The Daily Bulletin (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 39, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 30, 1915 Page: 4 of 12
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THE BROWNWOOD DAILY BULLETIN BROWNWOOD TEXAS. TUESDAY. HOVEMBE1T30. 1915.
I Daniel Baker
Howard Payne Souvenir Spoons
Original price $1.50
This week only.
Armstrong Jewelry Comp'y
THE DAILY BULLETIN
HATES PRINTING CO. PROPS.
Member Associated Press
Published every afternoon except
Saturday and Sunday morning.
Office of Publication Bulletin Bulld-
H Corner Brown and Lee Streets.
at tfi nosteMies at Browa-
wood Texas as Second class
L J1. Mayes Business Manager
Jaj. C. White Editor
B; W. Poole Advertising Dept
WH. Cox Circulating Mgr.
la cade of errors or omissions in
legal or other advertisements the pub-
ltebera do not hold themselves liable
fee damage further than the amount
received by them for such advertise-
ments. An additional charge of 5c per inch
will be made on all copy coming in
alter 2:30 p. m. This applies to all.
An erroneous reflection upon the
toracter standing or reputation of
4lmj person firm or corporation
which may appear in the columns of"
tae Daily Bulletin will be gladly cor-
rected upon its being brought to the
attention of the publishers.
TUESDAY SOVEMRER 8(L 11)15.
TOMORROW IS PAY-DP DAY.
According to the program arrang-
ed for Prosperity Week -tomorrow
December 1 is Pay-Up Day. On this
ay it is expected that the bulk of
. i i ii i rii i
uic iiiuuLui uuaeuuuus win ue cum-
vleted so that the time of the busi-
ness men and their employes may be
devoted to caring for the rush of
noliday business nvhich has already i
sEun! The. Pay-Up movement has
fceen successfully inaugurated in
many towns and cities which devoted
whole week to the affair. . In
Srownwood and especially at this;
eason it is expected that one day;
will be sufficient
When the committee of the Cham-
A ler of Commerce was arranging . a
program for prosperity week it was
eaggested that the merchants observe
Fay-Up Day as well as encouragingf
there to observe it Many merchants
. grre accustomed to receiving and fil-
ing a majority of their accounts mak-
ing remittances five or ten days lat-
er. There are various TeaBons for
this practice but it is hoped that on
tomorrow alb merchants will break
this rule and make prompt payments
ef all accounts when presented.
The credit system is the foundation
' American business. There are two
kinds of credit one-of which is valu-
able and the other ruinous; the first
is the" ordinary thirty-day credit and
the second is the long-term "fall pay-
' uient" credit which has "been the bane
ef so many farming communities. The
Monthly credit system is valuable for
us convenience out to mane it con-
venient it must be handled in a co-
operative manner. The customer
.must pay the merchant so the mer
chant can pay his jobber pay his
landlord pay his employes and pay
all other accounts which he owes.
Tho jobber the landlord the employe
and others then pay some one else
.with the same iraofley und 'round
and 'round the money goes paying
accounts all the time and never leav-
ing the community unless dispatched
;for mail order goods. In this eoop-
Terative system trouble arises if one
.jiaan fails to pay another who is de-
pending upon the money to settle ac-
counts which he In turn ow'es. If
hdie customer does not pay the mer-
chant the merchant can not pay his
employes and the employes can not
in turn pay other merchants and the
disarrangements of the plan continues
prosperity price $1.00.
See our windows.
A A AAAA A A A A A A A A'n I
until the whole community is involy
ed in debt
At this seasons of the year no
business concern can afford. to use
many days' time making collections.
This is the buBy time of the year
the season when the daily salea
reach their highest mark. These
sales must be pushed but the col-
lections must bo made. If there is
a general observance of Pay-Up day
tomorrow therefore the collections
will be made with a minimum loss of
time and every business man t will
be able to devote his time and that of
his employes to handling the profit-
able business which is coming . in
The prosperity which is now being
enjoyed by America is real. The peo-
ple of the United States are not
"whistling to keep up their spirits."
The men who are directing the big
business concerns of the country
know that the prosperity this nation
is enjoying is material and net imag-
inary. When "hard times" comes the
biff business concerns feel its clutches
John H: Patterson is head of the
National Cash Register Company. This
company does such an immense busi-
ness that? it has been called a "trust"
Its business flourishes only -when the
business of the merchants throughout
the country is flourishing. John H.
Patterson thereforej is in position to
know what he is talking . about. ' He
"Merchants everywhere tell .pur
eight hundred salesmen that business
is booming. -
'Farmers have had two record
crops at big prices with big demand
at home and abroad. ' j
"Stocks of manufactured material
I are short and labor is in great de
"Exports largely exceed . imports. .
"Factories are -busy many working
"More freight cars are needed and
steamers are taxed to capacity.
"People are living better and
spending their money more freely..
"This country has the best-money in
the world and more of it than ever
"Billions of dollars are passing ov
er the merchants' counters.
"Such a combination of favorable
circumstances never has occurred be-
fore and probably will never occur
TOM WATSOS'S TRIAL.
Thomas E. Watson is on trial in
Georgia charged with sending ob-
scene matter through the mails. The
objectionable language is alleged to
have been used in articles published
in The Jeffersonian and In Watson's
Magazine. The articles were attacks
upon the Romau Catholic church and
are alleged to have contafnod lan-
guage which has-lieen outlawed: from
Aside from the 'technicalities which
will be introduced in the trial by both
prosecution and defense the case has
a wide interest since its bids fair to
test the extent to which Journalists
may go in using what is ordinarily
termed "strong language." Tom Wat
son has .a reputation for using this j
class of language. He has attacked
many people and many institutions
during his journalistic career and he
does not mince words. His articles
on the Frank case were among the
most' drastic denunciations of Frank
which were ever published. His trial
will bo watched therefore by the
press of the country all the publish
ers being Interested in knowing to)
what extent they may legally go in
expressing their outraged feelings
whenever occasion may arise. With-'
out reference to the Watson case
however we would like to state right
here that there is never a necessity
for a writer to resort to profane or
obscene language In order to express
thoughts worthy of publication.
BUY IT AT HOME.
The petitions asking the Commis-
sioners Court to employ home work-
men In making whatever improve-
ments there are to be made at the
court house are being so liberally
signed that the Court will undoubted-
ly consider them If indeed the court-
house improvements are to be made.
In this connection it Is entirely ap-
propriate to remind the Court that
practically all the materials needed
in the construction ofany kind of a
building-can also be found right herd
We can never . realize how fortun
ate we are until wev compare our lots
with that of other people. Two small
hoys living near the border decided
Sunday to "play bandit" One shot
the other through both legs. Sim
ultaneously the wounded boy's" uncle
was busy getting killed by a locomo
tive. UnlesB your hard luck story is
worse than that forget it and cheer
up. . ..
The unhygienic kbss is welli known
to all of us. but now comes a Chi
cago doctor with the warning that" if
baby sucks his thumb it willcause
malformation of the upper jaw
which will in after years "destroy th3 '
overtones that are so vital a part of j
musical speech." Sooner or later j
science Xvill rob the baby of the last ;
one of his pleasures.
The City of San Angelo lias declin-i
ed the offer of J. D. Sugg who wanted j
to give the city his street r.ailway sys- J
tern. Mr. Sugg will now tear up thej
tracks and dispose of the property'
unless restrained by action through!
-the courts. The City of San Angelo
was made to choose between the two
evils of accepting an unprofitable
street railway system and agreeing to
operate it at a financial Ipsa or of
losing the street railway service al-
together. The snffragists have been given a
thousand " dollars- expressly for use
in converting" President Wilson to
che support 'of the suffrage amend-
ment to the Constitution. Now that
they have it they don't know what to
do with it. IX however the suffra-
gists are working on the theory that
"every man has his price' there is
a very nire compliment for Precl-
dent Wilson in the fact that ohly one
hundred dollars was appropriated to
secure th'e "conversion" of Elihu Root
Governor Ferguson is not of the "if-
I-'were-Pres:dent" variety. Ho will
leave Sunday night for Washington to
confer with President Wilson rela-
tive to the border situation In an ef-
fort to learn what is to be the pro-
gran of the Federal authorities so
that the Texas authorities may be
guided thereby. If the Governor
would quit meddling with whiskey
politics jwe would be inclined to think
So 'was just about all right.
If tiic men would be as-nice to their"
wives as they were to their sweet-
hearts the divorce cvllt .would cease
to ben problem.
If you didn't join the Chamber of
Commerce today keep your critr-
Chamber is not satisfactory to you.
Stephen Day cigar is yeiy mild
I:and made and long filled 5c.
. . 1 1 1
t'EL'AAS r OJt 'IKIST.UAS UIFT5.
i Hii'B a uiif huiuuuuk ui uwu-BHui'i-
d pecanB at nrires ranging from ten
cents a pound up. These are packed
when desired in neat 10 lb. . paper
.iTtoons specially made for shipping
the nuts. Can fill orders for any
quantities. Send your friends a few
pounds of choice Brownwood pecans
nml rlilcs nlnnooa lio whnln fnmilv ntirt
helps advertise the greatest pecan
country in the world Call at resi-
dence and select what you want or
MRS. WILL H. MAYES
1312 Cottage" Street
Bits of Byplay
By Luke McLuke
CfepyrlfthtlftlB the Ginetuatt
In Which a Slanderous Errar Is Cor-
rected.. I would like to correct a mistake
which I made in the Holla Bend news
recently. .It was that the prayer meet-! there appeared-to like the Brownwood
ings lately started here were the first class exceedingly wellt Brownwood
ever started In the history of Pleasant Bulletin.
Grove. That is the way I was infdrm-j We have never heard a Temple clti-
ed by .some one but that Is not the zen complain of anything of thechar-
case as I have learned since from an acter suggested. It never enters their
old citizen of this place that there havo minds. As far as the Telegram is con-
been prayer meetings at Pleasant cerned such an Idea would be Impos-
Grove long before this. I regret mak- sible. We are for Temple Bell coun-
Ing such u sad mistake but I am glad- ty and the entire state. Anv ntirttrm
to right the wrong. This mistake is too
bad to stand on our
hood uncorrected. It takes a steady
band and lots of hard thinking in a
community to write up the neighbor-
hood news in the right way. Russell-
rille (Ark.) Hecord.-
You Know Him.
He wears a No. 13 hat
Jutor grammeY he eta tlftir
But he's ao crammed with knowledge that
He doesn't know a thins
"What kind of a man is Smithr ask-
"Ob he's one of these fellows wbohad QUr town at a w dIsadvantagei
never know where they are going until.
they get there." replied Browa
When he cot Urunk on liquor red
Fink elephants danced round his bed.
But when on milk punch he got stewed.
White were the elephants he viewed.
Paw Knows Everything.
Willier-Paw what Is contentment?
Paw Contentment is having more
than yOU can p0Si3y use' my 80a-
A mighty pretty girl Is she.
But 1 win put you wise;
She m'jy look like a peach and "be
A lemon In disguise.
Dear Luke-Krnu Dollar sings in thejoughl fo be inspirlng enoughf oW.
- church.- G. B Iv
Shortest Short Stories.
Chapter 1 111.. -
" 5 . ' . Cincinnati Enquirer.
- Chapter II Jas
Chapter 111 Jujwrt.
Dear Luke 1. Sticker Is a Iadiee'
tailor in Louisville. Miss L.
Sure You Do.
The world may be quite kind to you.'
But it ia a safe bet
That you think you're entitled to
A lot more than you set.
Quick Doc the Pulmotorl
Dear Luke Arkansaw Idaho in the
garden. I heard Alaska fellow how
about the rope used by the hunter te
Colorado and he said old man Con-
necticut it from a clothes line belong
lng. to Mississippi Where has Oregon?
That is easy I heard him tell Kansas
I was passing by that he is trying to
find out who Rhode Island In the
steeplechase A. .T M.
The bus drum player makes most noise.
But he don't lead the band.
The quiet fellows aro the boys
In front In every land.
Dear Luke Ona Nation runs a 'shop
at Muscle. Ind. Reader
.Thing to Worry About
One-third of the whole length of a
whale is. taken up by its head.
Names Is Names.
Ike Kant runs a shoe store at Bis-
marck. N. D
We all mut toknoHhe truth but!
few of us want to tell It. f
Luke McLuke Says:
It wouldn't be bard to be content
with little if nobody had any more.
If a girl happens to havo a million-
aire for n father nobody pays any at-
tention to her freckles.
It is all right toJ be sure you are
right But do not be so sure you are
right that yon imagine every utie uUe
Of course It is none or our business.
But on the level how Ions has it been
Bince you kissed your wlfeV One or
the finest ways to avoid buying new
i motorcars for divorce lawyers is lo
i give your wife u good old fashioned
hug every now and then und to tell
hcr wbat a fine old glr shc SIfe
may pretend to think that you are fool- j
lslu but your demonstration of affec-:
tlon will make hcr a happier and more!
Our idea of cruel and unusual punish-
ment is for a Judge to sentence a mcm-
ber of the L W. W. to a term at bard
Lots of orators who stand up for
American womanhood at a banquet
nevcr thlnk of u wheu t.v nre ln; a
Crowded Street Oar.
The trouble with living In n small
thin walled flat Is that there Is no way
to hide the family skeleton.
Words do not mean nn.vthing. An.
authority n entomological research . Is
notltfn hut a bug export.
.Setting the Brethren Right
iafc&co. Times-Herald thinking
'i owi cuumy proniDiuon
election observes: "It does some-i Te3tL G1 ' FlttmA
what aggravate a citizen of Temple! T r!
to have h a tnwn t9ari d Mania u. tmrrj c.
wood." Editor Robinson is thinking
zens. According to the election re -
turns the majority of people down
mv bn rnmnarfirf n Mr
tlon. Temple Telegram. V ?"
The Times-Herald was not insti-
tuting a comparison or drawing a dis-
tinction as between citizens; the
Times-Herald never does that
The citizen of Templ? have been
striving with might and main to make
theirs One of the really big towns of
Texas in the class with Dallas m4
Fort Worth and Austin and San An-
tonio and .Waco.
When Bell county on November
13 voted "dry" up rose the Brown-
wood Bulletin and said in effect to
thr. ttpnnlA nf Tomnld- "Vnn havo
hut now your tov-n is In a class with
old Brownwood and wo are prepared
to give you a run for your money."
And that's the why and the where-
fore of this paper's observation that
"It does somewhat aggravate a citi-
zen of Temple to 'have his town class-
ed with Brownwood" hi3 town that
ho has been dreaming was destined
to pass Waco and give Dallas a run
for her money.
Here we have the McKinney Courier-Gazette
apparently falling Into
the same error as the other two; this
from that paper:
"It does somewhat ' aggravate- a
citizen of Temple to have his town
classed with Brownwood" tartly re
marks the Waco Times-Herald. It
Will he classed as good a town as Me
Net i question of goodness but a
question of size. In the matter of
goodness we reckon that McKinney
Is the equal to Honey Grove or Sala-
do. But in the matter of size McKin-
ney is hot to be mentioned In connec-
tion with either Dallas or Fort Worth.
The Brownwood Bulletin rejoiced
that Temple n& longer had an ad-
vanage over Brownwood and that
henceforth the two towns would be
equals. And the citizen of Temple
remembering his ambition to push his
town into the big city class was na
turally and necessarily aggravated to
have his town classed with Brown-
wood. Why ha would almost as soon
have had it classed with Belton as to
size and possibilities. And you know
how. he swells with pride when lie
tells you that Belton 'was a town of
several thousand Inhabitants before
there was a Temple and how Temple
grew and finally caught up with Bel-
ton and passed her and left her far
In th6 rear. To now speak of the
two 'towns in the same breath is to
I excite the city of the citizens of Tem
ple. ( And Brownwood. from the
standpoint of the citizen of Temple
Is little better than Belton
Don't you see reader how- that
Brownwood Bulletin article compar-
ing Temphe to Brownwood must have
cut to the quick the ambitious citizen
of Temple say Pink Downs or Charley
Campbell or Huling Robertson or Jim
Ferguson or Alf Bentley or Goodrich
Jones or Father Heckman or Pastor
Knickerbocker? Waco Times-Her
We see what you are driving at
Brother Robinson but you don't un-
derstand the proposition. When it
comes to a question of size. Temple
1 Vi-m a Allien frxr TtrMt n?Afi fnaltnir
hcn compared with Brownwood; for
nj.nuuu u.uu.j6w v..
it was wnen last you saw iu it it is
a question of goodness there is no
argument at all; for all the towns in
j this section of the State are good.
and their people aro good. Temple be-
comes a. better town hy voting out
the snieMy saloons and Brownwood
rcjoinces. It means a' better class of
Mtizonshin for Temple and gives
Tr"i'.'!o greater sympathy with Brown-wop-1
Coleman Balltnger San Saba
fnd other good towns of this terri-
tory. We are frapk to admit that
the saloons close in Temple
Brownwood will consider herself just
a little better than the Bell county
metropolis. But as to size why.
Brownwood Is the biggest town in a
territory a hundred miles across;
why should we worry about the size
of any other town? We want all the
towns to grow and expect to see Tem-
United States Senator Luke Lea of
Tennessee whone services to the Na-
tion consistod of drawing a salary
will soon retire to the shades from
whence he came. Lea rode into office
iKtH nHn hnin
. .n -nuhiMnn
the joint candidato of the prohibition
forces and bolting Democrats. In the
recent primary election the candidates
wore Congressman McKellar former
Governor (Malcolm -Patterson and Sen-
J. W. nUGSBALE J
D. jyo. W. SNYDEE
Brownwood Natl. Bank Bldg.
UM. JSQ. BAkSIS HALES
At Brewwe! Optical Ce.
5 v &
5 5 fr $TI
UK. r. J. SOLEXDEft
Diseases of all Domestic '
SIS West BroftJwaj
DK. Jr W. CAESOX
Office 502 Brownwood National
J Bank Building 4i
& Office I'licne 0!) 4i
4 .. Re3idenre Phnnp KK
4 Calls answcriil ds. or ckht
v i J v r v v r 4 r r !
V V V
J. J. HAYES
h Geaerai Talloriag la all 4
V 106 Brown St . Phone 320AH
4 Next to Chamber of Comirerce
Side Ti lt f
ARMSTRONG TRANSFER CO.
Carriages any hour. Day or l
Night Rain or Shine. Pricerf
Reasonable. Phone 23. 44
TTe etcr Ytas a Train."
i. HT. STAT0.Y Sit j
.Life IasaraHce Expert ana
Policies in all Companies Ex-
amined and opinions given
without charge. f $A
Office 305 Brownwood National f
Bank Bldg. Fkie 2
S (J j S . ? S .Z. 2 .St
ator Lea. McKelkr led the ticket ijj
a narrow margte Patterson being gee
ond while Lea. was a poor third. 01
December 15 a second primary jeiU
be held and one of the most intereetn
ing contests in the history of Tee-
nessee may be anticipated. McKellr
has a strong following as evidenced
by his first race. Malcolm Pattersea
was one of the giant figures ot.tke
state until his downfall was brdbghi
j about hy a cunningly laid plan attri-j
buted to the Anti-Saloon league
forces. Instead of remaining a pris
on of war however Patterson
mediately Joined the ranks of the Am.-
tl-Saloon league and became oe of
its chief exponents. He now has tie
backing of the organization the hai
that smote him now holds his bJt-
ner high. Eloquent persauslve mag-
netic he is practically Inviaclble.eei
the stump. We venture the predJctieet
that Malcolm Patterson will be ts
Democratic nominee for Senator fifjeai
Tennessee. Denlson Herald.
Tennessee politics have been m
terrible muddle for a long time. Pat-
terson's change of front on tie pro-
hibition issue was not more remark-
able than a number of political
tumbles which have occurred Is Ten-
nessee and the race between the Dem-
ocrats and Republicans is always
close enough to be. Interesting. There
are real politicians In old Tennessee.
3fany a Brownwoei Household WiH
Find Tsen S.
To have the pains and aches of a
bad back removed to be entirely free
from annoying dangerous urinary
disorders is enough to make any kid-i
ney sufferer grateful. The following
advice of one who has suffered will
of Brownwood readers.
A. J. Sutton 60S Milton avenue.
Brownwood says: "At times my kid-
neys got out of order and I had
a dull ache across the small of jjiy
back. The kidney secretions paeica
irregularly sometimes being too fre-
quent especially at night I usee
Doan's Kidney Pills procured fros
the Camp-bell Drug Co. and they
strengthened my back and put my kid
neys in good condition I always take
Doan's Kidney Pills when I feel any
signs of kidney complaint and they
never fail to. relieve me."
Price 50c at all dealers. DoK't
simply ask for a kidney remedy geU
lioan s tvianey niis me same uia- v
UnA ' rf mk. rv I
Mr. Sutton had. Foster-MUburn Co.
Props.. Buffalo N. Y. . Of
Smoke Stephen Dy mild 5c
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White, James C. The Daily Bulletin (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 39, Ed. 1 Tuesday, November 30, 1915, newspaper, November 30, 1915; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth344562/m1/4/: accessed August 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.