The Bryan Daily Eagle and Pilot (Bryan, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 223, Ed. 1 Wednesday, September 15, 1915 Page: 2 of 6
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WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER IS tr
4 tvary Day Ect'fcMriar
THE EACLI PRINTING CO.
X BUCHANAN Editor
I ft WALLACE Maaagar
2atara4 as aacaatciasa matter April
ilia at tba postoHc at Bryan
tmk andar Us act of Marc a S. 117$.
Rats sf lubacrtptien.
llaata I .40
3M Months 1.00
Jvertlalni rates oa application.
ibscrlbers will confer a favor oa
) auaatement by telephoning the
le promptly when carriers (all t
ar tba paper or when cbani of
COTTON PICKERS NEEDED.
A Is never the Intention of the peo
t of this town or neighborhood to
Impolite to the stranger; on the
ier band every effort Is made to
.: after his comfort. However
pre Is a last difference between the
illnary stranger and the fellow who
rststs la coming here wHh the view
enticing our labor to "slip off" to
e fields of North Texas.
About this time each year of late
! sort of thing has happened until
baa become a sore point with those
io work a large number of hands.
it labor here Is taken care of all
a year In good times and bad: food
furnished when the weather Is un-
; for work outside and it Is reason-
la for them to expect that this la-
T will be here when It Is wanted
I All day Saturday several white!
irtles accompanied by negro
gainers" were noticed talking to
j negro laborers about the streets.
he same thing occurred again ve-
rday and Information was received
iat a general exodus would occur
st night. In order to forestall n
ampede of the labor badly needed
bra at thl time several citizens
ade It their business to be down
wn last night The trains were met
aa several negroes who had made
rrangement to decamp were In
ucea to return to their homes. Also
) white leaders were made to un-
ersUnd that verv little fnnrp nf fha
rt of business they were engaged
i would be a plenty. Luckily they
ok the hint and caught the trains.
No one blames the farmers of North
eiaa for wanting to get their crops!
'ut aa quickly as poslsble. but there
nould be aome sort of code between
mployers of labor which would pre-
ude the possibility or any such
unta as the above. As we re-
arked above these people are usual-
extremely courteous to the stranger
na the fellow who persists In com
Si her with the Idea to herd utt our
bor and slip off between suns Is--
11 he Is making a mistake which
ay result disastrously for somebody.
la an unfair business to say the
ast of It. Those seekinr 1W
hould at least have the sense to
iak Inquiries of farmers Into whose
elghborhooda they come. Navasots
Dr. Ptimba the ambassador nf
! i.i.u.imrj sniffle recall was
Vquested by President Wilson for
neddllng with the domestic affairs of
.his country Is still at his summer
ome In Lenox Mass. but he Is pack-
tL - I pwonff" " "1
fuim in iiencp no iiount nrmly con-
Inced that this Republic has adhered!
ptne rareweii advice of Cenrge
Vashlngton to his countrymen. In
h he says: "Against the Insld
s wiles of foreign In :t nonce il con-
e you to believe me fellow clti-
ens) the Jealousy of a fret people
light to be constantly awake; since'
istory and experience nrnvo Hint fi. I
Ign Influence Is one of the most bane-
ul foes of repub can government"
. . " r""e'.
11 is a distinguished company of
heople ladles and gentlemen that we
lave aa our guests this week the
eachera of the city and rural schools
M the county. They are the repre-
ientaUves of our educational Inter-
sts pre-eminently the greatest In-
eresta which concern any community.
"o them we have entrusted the ele
mentary education and training of our
hlldren a large responsibility as well
s a large opportunity but The Eagle
elleves they are fully equal to the
ask. Let us extend them everv
curtesy possible while In our midst
A St. Loula wholesale dry goods
nan who died a short time an lrt
lla wife more than a million dollars In
1 will of only 150 words. That was
ne time when brevity waa even more
han tha soul of wit
Wa seed a cotton mill right here In
ur cotton fields.
Tne United State tjeeply "rrrcts."
etc but then Mr. Damba had better
go. With bis disposition to Interfere
with American Industries be might.
It permitted to remain do something
that would sir up hornet's nest.
The peace conferees on the Mexi-
can situation are scheduled to meet
again Saturday. Peace conferences
like the mills of the gods grind
The New York Giants seem to have
so strongly entrcmhed themselves at
the bottom of the column that none
of the other clubs seem able to dis-
Our farmers should remember that
the bulk of their money goes for
board ami clothes. If they raise their
own board they've got the vioblem
Who snows when we get steam-
boat 4 to going on the Ilrazos river
hut that another Murk Twain will de-
velop right in our midst.
Portugal Haiti and Mexico are run-
ning neck and neck on Insurrections
The Panama Canal Is greater on
slides than Kelly or any of the other
We need a cannery right here
our tomato patches.
We need a brick plant right here
at our clay beds.
WAR ON THE CHURCH
Soon after the beginning of the war
reports from the belligerent Nations
Indicated a large Increase In church
attendance and a new enthusiasm In
religious exercises and functions. A
superficial optimism pointed to thes
manifestations as a warrant for pro
I hecies that the war would inaugu-
rate a great religious revival. The
more thoughtful however iiesttoned
how it would be possible for a sociul
calamity whl.h ran athwart the greit j
basic principles of Christianity to re-
suit In any permanent gain for the
Christlun rellgioji either In its spirit i
or Its organlted efforts. How could
brotherly love piety and good will!
b promoted by strife and hatred?
Would there be any opportunity for
the ethical side of Christianity to
make gains In the face of the floods
of violence deceit riot snd pillage
released and encouraged by war?
Was It not necessary that these uni-
versal elements which Christianity
as seeking to realize In the world
should for the time be overcome and
subjected to the limitations of rare
nationality and partisanship?
Such questions on the part of many
led to the feeling that Christianity
had somehow partially failed In not
preventing the war. and that religion
would suffer seriously In the confu-
sion snd strife that were to follow
These fears seem to have been well
grounded. Recent reports from Eng-
land and Cermany show that the Ini
tial enthusiasm which filled the
churches In the early months of the
strusgle has been slowly ebbing away
until. In many quarters. It has given
rlace to a reartlon which has depict
en tlie cnurrnes. Special service.
have been discontinued In many of
the IVrlln and London churches.
which were dally crowded at the b-
glnn'ng of the war and the regular
Sunday gatherings have largely fallen
off. Many cnuses for this change
ability of the church to sound
have been alleged such as the In-
!.iii.0i ... ..... ...1 1
- rsi nii- pi iint'i leu r
to political control or the continued
engrossment of ihunh leaders with
petty eci lelastlcat or credul conten-
tions in the face of urgent world
problems and opportunities. What-
ever the causes may l e. the decline In
influence anil effectiveness Is unmis
takable. It is n serious questln
jhen and how the tide can be turned.
ITMu l...ia n..t ......... .1...
1 . ..." ....1. . im-iii hit- ruin "l III'
u . .
i hurch any more than the war means
the annihilation of civilization but I'
does place a burden upon religious
leaders to examine carefully their re-
sources and limitations and in this
period of eclipse to reorganize their
forces along still broader lines for
the huge tasks that are already as-
suming form In the mind of Christian
seer and prophet. The Independent.
LAW AND MODERN LIFE.
It Is fortunate that the American
liar Association should have had op
portunity to hear from I'rof. Kelix
Frankfurter a clear exposition of the
new Ideal which the Harvard I-aw
School has set for itself and which
It hopes all of Its fellow institutions
soon may adopt for the better and
more Intelligent guidance of Ameri-
can Juristic thinking: "Saturating
students with salutes." It has been
remarked before In these columns
"has never seemed to the Harvard
School a sufficient occupation." In
lata tima when Judicial decisions and
DO men here at
style or don't they?
We believe they
do that's why wc
feature the Stetson
As all good dress-
ers know there is an
invisible line that
separates real style
from the make-believe.
One of the leading
Stetson features and
bound to be .specially-
popular this season is the
Pearl Gray Soft 1 Iat with
Black band rather for-
mal vastly smart sure
to interest you even if
you afterward decide on
some model less dressy
See Display in Our Window
The Store for Values in Men's
the trend of law In general are under-
going remarkable changes. In re-
sponse to new conceptions of what
the law should accomplish it is more
ithan ever Important that some body
of thinkers should be kept hard at
work to define and make clear Just
What these new conceptions are. It
Is the function which the Harvard
School is now seeking to till. It
would make of Itself a "laboratory of
law" where new theories and con
ceptions of law should be formulated
and tested with respett to their effect
on" society of their power to make
the law conform with the condition
of life today. Just as the medical
schools are laboratories for the de-
velopment of new scientific theory
which physicians may use and test
In their practice today. The new ai-
preclation that law Is a part of life
has brought an end to the notion
that professors and students can con-
cern themselves solely with the law
of the past while they let the life of
today take care of Itself. Itoston
Leap before you look and you will
Gn tnp 0l ean (f life many people
I. .11 under false colors.
Among other pipe lines are those
written in favor of smoking.
Kind words never die but the un-
kind live fuite long enough.
And some jokes are solemn enough
to make? an undertaker grin.
The x -husband Is : j t to think that
alimony means all the money.
A coward manages to elcil-" a lot
of things that nr headed his way.
We feel sorry for some nii-n who
are compelled to listen to their own
What a mother likes about a young
man Is usually what her daughter
Trrverty Is one of the crimes for
which a man Is sentenced to hard la-
bor for an Indefinite term.
It sometimes happens that a mar-
riage license furnishes a man with
n Yrtisa fop trvtn to Hrnvn his
After a man has looked through the
bottom of a whiskey c lass a few times
It Is difficult for1 him to keep his train
of thought on the right track.
GEORGE R. WENOLINC DIED.
(fly Associated Press 1
Charleston W. Va.. Sept. 15.
George R. Wendllng lecturer and
author died Tuesday at his home
here after an eitended llness. He
waa 70 yean old.
C. Harrington Dtfeated Blair Leo !
for Democratic Nomination
Ilto A- .w-lt
Baltimore Md. Sept. 13. State?
Comptroller Emerson C. Harrington
defeated 1'nlted States Senator lllalr
l.ee for the lHtuo rutle nomination
for Coventor at the Maryland pri-
(). H. Wellcr was nominated ly the
Cotton has been re-cived In the lt
nl warehouses this season a fol-
lows: Lawrence warehouse
II: lik Warehouse '.. .'.
(t ton rce-lved today:
Lawrence warehouse ...
Cottonseed f-t per ton.
I'.ryan sprits 1"''. mlddf.flg basis.
MOTHER CALENDAR FOR
MONTH OF OCTOBER
In the October Woman's Home
Companion apeara the following
mother calendar for October devot-
ed to advice as to the care and feed-
ing of children:
"The first three months of Its life a
baby fcbould sleep about twenty-two
hours out of every twenty-four.
"At six months he sleeps twelve
hours at night and has a two-hour mi
both morning and afternoon. t
"After six months one nap. prefer
ably In the afternoon. Is sufficient.-
Tntil the seventh year every child
should have twelve hours' sleep at
"Cathartics should not be given un-
less a physician so advises. An at-
tempt should be made to re gulate the
bowels through a proper diet.
"During his second year a baby
should not be given so mu h milk
that he will not want to take the
proper amount of solid food.
"Children with poor appetites should
not have sweets nor should they be
allowed to eat between meals.
"Milk and eggs are lniHirtatit ele-
ments In a child's diet up to the tenth
year; the latter should never be given 1
Meat should be given after the
third year once a day pretcrauiy ai
Uttle children should not have
1. 1 1
ham Imcon. sausage porn liver siu
ney game or dried and salt meats
Most meats should be rare and
eithe r se raped or rut fine to be digest-
ible for young children."
Remorse scnie-t'nies consists large
ly in getting caught.
A lot of girls of tender years are
cjulte mature In experience. !
I'ossllily the resson so few m-n j
impose is that there U no law j
against It. j
A hunter Is like a fisherman to the
exte nt that he hope s to do better next
H one is young enough be can-
usually find an oe-cnslon for a c e.ebra- j
tion. ... !
Krankly speaking modern civiliza-
tion seems to be some-thing like an
vn hnvp done a man a
. 1. .. r. lie l-Mit'itS tlletll US
l ie- 01 !." - j
regular thing. !
A i-hlfUe' man rarely takes ni'i
wood chopping Winn he n.-ds a little:
And a good lal of the war talk wtl
always be by thoe who wouldn't B"
If It started.
The wuge slave may console him-
self with the thought that he Is en
vied by the man who Is out of a Job.
Political meetings sre rarely well
attended indicating that even a free
performance should have some other
As a rule a man's favorite type-
writer Is the one he Is most familiar
with; referring of course to ma-
chines and such like.
What are you kicking about? Sup-
pose you were a Canadian farm hand
up where the summer days are about
eighteen hours long.
Til do the best I ran and that's
the best anyleody ran do." is about
the biggest fable. The average per
son never does half his best.
The psrrot. however. Is not the only
bird whic h talks a good deal without
saying anything; there are mm
chickens we have met. Atchison
Ollla Tatt and Mary Ellia Hantoa.
Estimates tneenuuy m
FLKCTRICAL AND REPAIR WORK
Storage Batteries Charged and Rebuilt
We rebuild your plates and save you the expense of new
ones Magnets remagnetized. Drop in twice each month
.'" and let us keep your battery full of electrolyte.
THE AUTO CO. PHONE 595 KYLE OWEKS PRC.-
juuuTj-u-u-LrL'j-u'irriju'-riuiii-nririi ir "I '
MR. S. F. HARLAN DEAD.
A Brsies County Pioneer Gathered
Hem. to His Fathers.
l 1 o'clis k on the u'tertioi n of
.-m 1 ockhk
Monday. September M. r.'t.l. l''s
cpilet old country home in the Walker
settlement. Mr. Stephen K. Harlan
passed peacefully tutu ret full of
vears and honor. He had been In
feeble health for some years and be-
ause of his .gre at age his going Just j
seemed to be but the running out ot
the sands lu the hour glas of time.
.lut a little loss day by day: ju-t ajWhl.lt he had been a faith';'! and -on-camping
with each setting of th sun slsteiit member for man" yeurs. H(
. . .....i . . 1.... t r. W..1..1. 1.. .
a clav s Journey neare r ine ceiescini
city. Finally the shadows lengthened
across the earthly limitations and
touc hed eternity! the sun went do'Y. ;
and the blessed old hero went home
to be with Cod. In such a death i..e '
grave has no victory and death has
Mr. Harlan (I'ticle Steve as every-
body knew slid loved him) was born
In lloy'le County. Kentucky. July 11.
1S:'S. and was therefore at his death
t7 years 2 months and i days of age.
He removed with his father's family
to Sumner County Tennessee ill
18:!'!. Here he grew to munhood and
here he was married to Miss (Msrv
C. :illes le In ls'-:t. He . ante to
TexaVln ' .V.i aid -e-tied In Hill Conn
tv. Ten years lal.r he came to.
zos County In W. and Milled ! .'
Walker settlement where be and hl '
good wife had made their home con-
tinously sin. e.
Such Is the brief biography if
Stephen V. Harlan but In the years
marking the beginning of his life In
lS und Its close In l'.'lTi were crowd
ed the incidents that marked a life
as nearly perfec t us It Is possible for
human life to be on this mundane
rphere. Ills was the unlet life the
unostentatious life a life in which
there was no sham no hypo rii y no
bending of the knee to the l.lgh and
mighty no seeking (or the plan Ills
o( men. Uuietly peacefully Jo) fully.
he pursued the even tenor of bis way
He loved his home his fioi kf . his
herds. He loved nat re lived close
to her bosom and communed with her
in her varied language. Ills love for
all things about him was r-iurued a
hundredfold and all who I. new Mm
. ui'e.l him irb'i.d. His !n b ccgiit
torr. w true and las'nu t.i man)
He Is sur vived by his wiV. to whoit.
be vas united in niarrli.e'' sixty two
veats ugo. Through all these lone
RED RIDING HOOD
lias Arrived and Is Now Ikitiilcilod at
SAM B. WILSON XTOMPaNY
We are f1 agents for this
HtKSS SIIOKS for children.
SCHOOL DAYS ARK APPROACHING.
We invite all jiarents to visit our .shoe department and
allow our salesmen to demonstrate the most wonderful
nu-riis and hiuh quality of this celehrated make of .NA-
Red Riding Hood Pla-Shu
We Are Prepared to Meet All Demands
Available in the city bhoe stores at a saving of cost.
We preplrtit each child buying a pair of IlED UIDINa
HOOD school shoes with a book satchel free.
Sam B. Wilson & Co.
I. All rtattuaa nf
v .- v. .
jc-.irs the had walked by h- M.
soothing him consoling nlm.4..
h'm. They were to each o.her'ain
s:'" - vW tt" 1 n 'lk" "N !
th- other left; the remain.! r c.f the
j.y she must walk aWc. That
. . Ve. in I pni- e will 1... s-im j lu
(r ;i .r needs Is i c'pra.ve.' (r ;n
her friend. II" I also survived y
several nephew s and niece i c hlldren
of the lute Captain ad Mn. I. J.
Th" funeral sac held T:ie-sday
morning at i:.iu o ens k trip the
Klist Christian Church of ItryiAi. if
paoior nc. j. . ... ..-m. in
-be funeral se rvices. .
The fol'cwing gentle men a ted las
j. till e-are-. : E. W. Crenshaw"!. H
lunn. John S. Smltb W. O. HiMliiu.
.1. Webb Howell and Walte r Arm-
Two to Bs Pulled Oft at Airdoms in
Considerable interest in the wret-
ling game hs .een created in Hryan
In the last few months and the sport
lovers will be glad to learn thut two
first class matches have been ar-
ranged to take place at the ulrdomo
In this city. On September . I
Srtlikland Is to heilllted to tnee-t Kit
Smith a t::.". pounder of Houston w 1m
lays .lain) to the lightweight e ham-
plonshlp of that city. C. E. Mhk-1
lira-well another wre-stler of hial
fame. s to be pitted against 1'eewee
Kannln. a youthful wonder of 'Risk-
dale. Til" latte r Is said to be a pro-
ti ge of the wonderful Pet llrown f
Taylor and our wrestler will no Inunt
have to exe rt himself 'to the limit t
win the match. This however will
be the second mat. h between the two.
The first tis.k pla. e at Roe kda'ie and
resulted in a draw.
This double bill is one of the best
ever arranged for llryan and as
wrestlll'g Is a good .lean game the
mat. lie s should be we ll attended.
This Is to notify the creditors of
the estste of E. Sessum deceased
that I was appointed admlnistrutor
ot said estate and all parties hsClng
claims or accounts against said estate
will present same to me at my office
In I'.ryan. on Anderson street at once.
All parties owing said estate will
please c all and se-ttle. M. (i. N ALL.
famous Tine'TTi mIIO()l. and
Foot Form Shapcy
In our center window we
are exhibiting numerous
models and leathers com-
bined with that broat?; flex-
ible foot form laRt that cre-
ates health comfort and
moulds a Bhapely foot
such as is Intended by na-
ture. Shoe Fitting Is a
They must be construct-
ed on a scientific basis to
wear rentier comfort and
maintain health and fitted
by a thorough shoe fitter.
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Buchanan, A. J. The Bryan Daily Eagle and Pilot (Bryan, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 223, Ed. 1 Wednesday, September 15, 1915, newspaper, September 15, 1915; Bryan, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth325149/m1/2/: accessed December 10, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .