Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 190, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 27, 1920 Page: 4 of 8
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U» THB ASStHJIATED t>M«S8.
I AuotnaUO Pr«u I. eaatasl.aly
to tft* nae fat republMttlnn ol all
aiaimmb— uriMMI to tt ar aot atfcer.
U* T8LWBAB 1M7
VI TRIBUNE Established IIM
(Oonanlldat.d January, 111*.)
WILLIAMS Managinc Editor
BTEPBENB Business Mana«er
COHFN Advartlalna Manasar
tlahed ran mornlaa by tfcf Ttkrin
Itoblna Co., (Inc.) EL K. Wll* am, praa-
Dally and Sunday par year .....ft.M
Dally and Sunday all months 4.IS
Dally and Sunday par month.......... .71
Telephone (all departments)
The overalls clubs have
the silk industry in Japan.
non est position.
to b« given a
Svery once In a while a cousin of
Mark Twain dies.
Carranza committed suicide by be-
ing president of Mexico.
Republicans meeting at San An-
tonio have again directed attention to
the reason why Texas is democratic.
A number of persons were killed
when a bull charged into a crowd in
Spain, but not by the bull.
A woman with a cigarette name has
entered our national politics in the re-
gion around about Constantinople,
Mr. Bryan, still the great leader of
the masses in America, upholds the
pMnciples of democracy in dealing
pantos la Chihuahua and hied away
Everybody had been suspecting Just
such action on his part, and to have
heard that he had pcoepted the terms
offered by the revolutionists and had
decided to live tha simple life would
have been entirely too good te be tro».
It would not have sounded like Villa
at all. He Is too much a man of
action, too restless, to obstreperous to
quit his Robin Hood role. Sometime
he may die, but when he does. It will
not be in some lonely retreat, under
watchful care of physicians and
nurses, but it is more likely that he
will stay in the saddle to the last. He
will turn up his toes with his boots on.
THE DRIFT TOWARD THE CITIES.
Census figures appearing in yester-
day's paper showed that two small
Pennsylvania towns had suffered de-
creases In population, while the larger
towns continued to reflect the usual
high per ceritage of increase. This
is not the first time that reports like
this have been given out. About a
month ago, it wna pointed out by
Philadelphia newspapers th.it the
rural towns In Pennsylvania would, in
most Instances, show decreases in
population, whereas the industrial
centers, because of the heavy demands
upon the manufacturing concerns dur-
ing the war, would reflect abnormal
increases. It was pointed out that the
drift toward the cities in the East
was perhaps greater than in other
Whether or not this will prove to be
true cannot be determined until the
complete census is in, bu one thing Is
pretty certain, and that is that sniiill
towns in the South have fared mighty
well during the last ten years. Few
have shown decreases, while most of
them show material increases.
While the census report for Temple
on its face indicated that the town had
barely held Its own for ,the last de-
cade; yet, those familiar with the
with Armenia. In doing this he will-Situation here realize that this city
have a following that will aj..<ffeud
his name as no other npjirfe Is ap-
plauded in our land today.
(No erf! appropinras caused in the
o e** *P1
Roller#*"""""1',0 between Florence
the aVnendment pr<nen th« y°ungeat
■hall be used for thtfiily introduced
workers to harvest tfcj with her first
various parts of< the ct preltence of a
R-81 MAY SOON TIt¥oth For **
FLY TO pCE.eth'nS of a
— born with
(Associated Proas Diepa,^
Rome, May II—The dirigtt
■hip "-Maittfalfchl flffF waa
I»own more concern In vieV-y&r
the present price of sugar. But any-
how you can never tell about the fe-
male ot the species, they are always
springing surprises, from the cradle
LEGALIZING LIGHT BEER.
The governor of New York on Mon-
lay signed a bill passed by the legis-
Bture designed to legalize the manu-
facture and sale of beer containing
wot more than 2.75 per cent alcohol.
Jtost what the governor—or tha legis-
lature, for that matter—thinks the
banefit of such a measure will be Is
vary hard to say; for undoubtedly
... both are familiar with tl.e provisions
'at the Volstead enforcement act,
which was written to put a ban upon
tfte manufacture and sale of all bev-
erages containing even a semblance
a "Trick." People who sell 2.75
gfcr cent beer, it has been announced
ffene aad again by the federal depart-
ment at Justice, are liable to prosecu-
tion, and there are not many people
Willing to take the risk of defying the
Apparently the supreme court Is
having a hard time deciding upon the
many issues presented in the Volstead
enforcement act, and while there is
a possibility that the decision will be
favorable to the 2.75 percent men yet
should be credited with something li'ce
1,500 to 2,000 more people than the
1920 report shows. These people do
not live within the city limits, to be
sure, but they live so close to towr.
that a stranger cannot tell where tve
city limits stop. They compose the
new additions which have beeiy made
to the town within the last ten years,
and while to all intents and purposes
these now additions are part of Tem-
ple, yet they are not in the city limits,
and for that reason, their inhabitants
couid not be included in the cenrus re-
^^^ii-Wrom the rural sections to
the great industrial centers, and this is
vividly reflected in the reports show-
ing how the Pennsylvania rural towns
are suffering. Perhaps more small
towns in the east will show decreases
in population than In any other sec-
tion of the country, but in the light of
everything that has happened within
the last ten years, the purely farm
towns that have held their own are to
EDITORIAL OF THE DAY
mythical Penrose has long
for* the publio. He has been held up
as a symbol of all that 1s evil. He has
been an adjective to hurl at political
opponents. To abuse him has been
an easy way to «void the trvable of
thinking. Many an orator in aad out
of congress, when hard up far an epi-
thet or a retort, has grasped at the
nana of Penrose ha at a life preserver.
Think how hard Colonel Rooaavelt
worked tha legendary Penrose in
1912. But the actual man Is not the
imagined monster. He has great
ability; otherwise he could not have
maintained himself as he has. His
Judgment of men and measures is un-
commonly shrewd. In the senate he
seldom speaks Hia most weighty
contributions to debate are asides or
remarks in the cloakroom. Yet his
advice in public affairs is as much
sought and heeded as that of any
senator that could, be named. He has
never pretended to be a model of civic
virtue. But the fact is that he has
made himself almost indispensable to
the republican party. At times it
may think that It cannot live with
him, but in a year and a political
emergency like the present it fears
that it cannot live without him."—
The Philadelphia Record.
FREE FOR ALL
Heroes cannot be paid In gold, nor
unrest tranquilizer by taxation.—Hol-
Doesn't the Detroit school teacher
who was dismissed for recommend-
ing "improper books" know that it
isn't necessary to recommend Improp-
er books?—Detroit News.
One cannot make young people ven-
erate all old age and I think the at-
tempt to do so only produce* Impati-
ence and a sense of hypocrisy.—Ruth
Percy Noodles ssys that the capi-
talist's daughter wrote him that un-
less the freight tie-up loosened soon
het papa was going to have nervous
prostration for fear that some books
he had ordered from New' Orleans
would turn to vinegar en route.—Dal-
Then there are always coal tar and
alcohol as possible motor fuels.—Sci-
If your eyes bother you at the
movies, do not blame the pictures, but
consult your doctor about your eyes.
American Journal of Public Health.
Wanted—Two good barbers that
can keep sober where whisky is
plenty—Wages, "thirty dollars per
week. H. A L., Fort Fairfield, Me.—
Man wants but little here below, but
he wants that little a little longer.
CENTRAL TEXAS PRESS
Penrose in Fact and Fiction.
Under tha heading, "Penrose in
Myth and Fact," The New York Times
ruminates at some length over the
fact, that the senator has Just been
renominated by his party in this state
without opposition for another term.
It compares this with the contest in
1914, and forgets that the fight then
was a triangular one, with the sena-
tor's enemies divided between Qifford
Pinchot, Progressive, and Vance Mc-
Cormick, democrat. If the opposition
bad been united Mr. Penrose's politi-
cal career would probably have ended
On the personal side of Pennsyl-
vania's senior Senator The Times is on
surer ground. It shows him for what
he is, an amiable gentleman with a
genius for practical politics. Speak-
ing of his relation to his party, the
"He is hated, but he is courted. His
it will be in violation of the law to , name is still one with which political
■ell beverages with that alcoholic con- I nurses frighten Progressive babies.
! There are states in which he is
thought of by timid Republicans as
a being with horns and hoofs. Kan-
sas, for example, or Iowa would shud-
der at the thought of having to vote
tent until a decision to the contrary is |
Perhaps, though, the legislature and
governor of New York are merely try-
ing to register a strong protest against
prohibition, but if that is true they
are going about their tast in a rath-
er Ineffective and hopeless manner.
The sacred percentage is something
which the supreme court must pass
npon, and no governor or legislature
can influence or bulldoze that tri-
VILLA, THE BANDIT.
About two weeks ago, when the
revolutionary movement in Mexico
was getting well under way, it was an-
nounced that the rebeis were about to
make peace with Villa, aad that he
wa* about to retire to a (arm and live
a quiet and peaceful life. Two or
Hirer days later, the news came over
t#ie wire that the prospects for a
•ettlemerit with this bandit were not
as bright as they looked at first. It
was hinted that he waa about raaly
to take to the field against the revolu-
That sounded more like the notor-
ious VUla we have heard so much
gbout for tha last several years, and
We suppose nobody was surprised to
la yesterday's papers that the
lit bad collected his forces, levW
» beavy loan against the mining
for a nominee openly favored by Pen-
rose. Yet there he Is, a power In his
party greater than he ever has been,
the master of many legions, a political
leader whom It would be silly not to
"Those who dread him and those
who hope to profit by him would alike
do well to try to understand him. A
without rain is of Incalcuable worth
to the farmers of this section. While
the office worker is tugging at his
collar ^and wiping perspiration from
his fevered brow he should console
himself with the thought that it is
fine weather for the growing crops
and the farmers are not kicking at all.
The grain Is ripening, the corn is
taking on a dark green tint and loom-
ing up bigger every day. The cotton
that was planted before the recent
rains is coming splendidly and the
farmers are hoping while they work
that Jupiter Pluvlus will delay a lit-
tle longer his next visit. It must be
-admitted that the weather is a bit un-
comfortable but if it is good for the
farmer we can afford to smile and en-
dure it a while longer.
A recent news item from George-
town, published in the Telegram, an-
nounced the sale of a large number of
purebred Poland Chinas by William-
son county breeders to the agent of
Dallas county for distribution among
pig club membery It also recounted
sales to Beevllle and other points In
These reports are very significant
in that they show that Texas Is al-
ready beginning to look this way for
starts in the purebred hog Industry
Instead of sending representatives to
the northern states. The only con-
clusion that we fed Justified in draw-
ing Is that after looking over the field
the county agents In Texas believe
that Williamson county has Just as
good hogs as could be purchased in
Williamson oounty under the direc-
tion of its agent, Owen W. Sherrill,
got Into the game early and is con-
sequently gathering In the first fruits
of the harvest. These facts Illus-
trate very forcibly two things, first
the value to a community of being a
breeding center of the best hogs that
can be found and second the advan-
tage of being a leader and doing
first the things that" are calculated
to enrich the community. In other
words it is Just another instance of
the early bird getting the worm.
The most significant thing about
the history of the purebred hog in
Williamson county is the remarkable
sales that have been made. These
•ammercial transactions must ba con-
vincing to «v«ry»na that the Wil-
liamson county otuba ham not baaa
overrated la tfie publicity that has
been given them, but that on the
otter hand their accomplishments
Justify ail the boosting that can be
Bill Bailey of the anaient song
more popular In his home than Joe.
How strange are mortals. They
love the wicked vampire and curse the
Science says the quantel is the most
insignificant thing in the world. What
about a Vice-President 7
San Remo is a resort for consump-
tives. Well ,the conference there lust
about consumed Turkey.
IS FORIMITi r Sr—
FAIRLY Vl&B ADVANCER
SCORED IN MARKET.
: on •June 8
With Intermit.—Grain, Financial
RIT8 OF BYPLAY
That Summer's here
There is no doubt;
The See-More skirts
Are coming out.
Paw Know-) Everything.
Willie—Paw, what is meant by mar-
rying our opposites? »
Paw—That is when a beardless
youth marries a girl who has a mus-
tache, my son.
Onr Dally Special.
A Lot Of Auto Drivers Lack Horse
Lake McLuke Says
Some one is always taking the Joy
out of life. The full skirts are to be
wider and will come all the way down
to the ankles.
About one man In fifty knows how
to carry a can and not look like he
was loaded down with excess bag-
A girl's face is supposed to be ex-
posed. The trouble is that a lot of
the girls imagine that their faces run
down to a point two feet under the
Q. Haa Wary Pickford and Duugla* Fair-
banks' marriage been annult-u —Thlnkso.
A. Who write* the "horoscope" that ap-
pears in the TBlenram every day?—Curious.
A. Gabriel Neith, an astrologer.
Q Has Detroit much chance to win the
pennant this year?—Hopeso.
A. Not at the present rate It is winning
Curls: Think twiee before you do.
Tharaday, May 7, ISM.
Kindly atart dominate this day, accord-
Spiterr in belie tisTSui.*.oU'-r—'<'v an.
It la a sway fortutlous for all who would
gain popularity, since the aspect is sup-
posed to encourage the acceptance of men
and women at their own vacation. Politi-
cians should make the best of this govern-
ment of the stars.
While conditions are most aospiclous for
public speakers, the newspapers and period-
icals are likely to be well-inclined toward
personal exploitation when the stars are
posited as they are today.
All lines of advertising are supposed to be
wonderfully well directed today, making
for large returns.
Contracts and agreements signed today
should bring the best of iuok and ahould
be Id every way fortunate.
Bankers should benefit. from this away,
but they may have soma new anxlaty over
a foreign loan,
Jupiter gives promise of honors and pro-
motion to educators. College professors
should profit by agitation en the part of
tha public, but none will gain tha hlghaat
rewards In the power of tha people to be-
Friendships begun er gifts bestowed dur-
ing this rule of the stars should be most
Agitation concerning taxatian Is likely to
ba again carried on In forums and on the
The founding of a new periodical that will
■at * novel fashion in carreot literature is
Musicians about whom prophesies of suc-
cess have come true will continue ts sain
In popular estimation and will hold their
There will be an expression of a new art
consciousness that reverses all approval of
sporadic or eccentric movements, the seers
announce.* This Is owing to the aspect of
When the Sun onters Libra In the autumn
there will be great danger of a panlo in
Wall atreet. It la prognosticated.
Persons whose btrthdate It is should ba
careful to avoid accident during the coming
year. They should beware of new enter-
prises. Those who ar» employed will bene-
Children born on this day will have a
propsereus career In which happiness comes
as well as auccesaOlris may be very fond
of attention and amusement.
One of the Hits.
The statement In yesterday's Telegram ef
the report of the Federal Reserve Board
to the senate's Inquiry, recommending "Eco-
omy In Individual xpenedlutra, retlucelon of
non-sseneiai loans by barks, Increased pro-
duction and improved transportation are
needed to reduce the cost of living and de-
flate credits," fulfills the claim ot the hor-
oscope on May IT: "For months the stars
have giving warning that a period of re-
action In financial conditions was to be ex-
pected and again It Is pointed out that
conservation of resources is most import-
New Orleans, La., May »».—Fairly
advances were scored by cotton today, the
market being bought heavily on private re-
port on condition of ill per cent of
normal and later en the weekly crop
turns from the aoveyninent which ware
net as favorable aa expected. Tha private
bureau report attracted all tho mote atten-
tion because along with It waa an estimate
of one per cent decrease In the acreage and
indicated crop figures of balaa.
Late In the day there were small rocasetons
under better crop accounts from Texas.
Last prices were at net gains for tha day
of 4# to 13 points. Considerable shorts cov-
ering was done In the early part of the
session but 111 the late trading shorts com-
menced to put out new lines again on the
theory that the advance had gone far
enough. They received enoouragement from
the Texas accounts and the forecast of dry
weather for the entire belt.
I K.MrLE SPOTS.
(Hy courtesy A. H. Buffold cotton offices.)
.Strict middling 36.00
Strict low raiddllug 32.00
Low middling 24.0ft
Strict good ordinary 20.00
Ear com $1.33
DAILY COTTON TABLB,
I xnT<T|r«cetpts | nates
New OrieftM .(42.00
Baltimore •*..} ....
New York ....(40.00
Minor ports ..( •...
2,97 fif 1,W«
Total today I 12,*44(
Total season • I ....
) mid.| receipts) salts I stoek
-I 1 1— 1-
.. 140.501 | »37|
..140.601 1 |..
. | | 6.1211 | 731.OSt
on a private report making As
Miii rat m Manage
yield ef oalj MIMM fcale^Uv- ilfllUlO RR9 ®I LflNlWu
10 K IB II im
rallied en Chew Arms aad
p tare while ttase was active eover-
y recesi silMis. Lags fluctuations
Irregular wttn last prises shewing re-
astlone ef several points wart it wo Using.
Chicago, 111. May 2«—aOttle, receipts,
7,4001 yearlings steady to li cent* higher;
top (13.60; others and ateon steady to II
cants lower; balk all weight «U.1«*1M0;
prints heavy $M.M; all other elaaaa alow
to steady; few fangy cows *12.10; good
bolognas N »*»<7«; talk vealsre Qtlt*
Hogs, receipts, 19,W0; uneven, mostly It
nts to II cents higher, eloelni
top 114.16; balk light and Mjrkt
114.16# 11.16; talk M0 pounds and
114.00011.15; plan steady to U cents tower
Sheep, receipt* 7,0*0; steady to strong?
quality lair; good Caitfiwnia spring lambs
111.SI; goad native apringan 117.00; gaed
shorn lambs tlttt; with bulk at £I*tOO»
11.31; choice fat lll.00411.sl.
Fort Worth. T»x„ Mar 31.—Osttle, re-
ceipts, 1.000; unboanged. Beeves 18.00®
9.60; stockers fl.OO#*.AO; cows 13.60fcl.76;
lielfers SS.00C10.50; tails »6.«0®7.00; calves
11.10 e 11-35-
Hogs, receipts, 1,900; 10 to II cents high-
er. Heavy tl4.M<#14.26; light 314 11*
14.71; medium 313.9»»14.«0; mixed 113.00®
13.00; common 311.00® 12.00; pigs 38.50®
Sheep, receipts, fit; unchanged. Lambs
31100®12.00; wethers lit.50«9.60, ewes 37 50
®8.60; culls $4.50®9.6a; goats |4.*0«S.0«.
Chicago, 111., May 11.—Fresh advaaoas In
the value of ocrn and oats toek place to-
day largely as a result of statements by
Herbert Hoover regarding the prospective
food situation. Core olosed strong, 3H
cents to 4 Mi cents net higher, with July
31.69)4 to tl.lt)% and September 11.67% to
4137 . Oats gained l>A®lli to 344 cents
and provisions IP cents to 70 cents.
Except in May delivery, the corn market
abowed an upward trend from the cutset.
A ruling that no penalty would be exacted
from defaulters on May contracts hero had
a bearish effect at first aa to that month.
July and September deliveries however, «en-
respcnslve to the persistent meager-
of receipts ef wheat. From mid-day
on all months advanced sharply and the
close was at the top figures ot the
Oats ascended with corn.
Provisions also lifted.
Mew Tosk. May II.—Final prices today on
Liberty bonds were: 3*s 91.50; first 4s
34.70; second 4s 16.00; first * s 86.68; sec-
ond 414a 36.41; third 4%s W.Ofl; fourts 14s
31.13; Victory t«» 31.23; Victory 4Has
» THE COUIIX.
Fleas for Not Guilty Entered bf Attore
aejrs at Indlanspslts, Borne to
Contest Trial la,
(Associated Frees Dispatch.)
Indianapolis, Ind., May 24.—United
Statm District Jua#e A. & Anderson
in federal court late today overruled
the demurrer flioa by Charles Bvaaa
Hughes to tho nnoiag of tho ocart
this morning', which sustained five ot
tho counts in the indictment charging
1>S coal miners and operators with
conspiracy te violate the Lever act.
Pleas of not guilty wore entered b»
tho attorneys for the defendants, with
five exoeptiona, and November S was
tha date set for the trial Defendants
in Illinois, Ohio and Missouri hove
brought proceedings to resist being
brought Into court here. Only de-
fendants residing in Pennsylvania -and
Indiana were in court today.
J. C. Kolsem, a Tcrre Haute opera-
tor, was not in conrt because of ill-
ness, and no plea was entered in his
Special pleas previously had been
entered by Carl J. Fletcher of In~
dianapolls, secretary of the Linten
Coal company; Jonas Waffle of Terra
Haute, secretary of the Indiana Coal
Trade bureau, and H. W. Little, of
Terre Haute, secretary of the South- '
ern Indiana Ceal bureau.
(Tempi* Telegram Special.)
New Orleans, La., May 26.—In not only
tending to confirm recent very low private
crop condition reports the issuance of the
average of returns hy a prominent New
York commission house, condition of 62.8
decrease in acreage one per cent, indicating
a yi^ld of only 9,950,000 bales rather pointed
to a smaller crop than late estimates Indi-
Accordingly the market bulged further
today as a result of the poor crop outlook,
shorts covering freely on the scale up.
Several more private crop condition* re-
ports are due in advance of the bureau,
June 2, the issuing of which Is awaited
wiith interest, as the xnarket will likely be
Influenced to some extent by the nature of
the returns. 1m as much as the average
for June bureau condition reports is 78.8
and the previous lowest to have been 69.S
in 1917, some people are of tho opinion that
the bureau report will not be a3 low as re-
cent advices would indicate.
On the other hand there are many per-
sons who believe that the bureau will eon-
firn#the lowest of private reports mean-
while, climatic conditions and developments
In the spot department will exert some In-
fluence of values.
▲lex Hymen Letter.
(Temple Telegram 8peeAal.)
New Orleans, La., May 26.^—Continued
bullish convictions regarding the crop put
the price on cotton higher today. Private
bureau estimates of condition were lower
than ever, one bureau making the percent-
age 62.1 and the weekly reports from the
government were not as favorable as most
people expected. Poor cables put prices
down around the opening after which there
as a substantial rise.
A somewhat better feeling In the ttock
market and the continued Improvement In
.foreign exchange were aids to the advance.
Sentiment is daily growing more bullish
regarding bureau day and we cannot help
thinking that the tendency is to put the
condition percentage too low, which would
result in making an honestly bullish con-
dition reports feom the government fall flat.
Because of this tendency It looks wise to
us to take profits on long cotton on good
bulges but we think well enough of the
market to advise replacing on good breaks.
New York, May 26.—Very bullish pri-
vate condition and crop flguree led to a
sharp advance In the cotton market here
today. There was a good deal of realising
aroqpd 25.47 for October and the Improve-
ment was not fuily maintained. October
closed at 35.34 wfth the general list clos-
ing steady on the Inter deliveries.
The market opened steady at a decline
of one point on July but generally higher
on the firmer showing of southwestern epot
markets late yesterday and continued cov-
ering. I4verpool and New Orleans sold here
however, and orders were pretty well di-
vided with active mouths working lower
right after the call. The market then turn-
New York. Map SI.—The stock market
made only Indifferent proereaa toward
further recovery today, although develop-
mente dealing with financial oondttloaa con-
tributed to a better leellog. Trailing cover
ed a wider rente but there mure so lndi
catloae ot public interest.
Call money remained fixed at eta per eent
while renewal, at time loans ma to expire
were negotiated at MM to t!i per cent, a
slight conn Minn from recent rates.
Domestic monetary oonaider&ttona
overshadowed by the activity ot foreign ex-
change. German hills cr marke race to 111.
According to oheervera, alow pngnae Is
being made In relief from freight congeetion.
Industrial conditions pointed anew to a let-
down In textile* and affiliated Uses *C
Stocks were etrong at the opening, hesi-
tant or irregular during the mid-mMien and
unsteady at the close, a majority of the
Industrial* making net losses. Crucible
steel waa the one prominent exception,
gaining 714 points. Salts amounted to TiS.-
Liberty bond*, excepting I'.Js were mostly
I higher, the foreign sr8'M>.rf>) . #1*ngthas-
|lng. Total salev^ed States bunJw—atcd
New Tork, May JS.—Cotton goods and
yarns markets were quiet today. Bilks were
dull with raw silk at lowest level for the
past yea*. Wool sooda were quiet and bur-
laps easy snd quiet.
8he—"Are you fond ot antiques?"
He—"I'm afraid to tell you, fop fear
I might aay something wrong."—Life.
JapuaMe Banks Hard Hit.
Now York, May ~6.—Suspension of
the Mogl bank of Yakohoma controll-
ed by the same Interests as the 74th
bank was reported In advices received
today. Collapse of the silk market la
given as the cause.
Pre-war price# for Japanese silks
within a very short time were preact-
ed by M. Schigeeda, prominent mer-
chant of Osaka, before be sailed for
London on the steamer New York.
ALEX HVM.VN Jt CO.
men OIULKAN8, LA.
Special attentlwi givea to the caseation ml
order* ar all Kiclmgaa. For aay khi
lion sail «
J. A. ERHARD
H. & B. BEER
STOCKS BO KM
Private wire* ta New Task
Chicago and prlaclgal point*.
Mew Orleans Cettaa Efr-
New Tork Cotton Bxchange
New York Stock Bxefcang* < ,
Tork Produce —
Tork Coffee and BU-
, Car Sxchenge.
Chicago Beard ef Trade.
Associate M^emb#r l( Llv(rvoo)
Stl Osarls* Si. I T1
■ala Hli-ttlS Main «IM
without tubbing — brushing
Easily applied with the dauber
If l'^ U'
BRINGING UP FATHER
By GEORGE McMANUS
AH!.MR JKCS- | UMDERbTAHO
>0U VANT TO tEE MY
NO- I HAVE"
TO - MY VIFE
I VE MADE SOME
■WOHOERFUl. PIC TIJRE5
^ Or THE WAR.
TOU SEE • MY OBJECT WAS TO
EXPRESS ALL THE HORRORS
rtF" WAD to
VELL • THfcN -1 THINK
*OUft PICTURES ARE
• ♦- "
i- itfmittmh -jfii
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 190, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 27, 1920, newspaper, May 27, 1920; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth469500/m1/4/: accessed January 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.