The Atlanta News. (Atlanta, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 21, 1910 Page: 1 of 8
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LOVELACE BROS., Publishers and Proprietors
"The Newspaper for the People"
$1.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
Atlanta, Cass County, Texas, Thursday, April 21. 1910
P&\f V .;
P 0 T AT 0
& Fibre Co.
Call on us
WRITE OR PHONE US
There is to be an all-day sing
ing at Alamance on Sunday May
There is quite a lot of sickness.
Mrs W. P. Gillstrap has been
very sick but is much , better.
J. H. Hartley's family have
recovered from the measles.
Frank Taylor has been sick
Mrs. Watkins has also been
Several from this community
attended singing at Bloomburg
Rev Turner filled his regular
appoitment at Alamance Sunday
The wheat in this community
is not looking well.
Potatoes are not very prom-
Some who planted cotton ear-
ly will likely have to plant over.
Joe Law was badly crippled a
few daysiago by cutting himself
with an ax.
Scott Bill Reported
The Scott bill to prohibit fut-
ure transactions in cotton, recen-
tly acted upon favorable by the
house committee on agricdlture,
was reported to the house today.
The committee says the purposa
of tne measure is to restrict as
far as possible those transaction
whioh are recognized as dealing
only in the fluctuations of pi ice
of cotton and which do not in-
volve the actual transfer of the
com mod it v.
There is a very widespread
sentiment in which the oemmit-
tee concur said the report, that
those transactions are demorliz
ing morrally and economically
they are hurtful to those enga-
ged in the actual production,
distribution and consumption of
cotton and are for the
Cottonseed Bread, Cake, Etc.
Our $10,000. proprietary reci-
pes for cottonseed bread, cake
pies, pastries etc. eliminate two
The singing olass met Sunday, thirds cost of these foods. (Jot-
Mr. C A Wheeler, son-in-law
of D D Dodd, was shot 8 times
and seriously wounded by a ne-
p at the*Glenn Lumber Com-
ny, 12 miles from Jefferson
aturday. Latest reports state
that he is resting well. A re-
ward of $250 is offered for the
irr^st of thnnogro.
tonseed meal costs one third-cost
of wheat flour.Prononnced deli-
cious by President Taft- and the
Kings of Spain and England.
Send 18 centis for complete reci-
Inter-Sou them Cottonseed
Meal Company Cleburne Texas.
Eranl* Lachli vsisited in Shreve
port t,hf first of the weak.
—* t. WnU/or fuU partieuiar*
BGQD1KKU until jrou reed
tr* in the U. S. "withtnrt * cent
¥ > FKEJE TBIAX. durin*
roa wish. If you are then t
•mp it tack to us at our expeu
miking- money fast. Write for fuit particuiars and
HO MO.NEi REQCIKKO until jrou receive
put it U> any tett you wjsa. u you are then not
keep the bicycle '
to $31 middlemi I
antee behind your bicycle.
and district to
_ ride and exhibit*
agents everywhere arc
_ler at once.
ve oi your bicycle.' W< ship
hrance, prtPmm freight, and
tune you u y nde the bicycit and
Iteep the bicycle ship it back to us at ou? ?.t~?? x_ ^
FACTORY PUCES V
: , uli , £. °£® P"561 ibore factory cost. You save f,o
to fat middlemen s profits ^ dixert of ue and have the manufacturer's gmr-
antee behind yourlacycle. IM> WOT BUY a bicycle or* pair of tires from any ant
at any prtce unHl^-ou^^ve^our cattloyys ted learn our unheard of Jactery
prices and remarkable tpeciai offers to rider agents, m
mU(jl | DC ASTOilSHIi *^jn you receiv« our beautiful catalogue and
study our superb models at the "wonderfully
ioyj prices we can make you. this year. We sell the highest grade bicycles for less money
•mtxttTt >*•* profit above factory cost.
BliiCi.!'. DKAL1.K8, you can sell our bicycles under your own name plate, at
double Our prices. Orders filled the day received.
sKCOND UARO BICYCLK8. We do not regularly handle second hand bicycle*, but
ally have .a number on land taken in trade by our Chicago retail stores. 1'heie we cita. Cut
ptiy at prices ranging from 3 to 88 or *10. Dcscrtptive bargain lists mailed free.
HEDGETHORN PUNCTURE-PROOF *M M
SELF-HEALING TIRES A 8AMPtc PM*
T>:t regular rflail prict it Iheu tires is
#3.50 per pair, but to introduce we wilt
j>:. ,:3u c sample pair tor $4 £0itash tuithorder$4J5).
i MCRET100BLE FROM P8NCTBRES
Tacks or Glass will not let the
Sixty thousand pairs sold last year.
r two hundred thousand pairs now ia use.
JBORIPTlOMl Made in all sizes. It Is lively
lad easy riding,verjdurablesnd linediuside with
special quality of rubber, which never becomes
aroua ana which closes up small punctures without allow*
ag the air to escape. We have hundreds of letters from satis-
fiedcnstcmers stating that their tires haveonly been pumped
up once or twice in a whole season. Thev weigh no more than
an ordinary tire, the puncture resisting qualities being given
try several layers of thin specially prepared fabric on the
The regular price of these tires i y> roper pair, but for
ising purpose* we are making a special factory price to
the rider ol only $4.80 per pair. All orders 1"
" You do not
Votlee the think rubber tread
MA" and puncture strips "H"
tuid tO," also rlui strip " H"
to prevent riaa cutting. This
tire will outlnst any otnor
■ ake—SOFT, ELASTIC uud*
ict or v price to - MAtlf BIDING.
shipped same day letter is received. We ship C. O. I). 011
e will allow
y ** order as_ the tires may be returned at OUR expense if for any reason titer j.ri
t on examination. Wc are perfectly reliable and money sent to us is as aareas iu
order a pair of these tires, you will find that they will ride easier, rv.n i\ t. •
. st lor.per and look finer than any tire vou have ever used or seen at any pric~. \\ •
you will be so well p'.rased that when you want a bicycle you will give us your ciusr
~~ us a trial order at once, hence this remarkable tire offer
price until rottsen^ tore i vror
cici ti/v* on approval an.i r.;ji ,i
price quoted above; or write for our big Tire end sunory Catau.g„.: , !. ■&
~*"ikes anvi kinds of tires at about half the u.tua! prices,
but write us a postal today. i>t> >iOT TiliXU OF BOVlsa a bicycle
or a pair of tires from anyone uutil you know the new and ivouderiul
It only coscs a postal to learn everythiag. Write it MOW.
Mesrn TfarC don't buy anv klud at an
IVCiitf M Sec^tter^^uuetu^P.
BREAD, CUES, ETC.
The Inter-Southern Cotton-
seed Meal Go. of Cleburne, Tex-
as, through its experiment sta-
tion, recently sent out to the
Kings of England and Spain
samples bread and cake pre-
pared ffrom cottonseed meal.
The Company is in receipt of
highly cou&plimentary letters
from both ^onarchs, who asked
for the recipes and a shipment
of cottonseed meal. President
Taft, his cainet, ana the houses
of Congress have also sampled
these commodities and pronoun
ce them most wonderfully del-
The Company, at a $10,000
outlay, has secured these reci-
pes, and ig constantly exper-
imenting for others. Already
breads cakes' biscuits, pies, pas-
tries,^etc have been successfully
made from cottonseed meal.
Cottonseed bread, etc is prono-
unced far more healthy than
wheat breaci- A celebrated New
York specialist has advised the
company that cottonseed meal
foods are a Godsend to humani-
ty suffering with gastric and
diabetic troubles, owing to the
high protein and fat and the low
starch content. Cottonseed
meal br&u£ is thirty times as
nourshing as wheat bread and
more twenty times as nourish-
ing^ as meat. In addition, where
ever it has been tried in the
household it is said that it has
practically replaced wheat bread
etc. It has peculiary rich and
attractive flavor. Probably the
cake made from this product is
the best ol all cottonseed food
preparations. The Inter-South
ern Cottonseed Meal Co. express
the opinion that cottonseed meal
as the basis of breads, etc., will
replace wheat to the extent of
90 per cent in from one or two
years. They are spending much
money to put the recipes into
every home. Elsewhere in this
issue of this paper will be found
the advertisement of this com-
pany, advising how recipes may
cast was an all star one and a
critic would find it rather hard
to draw a line between their
The chorous led by Miss Janie
O'Neal was graceful and char
m'ng containing as it did a score
of East Texas most attractive
girls- "I'll Make a Ring
Around Rosie" was well rend-
ered and the effect of Old Black
Joe was heightened by the ap-
pearance of Ned who came from
the wings and walked slowly
across che stage.
All in all the play./was a decid
ed success and reflects great
great credit upon Mra. McGaffey
the talented 1 coach. But then
when Atlanta gathers her beauty
and her chivalry success becom
es inevitable and failure an iai
or up to the door of a residence
and blurt out "Hello! Hello!
Who am Italkingto" and then,
when you received a reply,
follow up your wild, discourte-
ous salutation with "Idon't want
you; get out of my way. I want
to talk with Mr. Jones " Would I
yOu? That is merely a sample of
the impolite and impatient con-
versations that the telephone
transmits many times a day.
There i| a most agreeable
mode of Ijeginnmg a telephone
conversaTioti wfileh many people
are now adopting, because it
Says useless words and is, at
the same time, courteous and
direct. It runs thus:
The telephone bell rings, and
the person answering it says:
"Morton&Company, Mr. Baker
speaking." The person calling
then says: "Mr. Wood, of Curtis
& Sons, wishes to talk with Mr.
When Mr. White picks up
receiver, he knows Mr. Woo i is
on the other end of the line,and
without any unnecessary and
undignified "Hello's," he at
once greets him with therefresh
i n g 1 y courteous salutation :
"Good morning, Mr. Wood.'
That savors of the genial hand-
shake. that Mr. Wood would
have received had he called in
person upon Mr. White.
Undoubtedly there would be a
far higher degree of telephone
courtesy particularly in the way
of reasonable consideration lor
the operators, if the "face-to-
face" idea were more generally
held in mind. The fact that a
line of wire and two shining
instrnments separate you from
the person with whom you are
talking, takes none of the stiug
out of unkind words.
Telephone courtesy means
answering the telephone as
quickly as possible when the
bell rings-noi keeping the
"caller" waiting until one gets
good and ready to answer.
Telephone courtesy, on party
lines, means being polite whea ,
someone else umnteu&ionally
breaks in- not snapping, "Get
off the lina; I'm using it,''
In a word, it is obviously troe dy_ Herbert Rowd r em
that that which is the correct
thing to do in a face-to-face
Three Boys Try Experiment
and Tank Explodes
Monday afternoon, about 4
o'block, while experimenting
with a gasoline tank, an explos-
ion occurred which resulted in
the injury of three boys employ-
ed at the News office.
The tank had been drained of
gasoline and had been repaired
and equipped for storage tank
to supply gas engine, two valves
being fastened in the head of
The junion editor had just left
the office and had previously
cautioned the boys about, exper-
imenting with the tank as there
was enough gas in it to explode.
Shortly after the absence of
the managing editor, Carl Har-
conversation, and anyone has
but to apply the rules of coor-
tesy, prescribed long years be-
fore the telephone was first
thought of, to know the prop3r
manners for telephone usage-
Be forbearing, considerate
and courteous. Do over the
telephone as you would do face
At~-*J*e News uffice can ba
foiiW a number of pamphlets
from the Dep't of Agriculture
consisting of a speech by Dr
S A Knapp special Gov. agent,
on the subjeot, Cotton the great
est of Cash Crops- They wW be
of interest to the farmer of the
county, aud can be had by call
ing at the Atlanta News office.
Roy Hardy left Sunday for
Onalaska to visit his sister Mra.
O L Agee for a few days after
which he will take a steamer
from Galveston en route to New
ployees and John Figures, ex-
tra help, engineered a plan for
burning the gas from the barrel.
Ond of the boys used his breath
to inflite the tank but the pro-
cess was too slow and the office
bellows was then used and gave
good effect which resulted in a
disaster that badly burned and
bruised the boys.
John Figures was knocked un
conscious and Herbert Rawden
was badly burned about the face
•ad on the arinef 6arl Hardy
was not hurt as bad as the other
Help was soon at hand and
medical attention was given the
No great damage was done to
the offi 3e.
Martin Allday has been ap-
pointed censns enumerator and
been busily engaged counting
noses since April 15.
Mr. Will Willette of Junction
City Kansas is here looking af
ter the installment ot a steam
COMPANY, CHICAGO, ILL
Last Friday evening "Topsy
Turvy" an amusing farce-com-
edy was presented with great
eclat by home talent. Despite
the unpropitious weather a large
crowd gathered to sea it und
judging by the ft eqtent applause
an i i i hji'.j h encores it is
safe to tay thai those who ven-
tured forth weie in no way dis-
appointed. The shrill winds
outside were soon forgotten in
the daring sallies of Miss Topsy
and the itireating clouds were
lost sight of in the genial humor
of t ld Ned.
Honors in the famine part of
the cast were evenly divided
by Miss Alma Lincoln ms Topsy
Turvy and Miss Claudine Hughes
as the Deacons wire. The be
bewitching vivacity of the form
er occasioned much laughter
while the naive simplicity of the
latter wou the sympathy and
appreciation of the audience.
Miss Faun Jeter as May Golden
aud Miss Clara Birmingham as
Mrs Clarendon were both sup-
berb. Among the young men
Martin Allday as Deacon Jones
and George Meredith as Ned
made the hits of the evening.
Raymond Hughes affected the
part of a yobeg nobleman with
great success his Cockney dia
led and drawling " doucher
knows" baing almost faultless
Jepsse Mees as Topsy'g "Coz"
1 was iniqaftffcble. Indeed the1
Screen Wire, Poultry Netting, Field
Fencing and Barb Wire
We hare the Pittsburg electrical weld
in many variety
In many varieties but all of superior quality. A little outlay for poultry
wireito keep the chickens whore they beloug will pay for itself in a
rthort time-with keeping the chickens where they belong.
Our wire fencing of all kinds will staad the test of har and lasting
service, for it bears all the earmarks of superior grade goods, and
there are none better. You will find as usual that our prices are right.
BtTTil J.1HBTOW frGoi
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The Atlanta News. (Atlanta, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 21, 1910, newspaper, April 21, 1910; Atlanta, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth335827/m1/1/: accessed April 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Atlanta Public Library.