Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 290, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 5, 1918 Page: 3 of 8
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CANAL DP NORD WILL BE 8CKNT.
Or BTRONO KNEMY
of treasury «ot«« totaling (»»»»• 0 0H
only |TS,♦#».##♦ tu told. In tho
meantime, however, the restriction
aiminet eelllnc below par tho 1*8®.-
000,000 bond laiue, authorised eleven
montha before waa repealed, and Jar
Cooke, a Near York banker, waa en-
gaged to dispose of tho bonds on
SECRETARY CHASE PIX8 1'AITH j commission baals. Cooke established
to that of
noun si f
TO LOANS FOR RAISIN(
(Associated Press Dispatch.)
V.'llh the British Army In France,
Sept. 4.—British troops are on the
canal Du Nord virtually along its
whole length from Peronne to the
north of the Arras-Cambral road and
In the south at two places, where the
canal is only about half constructed,
at lluyaulcourt and Moiflalns. Patrols
are pushing forward.
Along the cannl to the north, how-
ever, the enemy Is holding the east
bank, apparently In great strength and
has been using his machine guns free-
ly all day. Patrols who have ventured
anywhere In sight have been heavily
fired upon from the opposite bank.
The Germans have destroyed all the
bridge* and crossings over the canal.
Exhausted and in confusion, the ene-
my is be'.ng subjected to heavy shell
fire. But the nrltish, for the moment,
are making no attempt to drive him
further. It seems quite evident that
the Germans intend to make a des-
perate stand here in front of the fa-
mous Houlon wood and Cambral.
Meanwhile the northern part of the
Hlmlenhurg line continues to be clear-
ed. The troops are making some
progress astriile It In a southeasterly
North of Peronne the British have
advanced to the east, and while the
notions have not been fought with the
violence which characterised those in
the past four days, being mainly be-
tween strong nrltish advanced patrols
and German rear guards, additional
ground has been gained, The enemy
artillery seems to have stiffened all
along the line.
Villages which have been taken at
the crest of the advance had previous-
ly been evacuated by the enemy. In
at least one town some French lnhabi
tants, including women, managed to
bide themselves In the cellars, and
after enduring several days of shell
fire, first from the approaching Hrit-
HI MIKES GUI
agencle» throughout the country and
MOO.OOO.OOO of the bond* were sold
off within a year. The plan of selling
bonda through broker* and outside
the Immediate control of tho govern-
ment aroused much antagonism and
it was abandoned by Chase in nego-
tiating the next loan.
Temporary loans were resorted to
during the fiscal year of 1SSS-64,
Display* Ability and Courage When
Ctw.se Kr&lgits as lle-ad of Treasury
... . u ; when i ne year notes bearing five per
But letter is no Slouch Hlinxelf— | . . . .
Responsible for National Ranking
System, and a Second Hamilton.
(Associated Press Dispatch.>
Washington, Sept. The civil war
cost the federal government $3,027,-
791,000, exclusive of pensions and in-
terest on the public debt beyond the
actual war period. This amount seems on,y ^y an officer of t/ie government,
small indeed, when compared with the! whi(<h unsuitable for pop-
cent Interest were Issued .and sold
through the banks of New York,
Philadelphia and Boston. They
brought a return of $14,520,000. An
issue of two year notes was disposed
of at the time and through their sale
M60.4SO.OOO was realized. The notes
however were not entirely desirable
since their coupons could be clipped
$50,000,000 a day the Vnited Slates
now is paying as Its share of the pres-
ent conflict. Conditions fifty years
ago were such that the people of that
.'ay felt the burden they were forced
to carry, to a greater degree, perhaps,
than do the people of the present.
There was a demand by the people
during the civil war period for emer-
gency taxation and, while u vast
amount of war revenue was raised
through that means, Secretary Chase,
head of the treasury department, pin-
ned his greatest faith to loans.
The loan system Inaugurated by
Chase was elaborate and complicated.
I.oan followed loan In rapid succession
and they were floated at varying rates
of Interest and over widely separated
ular Investment. They were held
chiefly by banks for reserve purposes
and the hanks. In turn, set free their
own paper currency, which it was con-
tended increased the evils of an in-
flated monetary medium. Beallxlng a
sponsible for tho establishment of tho
national banking system which pre-
vailed until It waa supplanted by the
present Federal Reaerre bank system.
Chase laid tho foundations of the
system of selling government bonds
to tho national banks and permitting
tho banks to Issue circulating notes
upon them. The effect of this was
that if a national bank bought one
hundred thousand dollars worth of
government bonds It waa permitted
to Issue almost a hundred thousand
dollars In the familiar nationsl bank
notes. The bank, meanwhile, de-
posited the bonds wtth the govern-
ment as security for the redemption
turn them In to Mra. W. B. McGarlty
aa soon as possible
BAYLOR. COLLEGE. EDUCATOR
AND FAMILY GIVEN FARE-
of the note* It Issued.
Nation Outgrow* System.
While this system had the advan-
tages of making a ready and contlnu-!
ing market for government bonds, It
also had what financiers pointed out
was the effect of practically limiting
a large proportion of the currency
In circulation to the amount of the
national debt. It provided a .sufficient
amount of ready currcncy during the
Civil war, but as the country grew, Us ci>tio|1
industries expanded and the needs for
new capital became pressing, there
was no way to Increase the amount
of circulating currency other than
to Increase the Issues of bonds and
permit the banks to Issue notes «!>'■
them. Among the many dlsadvan-
Doctors Meet In Bolton.
Belton, Sept. 4.—The Bell County
Medical association met in regular
quarterly session today. There were
about twenty-five doctors of Bell
county In attendance. A very Inter-
esting program was carried out. with
many helpful papers read, and discus-
sion made of the present war condi-
tions and the part of the doctors in it.
Billon, Sept. 4.—Mr. and Mrs. Pey- with some special attention given to
ton Jacob, who expect to leave soon (the discussion of typhoid fever,
for their new home In Macon, Ga., | The visiting doctors were enter-
were tho guests of honor at a lovely tained for supper at the Avenue Cafe
reception at Baylor college on Tuesday hy the local member* of the assoeia-
evening. I tion.
Mr. Jacobs has been for the
danger Secretary Chase changed his tages of the system was Its lack of elas-
ticity at a time when It was most
One of the first acts of President
Wilson at the beginning of his first
administration was to call concress
In extraordinary session to revise the
tariff and rebuild the national mone-
tary system. The result was the pres-
ent system of federal reserve banks
which provide an elastic Issue of cur-
plans and when It became necessary
to negotiate a temporary loan the fol-
lowing year, preference was given to
the compound interest treasury notes
at a higher rate of interest.
The financial condition of the fed-
eral government was found to be in
a very satisfactory condition when
Secretary Chase made his report tu
congress in December, 1863. Taxes
had begun to be productive, confid-
ence had been restored through the
periods of time. In discussing this success of the union armies at Gettys
phase of the nation s financ.al exper-1 i,urg amj Vicksburg, the premium on
ionoe, authoritative writers have found • gol(1 had decrMsed and th« bandg lcft
it convenient to group these loans un-j 0„ hund from the ourly Io„K i88ue>
der four heads: (a) I.ong term loans
(1>) short term loans; (o) non-Interest'
loans; (d) temporary Indebtedness.
Survey of I-mics.
were in demand. The secretary re-
ported that tho receipts from loans
for the fiscal year were $590,000,000
and he proposed to the committe on
It is Impossible in the lir.ef space at i w!>ys ant| means that further loans be
hand to analyze these completely, but1
ono may gain a general I lea of tho
ystem by a hurried survey of those
lsh. then from the retreating Germnns, | issues which attracted the widest at-
flnally were rescued.
Headquarters reports from the
northern part of the front say that
further progress has been made at
several places along the line.
li'^ht ounce cotton sack
J. C. Penney company at
Wreck Near Muskogee.
(Asuo'datcd Pre** t'i Tutrti >
Muskogee, Okia.. Sept. 4. - Several
persons are reported Injured In a
wreck of Midland valley passenger
train No. 6, east bound at Stone Bluff,
twenty-six miles west of here at 9
o'clock this morning. Four coaches
left the rails. All wires are do vn and
details are meagre. A relief train
left for the scene from Haskell at
10:30 and another from Muskogee at
tention and made tho greatest appeal
to tho subscribers,
With tho exception of an li-sue of
$50,000,000 of twenty year bonds
bearing 6 per cent interest, the loan
operations of 1861 were of a tempo-
rary nature, but In Februarv. 1862, an ' cen' redeemable in
and forty years at the discretion of
authorized for $591,000,000 for the fol-
Two Hundred Million Issue.
Secretary Chase also usked for
greater freedom in negotiating loans
and in compliance with his request.
Congress passed a now loan t<ct March
,1, 1864, authorizing an Issue of $200,-
000,000 of bonds at not over six per
seven years at the head of the depart-
ment of education of Baylor, and so
marked has been his success in teach-
ing and so closely has he identified
himself with all movements for the
up building of the city as a whole,
that It Is with great regret on the
part of the citiscns of Uelton as well
as the college community that his
work Is to be discontinued here.
It was in expression of their appre-
of him that a largo number |
of his friends met to spend a last even- \
ing with him at the college. The
guests assembled on the veranda and
In the parlors, which were beautifully
decorated for the occasion. In one of
the parlors, decorated In crimson and
white, punch was served to the guests
throughout the evening.
The doors leading into the students'
parlor remained closed during tho
first part of the evening, but as a sur-
prise to the guests, they were later
thrown open, displaying a beautifully
appointed banquet table. Ferns and
cut flowers In pink and white added
to the beauty of the room.
i Band Concert.
I Belton, Sept. 4 Tomorrow evening
I beginning at 8:"0 on the Methodist
i lawn, will be held a lawn social, com-
I munity singing, band concert and caf-
j eteria. This is a combination of at-
tractions, any one of which would at-
tract quite a big crowd. The band
concert will be given by the Young
i Men's Chamber of Commerce band.
'The community singing will be con-
ducted by Professor Thickstun of Bay-
lor college, who las so successfully
conducted the community singing*
that have previously been held in liel-
The members of the Methodist
church have arrunged to have along
with the other attractions a cafeteria,
which will be open at t o'clock and
continue through the evening. They
will have everything fur sale, that Is
good to eat, and will sell It at prices
that seem "before the war."
Everybody is Invited to come and
are assured a pleasant evening
Eight ounce cotton sack
J, C. Penney company at
Issue of $500,000,000 was authorized,
at 6 per .cent, redeemable after five
years and actually payable in twenty
years. It was provided, however, that
they were not to be sold "below the
Chase lowered the Interest on the
loan to five per rent and buying near-
ly ceased. Only $73,337,000 was real-
market value," which Secretary Chase i i*od while the expense^ of the wai
PRESIDENT WILSON EX PI ,(TED
TO APPOINT A COMMITTEE
TO CONSIDER SITUATION.
Sirs. S. I'i, Atkinson Better.
Belton, Sept. 4 Friends of Mrs.
While tho guests were still seated Il*wia H. Jones and Mrs. J. F. Wilstin
at the table, splendid talks were made,*"' ,M> Klad to know that their moth-
by those who have been closely asso-1 el°' Mis. b. Ii. Atkinson of Burnet,
ciatod with Mr. Jacob In bis many;"'1" »•" operated on at a Temple
activities. E. G. Townsend, vice prcs-! surgical Institution this morning, is re-
ident of Baylor college, pail tribute Retting along very well. Mrs.
to him as a teacher; during his talk I Atkin -on was a guest of her daughters
ho quoted President Hardly as saying ' Previous to h-r going to Temple.
that as an Instructor Mr. Jacob was} „|# )ijim(,(|
absolutely unsurpassed. Ualph Butler j IMu,n Sl,|lt 4 rP to this dale !l,e
interpreted to mean at par, and since ware rapidly increasing. Short loans
a majority of investors were buying
bonds merely for the purpose of sell-
were again resorted to and one mid
two year certificates of Indebtedness
Buy War Savings Stamps.
Buy War Savings Stamps.
LET ME HAVE YOUR
TO THE PICTORIAL REVIEW
At the publisher's price of two
dollars a year.
(Two Years, $3.00)
If I can secure fifty subscrib-
ers by September 30th, I
will win a fifty dollar Liberty
Bond as a prize.
May I have your subscription?
ing them again at a profit, only $23,-1 bearing compound Interest were ts-
750,000 of the issue was sold. sued and they were followed by still
Temporary Loans Revived. I further issues, all of which were In
During 1S82-18G3, after the federal j popular demand.
army bad suffered reverses and money Clmso Resigns.
was badly needed, the system of torn- Owing to various causes. Chase re-
poiary loans were revived and certifi-
cates of deposit, bearing 5 per cent in-
terest. were issued. They proved
popular and within a month the $25,-
000,000 authorized as a limit had been
doubled. Six months later it was In-
creased to $100,000,000 and by the
signed June 29, 1861 and was suc-
ceeded by Sen. William P. Fessenden,
of Maine. He had been chairman of
the nenate finance committee. There
was a balance on hand of only $18,-
8 12,000. Interest on the public debt
was due, the pay of the soldiers was
next year—June. 1 864—a limit of i jn arrears and the army expansion
$150,000,000 had been authorized. The
premium on precious metals caused
coins to go almost out of circulation,
and in their place congress authorized
the use of stamps. That medium, In-
convenient at best, wns replaced
March 3, 1863, by small notes called
fractional currency or "shin plasters"
and the $50,000,000 worth of It au-
thorized, proved effective in replen-
ishing the treasury.
When congress met In December.
186", it was confronted by a deficit
of $276,000,000. To meet It, a series
The Malaria Mosquito
A mosquito cannot communicate malaria unless
it is infected with malaria. The bite of a malaria
mosquito will transmit malarial parasites to the
blood of a person and these malarial parasites which
feed on the blood should be destroyed before they
have time to increase in numbers. Malarial Fever is
sometimes called Chills and Fever, Bilious Fever and
Tasteless chill Tonic
possesses the power to entirely neutralize the mala*
rial poison. The Quinine in GROVE'S TASTELESS
chill TONIC kills the germ and the Iron enriches the
You can soon feel the Strengthening, Invigorat-
ing effect of GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC. It
is an exceptionally good general strengthening tonic
for the Child, for the Mother and all the Family.
Pleasant to take. Price 60c.
Perfectly Harmless, Contains No
Nux-Vomica or other Poisonous Drugs•
GROVE'S CHILL TONIC TABLETS
You can now get Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic in Tablet
form aa well as in Syrup, the kind you have always bought.
fPhe Tablets are intended for those who prefer to swallow a
tablet rather than a syrup, and as a convenience for those who
travel. The tablets are called "GROVE'S chill TONIC TAB-
LETS" and contain exactly the same medicinal properties and
produce exactly the same results as Grove's Tasteless chill
Tonic which is put up in bottles. The price of either is 60c.
meant an Increase of daily expenses
ranging from $2,500,000 to $3,000,000.
Fessenden remained in office only
until March 3, 1865, but during that
time he proved his ability and his
courage. He proposed a great nation-
al loan of $200,000,000 In the form
of notes payable in three years at an
Interest of 7.3 per cent. The services
of Jay Cooke were again secured and
during the latter part of 1865, $110,-
800.000 of the notes were sold. The
issue was then Increased to $800,000,-
000 of notes net with a ready sale.
Fessenden likewise returned to the six
percent interest policy on the tempor-
ary compound notes and theso were
also eagerly taken by the people,
t'liase Bears Hruiit.
The success of Fessenden, however,
reflected no discredit upon the ability
of Chase, who bore the brunt through
the most trying days of the war and
displayed a genius for organization
(Associated Press Dispatch )
Washington, Sept. 4.—The war
industries board with the approval
of President Wilson is soon to ap-
point a committte to consider tho
desirability and feasibility of affect-
ing a stabilization of cotton prices
and other matters connected with
handling the crop. This was an-
nounced tonight by Chairman Baruch.
"The announcement of another
short crop of cotton," said Mr. Ba-
ruch's statement, "raises in acute form
the problem of satisfying the needs
of the nations for the purpose of the
allies and of securing an equitable
distribution for the purpose of win-
ning the war. Involved in the distri-
bution is the problem of bringing
about a reasonable stabilization of
prices In the interest of both the pro-
ducer and consumer."
Mr. Baruch said the committee to
be appointed will study the "present | Miss LI I Kaston. who Is to bo married
spoke of Mr. Jacob as a deacon in!
tho church; Robert Fclrath spoke of
Mr. Jacob as a Sunday school superin-
tendent and ltev. J. It. Mutt spoke of
him as a faithful member of the Bap-
tist church. Mrs, Iv (!, Townsend
gave a toast to Mrs. Jacob us "the
power behind the throne" and Miss
Margaret Carrlck toasted little Mar-
In the absence of President J C.
Hardy, Mrs. Hardy expressed in touch-
ing words the true appreciation of the
family for that of Mr. Jacob. She
also spoke of the hi;h standing of
Baylor college in tho educational
world, attained largely through tho
untiring efforts of Mr. Jacob.
During the evening some splendid
musical numbers were given by
Messrs. Thickston and Kolbaba, mem-
bers of Baylor's fine arts faculty. Miss
Zula Sibley, accompanied by Miss
Nadine Bryan, gave two appropriate
As a fitting close for tho evening,
Mrs. Jennie M. Hardy presented Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob with a lovely silver
basket, the gift of their friends, sav-
ing that it was filled with prayers and
good wishes for their future success.
MIsh Paston Honored.
Belton, Sept. 1. Miss Margie Austin
entertained this afternoon with a mis-
cellaneous shower, complimenting
Belton gins have
ginned 949 bales
COMBAT PATROLS OF AMFHH ANS
AM) FRKNCH AltK IN' CI.OSF
<. joclated Pri'f li\>
With the American Army on t!»
Vesle Front, Sept. 4 A Ca rman ■ ith-
drawal from the Vesle has begun.
Combat patrols of Amor.cans and
French are close on their heels to the
west of Bajtoohes and eastward to a
point beyond Flames.
It became more apparent today thit
the Hermans had given up tho >trug-
gle to maintain a foothold north i f the
Vesle American and F.ench artillery
continuing their punishing fire over
an area extending to the .Vsno with-
out bringing a reply that i-oul.l tie
compared In Intensity.
The advanced American d<-ta*'h-
ments were confronted with the .• • mo
sort of machine gun fire that the «:•»•-
mans have used In all efforts re-emly
to hold off opposing forces w hile mak-
ing good their retreat. But one by o"0
the gun nests were taken by as ault or
foroed to retire
The withdrawal of the Germans
Is regarded ns a direct result of tho
enormous pressure against their lino
extending north of Solssons. It will
not be a surprise, however, if a secon-
dary ros;stance for another brief Inter-
val will be made where the line runs
back toward Bhelms.
It is pointed out that the Hermans
cannot afford to hold their line long
since the same pressure will be exert-
ed, and they cannot afford to lea a
a salient at that point.
By shortening and straightening the
line, with its base on the Chemin IVi
Hames, the Germans will be able to
release two of the four divisions for
much needed support In other sector).
Buy War Savings Stamjis.
Bay War Savings Stamps.
liny War Savings Stamps.
Hack From Convention.
Belton, Sept. 4 The following
named people attended the state
democratic convention nt Waco yes-
terday: Mrs. Jesse Blair, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Flewellen, l>r. Taylor Hud-
son. I'. P.vlc, Mrs. A. I> Potts, Mrs.
Will Sli.pp, C It. Wade, M It Illalr.
Henry Head and Dr. J C Hardy.
Court Cases Settled.
Belton, Sept. 4—Two cases were
disposed of In the county court today.
J Tho case of Fred Cawthori vs. M. II.
| Berry was disposed of by an agreed,
judgment for plaintiff. The American
Merchant's Syndicate vs. Stavinoha
Brothers, was tried and resulted in a
verdict for the defendants.
Used r.3 a cuiativv
ago K for all cxU-rnaP
and re luies nhnetutl
color. Idea! for ccrfaaing
greasy sWris. •
Send 10c. for Trial Site
FERD. T. HOPKINS & SON, New York
cotton situation, the problems of dis-
tribution, the marketing of low grade
cottons, and the desirability and feas-
ibility of effecting a stabilization of
The committee, the chairman add-
ed, will begin activities as soon as
possible and will hold hearings nt con-
venlent points In the cotton producing
state and at such other places as may
be found necessary, so that Interest-
ed parties can present their Views.
Announcement by the department
of agriculture that the severe drouth
in July and August had reduced the
production forecast from 15,23.*,000
equivalent 500 pound bales, as of
June 25, to 11,137,000 bales as of
August 25. was responsible for the
board's decision, which was under-
stood to have been approved by the
super war council.
Buy War Savings Stamps.
FOR RRNT—Two, three or four
unfurnished rooms for light house-
keeping; modern ooinonleiioow, includ-
ing hot and cold water. See Mrs. ,?. T.
Wilson, North Shine street, Belton.
— - • '■
4.rand Chancellor Pat M. Neff will
\ he represented hy a prominent Pyth-
ian at lodge convention tonight, %vho
(villi explain the "Great Drive" that Is
' noiv oil In this domain. Everj mem-
One beautiful summer night, when
tho crickets were chirping in the
grass and the caterpillars were drop-
on Sept. 10 to Jules Pottle of this c,ty.
The reception rooms were artisti-
cally decorate:] w ith pot plants, ferns j P'"K from the trees, John Henry
and cut flowers. Four tables were ar- t0 ,he charming girl who was
ranged, and filled with "rook" players.
At tho conclusion of the period filled
In this amusement. Miss Jessie Louise
Dockum was g.ven a box of stationery
as having been the mo: t successful
player of the afternoon.
Miss Kaston was especially promi-
nent when Little Miss Mary Frank
Nichols, drawing a dainty little w agon
decorated In pink, and driven by Mas-
ter Henry Austin Jr.. stopped before
her, and made her to understand that
all tho dainty things In the wagon
were for her.
The guests were served pink brick
cream, cut in heart shape, and cake.
Bring In Knitting Needles.
Belton, Sept 4.—All those who have
knitting needles belonging to the
I). A. It. society are asked to please
RED CROSS WORKERS DOING THEIR BIT
sitting on the veranda at his Kide.
"Kdlth," said he, a trifle timor-
ously, "there comes to me a thought,
I might say a fear,"
"Well, what is It?" queried the fair
girl, as the other hesitated.
"I suppose," responded John
Henry, suggestively, hopefully, "that
were I to steal a kiss you would have
IUdr lasfdCireW listener* WboProf-
it by Her Wisdom ud Experience.
Ijondon, Sept. 4.—The condition of
Nikolai Lenine, the bolshevik premier,
against whose life an attempt was
made last Friday, has become highly
critical, according to a dispatch from
Moscow to the Central News agency.
The crisis is expected within three
days, Surgeons have removed a bul-
let from Lenlne's body
... almost any community there Is n «Tand-
mn who knows Mother s Friend. Not only
la she i reminiscent of her own experience,
but ll'wna through her reoommendutlon that
so many expectant mothers derived the com-
fort and blceslni: of this famoes remedy.
Mother's Friend is an external application
prepared especially for expectant mothers
after the formula of a noted family phyrf-
dsn. It certainly has a wonderful effeet
In rellevlnj tension brought about by ex-
panding muicloa, and Is a mast grateful en-
couragement to the woman nwaltlug moth.'
The action of Mother's Friend makes the
pi uncles free, pliant and responelre. When
baby arrives they expand easily, and pain
ua danger at the crlsle Is naturally less.
Strain upon the nerves end ligaments Is
Isseened and In place of a period of dlscon*i
fort and consequent dread. It Is a season of
calm repose snd happy anticipation.
Mother's Friend enables the mother to pre?
•errs her bsalth and natoral grace and she
remains a pretty mother by having avoided,
the pain and suffering which more offfm
than otherwise accompanies such an ooculo*
when nature Is unaided.
Wrlle the Bradfleld Regulator Co.,
tamar Bid*. Atlanta, Ga., for their "Moths
ertiood Book," so valuable to expectant moth*
en, and In the meantime do ant by any
ehanco fall to purchase a bottle of Mother's
FrlemPfrom the druggist and thus fortify
yourself against pain and discomfort. Motl*
We Friend should be applied night and monk
ng with Use utmost regularity.
* R60 CROSS MEN ARRJVC PROMT DURINQ- (5ATTLK.-
. '••iivvikU tetlM iUv ii' il.,
!• tackle all kind* of difficulties, many times at .r.< •'
"iivri* at iUc limit, iiity are j
OUR UNE OF
TRIMMED HATS, SIMPES, TRIMMINGS, etc.
At MODERATE PltKUN, Heady for Inspection.
Miss Kate Nelson
Cook's Store Belton, T«l
[*!*-*--"-'liiik'ii V.Wr ■ tr M
iatfa:-. ... b... ..j,.
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 290, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 5, 1918, newspaper, September 5, 1918; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth469558/m1/3/: accessed October 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.