The Temple Daily Telegram. (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 309, Ed. 1 Friday, November 13, 1908 Page: 2 of 8
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DE TEMPLE DAILY TELE6RMM
Issued Daily Except Monday.
l-ubllshed by the Daily Telegram
K. K. Williams Managing Editor
Hen Haralson City Editor
MlH Nettie Gooch.. .Slciety Editor
Henry Pashtag... .Railroad Reporter
H. D. LaPrelle. .Advertising Manager
Entered as second-class matter
Dumber 7. 1907, at the postofflee
at Temple. Texas, under the Act of
Congress of March 3, 1879.
DRURY l.aPRELI.E, E.K.WILLIAMS
J. F. CROUCH.
Dally and Sunday. 1 yr $» 00
Single Copies 0j>
Dally and Sunday, 1 mo -50
j^ju j r r rf rrn * 1
Ike Daily Telegram has more than
4onble the number of subscribers in
Twpfc, and more than four timet the
amber of inbicriberi in Bell county
»abide of Temple, of any other daily
THE DIFFICULT LOVE.
For if you love them that km
you, what reward have ye? do not
even the publicans the same?"—
One of the reasons why Holy Writ
is so world-wide in its influence is
because t is that in its sympathetic
comprehension. As our mother and
her mother were wont to do when
perplexities overcame, the Bible may
be opened at random and on the
pages will be. found printed a verse
or sentence which somehow and mys-
teriously set ma applicable to the par-
ticular trouble opprealng at the mo-
ment. Hence it is that from the Bi-
ble hare been taken texts for some
of the profoundest srmons and ora-
tions which, since the time of Christ,
bare teen given to a receptive world.
It S * resource often for a
what MS«f* may or may not be.
or of tMnlnject to be discussed, for
inspiration and to be the mast from
which he hopes to unfurl the cen-
Of course, it is a fact not possible
of controversion that the weather
really influences the condition of
man mentally, considerably more
than the changes normally affect his
physical being At least, for the
purpose of this .argument, extremes
weather conditions influence the
trend of one's thought at the time
being. Yesterday's end impressed
the suggestion on the minds of us all
that of all the places one could pre-
fer to seek, first and foremost was
the warm, cheerful fireside with its
attending quietude and mental and
bodily comforts. And every one for
whom there was a fireside waiting
and who could possibly hit thereto
proceeded forthwith with as little de-
lay as poptMcr
• he coal
«i yoar physlra? body
haps, lull you to a forgetfulnfss of
others somewhere around you who
were less fortunately situated? The
firesideless ones, we speak of.
This brings us to speak of the self
centered loves so natural to exist
thru the frailty of our natures. It
was of such that the Christ referred
when he uttered the word? quoted
above, in his immortal Sermon on
the Mount. His question Implied
simply that there is no glory in the
live given to whom, by reason of kin
or friendship ties, it is most natural
to do; and it signifies also, the dif-
ficulty with all of us to care for, or
even occasionally have in mind,
those about us whose only claim on
us is thru a broad, unselfish charity
which should be in our hearts wheth
er it is or not. |
For the innumerable firesideless
one®, there !b an organization world-
wide in influence and operation. We
*!>9ak of the Young Men's Christian
Association. But. ' the strength of a
• bain is its weakest link:" and tho
as stated, this association girdles the
entire glob*, there are to be found,
as ihe case now is in Temple, mk'ny
didn't it per-
of these weak links. It is the busi-
ness of a local board of trustee® of a
Y. M. C. A. to be diligent In making
as strong as possible, the important
single link in their hands This the
directors of the Temple R. R. Y. M,
C. Ass'n. arc fully alive to, hence
their purpose to ask the entire pub-
lic of Temple to co-operate with
them financially to tht extent indi-
vidually possible for Installing addi-
tional equipment to provide, among
many other things, for the scores of
firesideless ones whose existence is
in this community with our own
WILL ASK FOR TEST
(By Telegram's Correspondent).
Belton, Nov. 12.—Mr. Geo. Wola-
ton, who is the Belton cotton weigh-
er and has been for 23 years, has
noted publication of complaint
against his cotton weights in yes-
terday's Telegram, and informs your
correspondent that he has asked the
commissioners' court to test his
scales and satisfy themselves as to
whether or not tteT are correct. It
might be suggested in this connec-
tion that The Telegram's statement
is rather severe as there had not at
that time been a test made by the
court to determine whether or not
either the Belton scales or those at
Nolanville were Incorrect, and hence
the statement might reflect upon
either or both weighers. Let us not
be judge and jury in this matter un-
til more information is put in evi-
(Editor's Note—Assuming that
our correspondent at Belton intend-
ed speaking for the Mr. George Wol-
ston mentioned, in extent, more than
for himself, The Telegram will say
that it is he (Mr. Wolston) who Is
presuming, and not The Telegram.
The Telegram's article to which
the above, apparently, refers, car-
ried in the issue of yesterday morn-
ing. reported what had transpired.
Held to naked facts, publication of
any thing of that sort constitutes
news which to convey to the public
is the purpose of a daily paper. In
this particular case, what was pub-
lished as facts has subsequently been
again verified by no less a personage
than Editor Woodall of the Belton
Democrat who. after calling yester-
day at The Telegram office, returned
home with his "vial of wrath" in an
uncorked condition. Mr. Wolston,
we refer to as presuming, for the
reason his name was not once men-
tioned in the report, nor were the
scales he uses specifically referred to.
As a matter of fact, it is a detail of
no concern to this paper who Is the
public weigher in Belton. nor whe-
ther he has filled that position for
twenty three years or only that'
The matter of severity our corres- j
pondent alludes to as the manner in
which the item was reportorially
handled is a matter of Individual
opinion with which this paper like-
wise is unconcerned.
As to being "judge and jury" in
this matter, we disown any such in-
tent or even desire. We believe how-
ever, that Mr. Wolston, who it seems
Is the Belton cotton wlgher, is to he
commended for his purpose, tardy,
tho it seems to be. to Invite the coun-
ty commissioners to test his scales
and correct any irregularities that
may be found: and this, as a matter
of fact, should be done at Nolan-
ville and elswhere including, none
the less, the scales in Temple. This
should be done at frequent intervals
throughout each cotton season as a
matter of justice to the weighers, the
farmers and the buyers of cotton.
ilidous, Healthful Sweets
Home-made Ghocolates—Scientifically made, by Profes-
sional Gandy Makers—made of the Purest
Sweets—Made to Eat
Do not poison yourself, or your children with imported, injur-
iously colored candies. Good, pure sweets are healthy—in fact
they are necessary to growing children, and harmless to every-
one. Save money and preserve your health by buying your
Chocolates and other Sweets from us. We make our Sweets
—we know what they contain, and we guarantee them to be
good, pure and healthful.
BIG SPEGIALISALE OF HOME-MADE GHOCO-
THE OLYMPIAN CANDY KITCHEN
South First St. Hut t« Callawy's
Don't Forget Saturday—Big Chocolate Sale
WHAT WOULD YOU DO.
In case of a bum or scald what would
ypu do to reilevr the pain? Such in-
juries are liable to occur in any family
and everyone should/be prepard for them
Chamberlain's Salve applied on a soft
cloth will relieve the pain almost In-
stantly, and unless the injury is a very
sevre one, will cause the parts to heal
without leaving a scar. For sale by all
Among other very valuable and interesting features of this great edi-
tion, will be an illustrated history of Temple, from the erection of the
first tent pole on the farm of Jonathan E. Moore, step by step down to the
present day. This histoTy is being written and compiled for us by Mr. J.
S. Peny. There is no man in Temple who is better equipped to write the
history of Temple than Mr. Peny. The undertaking has consumed more
than thfee months of arduous labor and painstaking research. In ad-
dition to chronicling the occurrences, incidents and happens of the early
period of the young prairie city, its struggles, tragedies, reverses and
accomplishments, it contains biographical sketches of the men foremost
in the early history and upbuilding of the town, the whole elaborately
illustrated from old, tho well preserved photographs and sketches. This
illustrated history will fill four or five pages of The Telegram, set in the
smallest newspaper type.
Several more pages of this great edition will be used in describing and
picturing the present day Temple and her men and institutions.
Four full pages will be appropriated by The Daily Telegram itself.
These pages will be elaborately and artistically illustrated and deco-
rated by The Daily Telegram's two staff artists. Messrs. Crandali and
Willliams. One entire page drawing, done in crayon, by Mr. Crandali, en-
titled "The Spirit of The Press" will be the crowning feature of the ar-
tistic side of the edition. Another full page will be devoted to photo-
graphs of The Telegram's working force, set in artistic and coimcal deco-
rations, by artist Crandali. captioned—"The People Who Make The Tele-
Temple's schools. Temple's churches. Temple's Financial Institutions
and Temple's Business enterprises will all be handled in a comprehensive
and artistic manner.
A force of writers, artists and linotype operators have been employed
almost constantly on this edition for the past several weeks, and no ex-
pense or labor is being spared to make it a newspaper that must attract
attention to Temple throughout the state and nation. The publication
will be anywhere between 20 and 40 pages in extent and will reach not
less than twenty thousand readers. Owing to its artistic features and
its great value from a historical stanpoint, we feel sure that this edition
is not destined to be merely glanced over and thrown aside, but will be
filed and preserved in many thousand homes, by those who are in any
way interested in Temple people or Temple's history past, present or
The publishers are spending nearly a thousand dollar* on this publi-
cation. The price will be 10 cents per copy for extra oopies.
Temple Dog and Game Protective
All those interested in the protec-
tion of Bird Dogs and Bird Game of
Bell County, also fishing and restock
ing of the streams and the protec-
tion of song birds, are hereby noti-
fied to attend a meeting on this Fri-
day, Nov. 13th at the office of Charl
ton Hall, hour 4:30 p. m.
This meeting is for the purpose of
organizing and election of officers.
The committee appointed to draft by-
law* will then report.
J. G CHIL.DERS,
RACK ETT STORE for Stoves.
Cream Puffs today.
BON TON BAKERY.
EDITOR NOVAK OF NEW
Mr. F. D. Novak, editor of the Zas
tupec Texana, a Bohemian publica
tion recently launched with offices
in Galveston, is spending a short
while in this city and county in the
interest of the paper. He says that
within the short while since the first
edition issued from the preBS, he has
receved vry gratifying evidences au-
gumenting well for the future of his
The entertainment for the benefit
of the widow's home to be built here
will take place tonight in Carnegie
auditorium, "providing the wenthsr
condition* are favorable thereto.
The program wll coutist of scenes,
dialogues and recitations participat-
ed in by school children of the me-
dium grades and of readings by Miss
Laura Bernice Cole of KIHeen, a
young lady possessing considerable
talent which has been splendidly de-
The entertainment is under tht
sHsplceB of ladies of various Pro-
testant churches who are interest-
ing themselves In this proposition of
building a cottage home in the North
western part of the city, to be oc-
cupied by widows In need of such
charitable assistance. The real es-
tate, it Is stated, has already been
secured and paid for.
YOU CAN SELECT ANY COLLAR
out of the thousands we wash every
week and it will be Just as perfectly
laundered and ironed as though in-
tended for a specimen to exhibit. Not
only every collar, but every shirt,
cuff, shirt walsL etc., is an exhibi-
tion specimen with us. Will you try
us next week?
PRAIRIE QUEEN LAUNDRY.
will be dis-
Except to Hotels
PRAYER SERVICE AT WEST
TEMPLE CHAPEL TONIGHT
The regular weekly prayer service
at the West Temple Baptist chapel
will be held tonight at the usual
hour; Mr. Li. W. .Johns conducting.
All are invited to be present.
A GG0D JUDGE OF FEED
decides in favor of the sort of good
things for horses, cattle, pigs and
poultry to be found under our roof.
If you are as careful about the food
for your animals as you are about
what you eat yourself you'll do your
marketing here. Prices fair and
square. ' v
A. E. Childen.
CASH FEED STORE."
relatives tor a few days.
N°. PROGRESSIVE business institution of any consequence
should fail to be represented in the Daily Telegram's great
anniversary edition to be published on next Thursday, the 19th
of this month. The edition is in commemoration of the first an-
niversary of the birth 6f the Daily Telegram, and we are celebrating
the event because of the phenominal success attained by the paper
during its first year. We consider the fact that the Daily Tele-
gram has been selected by three-fourths of the daily newspaper
readers in Temple and the immediate vicinity, as their favorite
daily newspaper, ample cause for celebrating.
THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE
Is the history of the Writing Mh-
New Models 10 and 11 Now Ready.
Model 10 with Column Selector.
Model li with Built-in Tabulator.
A HAPPY RMHI0N.
"There Is no time like the old time,
When you and I were young,
When the buds of April blossomed.
and the birds of spring time sung!
There are no times like the old
times—tfhey shall never be forgotten
There is no place like the old
place—keep green the dear old spot!
In Dallas during the recent State
Fair occurred a family reunion which
will be of interest to the many Bell
county friends of Dr. M. T. Cox, who
was for twenty-flve years a citizen of
Belton and Temple.
November the first marked the
eighty-eighth birthday of Dr. Cox,
and to celebrate this happy evnt, his
youngest son, Dr. E. T. Cox, prepar-
ed for him a joyful surprise in th6
form of a reunion of all thl children
the first one since 1887.
As the different sons and daugh-
tera began to arrive the father was
filled with joy, and when it became
known to him that all were expected
to be present, his happiness was un
The birthday dinner was served
in the home of Dr. and Mrs. E. T.
Cox and was an event which will
never be forgotten by all present.
The venerable father, witl his child-
ren around him once more, seated
at the table, as they were wont to
be in childhood's happy days, the
flow of conversation, In happy remi
nescence or sad reflection, the joys,
the tears of other years, the beauti-
fully appointed table and its savory
dishes and, running'through it all a
spirit of good will and thanksgiving
made the scene an impressive one,
filling the hearts with emotion and
dimming the eyes with happy tears.
Those seated at the table were
Dr. M. T. Cox, Dallas, Texas;
Mrs. Alice C. Coleman, Dallas, Texas;
Mrs. W. S, McGregor, Temple. Texas;
Mrs. J. W. Leach, El Reno, Okla.,
Mrs. Maria T. Williams, Earlsboro,
Okla.;Mr. Mabry T. Cox, Belton,
Tx., Mrs. L. D. Boyd, Santa Anna,
Texas; Mr. James M. Cox, of
Houston, Texas; Dr. Ernest T. Cox,
The unavoidable absence of the
eldest son and brother, W. F. M.
Cox,of Matagorda, was kenly re
gretted; otherwise, the day was one
of unalloyed plasure to all present.
The wedding bells did ring at
Belle Plains last Wednesday evening
and one of our young men secured
himself a bride. Mr. Reese Mobely
and Miss Minnie Russet were mar-
ried and are now domiciled in East
Salado near Mr. Geo. Caskey's.
Dr. Jno. Martin looks very becom-
ing on a cotton wagon,where he has
been several times lately.
One day last week as Mr. Jack
Adams and family were coming to
town the breast strap of the surry
broke and the horses ran away and
threw them all out, breaking one
of Mr.Adams' arms very badly.
None of the others were hurt except
E. E. Griffith preached at the
Methodist church last Sunday a< 11
Miss Allie Middleton is here from
Temple, visiting her parents.
L. M. Crockett and family visited
near Youngsport last Sunday.
We're glad to know that Mra.
Smith,' living north of town is able
to be out again after her seige with
Pat Murphy of Holland visited bis
brother and sister of the T. A. last
Mrs. Mollle Caefkey Buckner leav-
es today for a visit to her daughter
at El Paso.
NVe're informed that Salado ig
to have a laundry in the near fu-
ture, not steam.
Mrs. M. J. Wheaton left last week
for a visit to her brother at Rosebud,
Miss Cora Rogers has returned
from her visit to the Misses Casper
X. Y. Z.
HOW TO CtTRfc A COLD.
Be as careful as yau cati you will oc-
casionally take a cold, and when you
do, get a medicine of kown reliability,
one that has an established reputation
and that Is certain to effect a quick cure.
Such a medicine is Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy, it hits gained a world
wide reputation by Its remarkable cures
of tbls'niost common* allmnt, and can
always bo depended upon. It acta on
nature's plan, relieves the lungs, aids
"Proration, opens the secretions and
aids nature in restoring the system to
a healthy condition. During the :*iany
years In which It has been in general
use we have yet to learn of a single
case of cold or attack of the grip hav-
ing resulted In pneumonia when this
remedy is used, which shows conclu-
sively that It is a certain preventive of
that dangerous disease. Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy contains no opium or oth-
er narcotic and may be glvn as confident-
ly to n baby as to an adult. For sale by
BEMtNGTON TYPEWRITER SALES-
I. B. Reppert, Proprietor.
848 Main St. Dtllas, Texas.
Order your fruitcakes for Thanks
giving now All styles.
BON TON BAKERY.
CUT PRICES on Iron beds
rockers at Robinson Tarrant &
derford, successors to A. L. Flint.
,Dp notTftlt?f younielV to be
victim to a cold or cough. They
lead to pneumonia, consufcptlonand
elsewhere. Be wise: use Simmon's
Cough Syrup. It cures coughs, heals
lungs and will ks«p you right here
to enjoy the beauties of spring.
The Store Ahead
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram. (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 309, Ed. 1 Friday, November 13, 1908, newspaper, November 13, 1908; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth471065/m1/2/: accessed May 25, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.