallas.
James M. Sherman Houston.
C. J. Malier St Louis.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
believe I would have died II I hadn't
After I began taking Cardut I was
greatly helped and all three bottles re
lieved me entirely.
I fattened up and grew so much
stronger in three months I felt like an-
other person altogether."
Cardul w purely vegetable and gentle-
acting. Its Ingredients have a mild tonic
effect on the womanly constitution.
Cardul makes tor Increased strength.
Improves the appetite tones up the ner-
vous system and helps to make pal
sallow cheeks fresh and rosy.
Cardul has helped more than a'tnUUoo
weak women during the past SO year.
It will surely do for you what It haa
done for them. Try Cardul today.
Vr!l4 In; Otanamsft M4V1m C JUaW Act.
waory twin.. CMtumnts. Ta for 8pwj A.
ttnutumg cm your aa and 64-t r aw nemm
Traaiaaat lor Wmotn." an la ataia araevaf.
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Buchanan, A. J. The Bryan Daily Eagle and Pilot (Bryan, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 18, 1915, newspaper, February 18, 1915; Bryan, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth324978/m1/2/: accessed September 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .