Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 84, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 8, 1916 Page: 4 of 8
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TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM, TEMPLE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 8,1916.
rEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM
lumbar of Us A8BOC1ATBD PKKS8 ana of
^Tho AMERICAN FUESS ASSOCIATION.
0A1LT TEMBOKA M
;fLf TKtBUNE Established 1»M
(Consolidated January, 1810)
1 Publishing Co. (Inc.)
Editor and Manager.
It Publication, 110 ana III West
Annua A. Temple, Texas.
X. K. WILLIAMS Mann Ring Bdltor
a x. WILLIAMS New* Ktfltar
CHAB. W. INGRAM Awoclate Editor
SdwaAd spn-ii • ••• Clty J"?}!"
NKTT1B GOOCH Society Editor
AJSBRKW McBEATH Exihang# Editor
("The Texaa Press.")
B. fc. WILLIAMS General Manager
J. P. BLACK
WM. STEPHENS .
Delivered by Carriers, Inside City Limits
Temple and Belton.
Dally and Sunday, per month
Dally and Sunday, per year ™
Dally and Sunday, by mall.. »-«»
Dally and Sunday, by mail, 8 months.. 1 00
Dally and Sunday, by mali, I months.. 1.75
Price on streets, an trains and at news-
J ataada. pei copy
CHICAGO—C. J. Anderson Sptelal Agency,
MEW YORK—Ralph R. Mulligan, II Park
The Telegram Is ■
member of tbe
THE TEXAS PRESS
By Andrew McBaath.
Lee Rountree of Georgetown, and
his "Flowers for the Living" clubs
over the state is doing a great and
good work. It is better, much better,
to meet an enemy with a flower than
a blow, whether the blow be delivered
behind his back or face to the front.
Speak either a good word of your fel-
lowtownsman or keep your mouth
The disposition of the people has
been exposed in the columns of the
Telegram since we started the "Flow-
ers for the Living" department in this
paper. We have a terrible time find-
ing one little paragraph every day to
put in that department. The one we
have used today is just to stall—It Isn't
kindly comment about anybody. We
had to use something, so we used that.
Head it and decide if you can whether
or not the members of the press are
falling over each other In an attempt
to say pleasant things. The Idea Is
growing slowly, like an elm tree.
BITS OF BYPLAY
Maybe Mr. Wilson has heard that
the Japanese are gping to buy Lower
California. Or maybe he is looking
for Germany to resent his interference
with her submarine warfare. Or may-
be he is expecting England to further
blockade neutral ports. Or maybe he
merely wishes to kill two birds-
Bryan and Roosevelt—at a single
throw. Anyhow, he now spells Pre-
paredness with a capital P.—Waco
Maybe he thinks that the t'nited
States is like a three-legged dog at the
By Luke McLuka.
Consider tbe Worm.
The worm's a lowly thing, say you,
But when you cut a worm In two
You can't make Mr. Worm stay dead.
He'll grow himself another head.
"Have you ever absorbed the beau-
ties of a glorious sunrise?" asked
"No," replied Mr. Batch. "I never
stay up that late."
Just Plain Li's.
John D. Rockefeller, having de-
"FLOWERS FOR THE
II with pleasure you art viewing any work
a man la dolus,
H yen like blue m yaw tern aim. tan
Doa't withhold yuar approbation till the
parson make* oration
Aa ka Ilea with anewy lilies e'er bis brow;
For, no matter bow you abost tt. ha waa't
really cara about it;
Ha won't know bow ataxy tear-drop*
you have shed;
It you tblnk some praise ta due b tin, aaw*a
the time ta alia tt to him.
for he can not read his tombstone wben
—Masonic Observer. Minneapolis.
We have found out long ago that
If you want the other fellow to boost
you It la necessary for you to boost
a little for others. Tou are a grand
cided that he has accumulated enough I little somebody, but the world Is not
money, has announced that hereafter ' going to stop and band you many
gasoline will be supplied free of j bouquets unless you prove that you
charge to indignant auto owners. deserve them and appreciate them.—
Aroused foj the failure of the Ford . Palestine Herald.
peace party, T. Roosevelt will charter
a vessel and head a second expedi-
tion to obtain Peace at any price.
William J. Bryan is stumping the
To the Editor of the Times-Herald
Sir: In his address at Topeka,
country upholding President Wilson's j Kan., President Wilson undertakes to
Preparedness Program. Mr. Bryan t show the hopelessness of the army
announces that Mr. Wilson is the j of the United States by saying that
greatest President this country has "it was impossible to patroi the Mexl-
By Char lea «.
The people of Belgium are trying
to raise $10,000,000 by popular sub-
If this is so, whose fault is it? Are
we not spending over 1200,000,000 a
scription. The money is to be used i year on our army and if that expendi-
to purchase overshoes and fur caps! ture of money can not produce an
Geraldine Farrar Tellegen.
Speaking of the ground hog. who
ever sausage a thing?
Thrift consists in finding at least
one use for everything.
Violators of the pure food taws at
Houston pleaded guilty.
murder, yet there are editors in Texas
■who favor such a policy.
"That munitions plant is beginning
to look prettty good," said Mayor lio-
dcnheim this mornin, "and just as
soon as we can get things in tangible
shape, it Is my purpose to go to
Washington and see to it that Long-
view is given proper consideration.
This place has every other Texas point
bested in all the essential points and
there is no reason why Longview
should not have it in the event that
the president's preparedness policy is
successful—and it Is now conceded
that it will be." The mayor has
Sending untrained men to war is written to a number of congressmen
* and senators with whom he is per-
sonally acquainted, urging them to
line up with Longview.—Longview
Let us endorse President Wilson's
plan for preparedness and General
Sherman's definition of war.
The president realizes that the peo-
ple of the nation will back him up
When they get their backs up.
Bootleggers railroaded at three
O'clock In the morning. That's the
■way that we do it in Temple.
The castor bean is imported fropi
India because the laborer is paid only
fifteen to twenty-five cents per day
for handling the crop.
Isn't it queer that so many suc-
cessful persons can not tell you the
roles governing the achievement of
One should not smoke a cigar or
Cigarette as long as possible or as
short os possible, as the stinger is
contained In the last quarter.
** Puck magazine desires contribu-
tions from newspaper men, because it
is realized that the rapid fire writers
of the daily press have virtue i them.
"The Birth of a Nation" was shown
in New Yotk City eight hundred and
four consecutive times, to audiences
averaging more than a thousand each.
This is an unbeaten record.
In Kentucky the rural schools hold
sessions on moonlight nights for the
purpose of teaching grown folks how
to read and write. One month s time
| will change the average illiterate per-
son to one wht can both read and
write. We have many moonlight
nights in Texas.
If a really good foreign battleship
were to attack Galveston and come up
Close enough for the Galveston coast
guns to hit it the battleship could
send shells sixteen miles out into the
country. In other words, the Galves-
ton guns can shoot seven miles while
the battleship guns can shoot twenty-
A trained nurse, who had been dis-
- charged for giving medicine to the
wrong patient, hurried to the river and
walked down into the water until she
disappeared and was drowned. A
! form of suicide apparently learned
from Mary Pickford's exhibition of
premediated destruction, as shown In
That is the way to go about getting
something located in Texas. All
thoughtful persons must admit that
it is a most sensible thing to locate
munition plants in widely separated
sections of the country. We hope
Longview succeeds in the enterprise.
The blackest shadow that rests on
America's good name is found in the
child labor situation in some of the
States, and we are sorry to add in
some of the southern states. ( It has
been often said that politics make
cowards of many men, and no better
evidence of the truth of this state-
ment can be found than in the fact
that babies are allowed to be worked
like oxen in some of the cotton and
other mills of the country. The women
of America should undertake a re-
form in this situation.—Palestine Her-
The effort is being made and the
southern states will feel the effects of
public sentiment on this subject.
There may have been a time when it
was necessary for little children to
work in factories, but that time passed
with the perfection of machinery.
The Santa Fe has for years had a
sign of "Safety First," and all em-
ployes are encouraged to practice the
meaning of this sign. Recently the
same road has promulgated another
slogan which all employes are urged
to use. It Is called the "A. B. C."
of safety, and is interpreted to mean
"Always Be Careful." and that is a
good plan for all railroad employes
and for all other persons, ho matter
how ihey may be <*ngage<J or who
may be the employer—Lampasas-
If it is Kood for the railroad em-
ployes it is also good for those who
may have occasion to cross the rail-
road track, either in vehicles or on
foot. We become careless where dau-
for the German troops stationed In
Aetlng under instructions from
Judge Ben Lindsay, the British War
office has closed all recruiting of-
fices ar " II recent recruits have been
discharged from the service.
army to protect the border, then there
is something radically wrong some-
where, for once the state of Texas
single-handed and alone tackled that
job, and finished it up to a "queen's
taste," and if that vast expenditure
of money can not produce an efficient
Billy Sunday has announced that In j army do do such a small Job, the
future he will not accept any money | question would be pertinent how much
Sawdust Soul ! money would it take to get the
United States on a basis to meet a
first class power.—Dune, n Carrick in
Waco Times Herald.
for his services as a
Just as Advertised.
"Hey," yelled the irate gueat. "You
advertise hot and cold water in every
room and there is only one faucet in
my room and the water is ice cold."
"That's right," replied the Hotel
Clerk. "The water is cold in Winter
and liot in Summer."
Let's All Cackle Together.
B. L. T., the Chicago Tribune's
Line-O-Type man, makes us grin once
in a while, but here Is something from
his column that made us cackle. A
school te; her in Chicago turned over
to him an excuse received from the
mother of a scholar who had been
absent for some days. Here is the ex-
"She was sick. She had a head egg
and a tooth egg and a ear egg. She
could not go to school, she was lay-
ing all the time in bed."
Ophelia Is a Charter Member.
Hear Luke: You haven't admitted
Iva Beard,, of Shelbyville, Ky„ and
Pearl Button and Ophelia Selph, of
1 a Grange, Ky., have you?—E. W. R.
Fiction and Fact.
In fiction, men of every land
For women bear great scars;
In Fact, men let the women stand
For hours on crowded cars.
In Fiction, women as we know,
Are called the gentler sex:
In Fact, when men believe it's so,
They get it In their necks.
■—Springfield (Mass.) Union.
I RIPPLING RHYMES J
By Walt Mason.
At all our modern colleges, where
we are told true knowledge is, they
train boys to orate; the student who
can speechify, and paw the air and
screechify, is "hailed as something
great. The country's needing work-
ingmen, and not the loud-voiced
shirking men who labor with their
jaws; the list is ever narrowing of
men who're fit for harrowing, for
weilding plows and saws. The list
is always lengthening of fellows who
are strengthening their lungs by exer-
cise; they talk to us eternally, they
whoop it up'durnally, doggone their
useless eyes. Methinks it's rather dan-
gerous to take the young man gran-
gerous, and make them orateers; to
send them yawping, yamming, the
poor old welkin hammering, through
all their futile years. Of all the
worthless oddities, of all the punk
commodities, from here to furthest
Ind_ of all the things that clammily
depress the human family, the worst
is Speaker's Wind.
ronvrlfht, 19J4 b»
■ \>wrsnamr Service
Q. What was the purpose of the
United States purchasing Alaska from
Russia and what was tbe amount paid
by the United State* for Alaska? (2).
What was the last electoral vote of
each of th« different states?—H. B.
A. The territory was purchased tor
several reasons, chief of which wap the
opening up of new resources for seal
fisheries and fur Industry for Ameri-
cans. The amount paid was 17,200,-
000. (2). It would require more
space than we can give in this de-
Q- Why does not the Telegram
print the facts about the "Giggie"
murder? Also, publish the name of
the man who committed the deed?—
Want to Know.
A. We are not in possession of
the facts in the case, nor is the name
of the party you mention known. If
you can furnish these details, the
Telegram will indeed be glad to print
Q. Did Kipling write a poem en-
titled, "Mother o' Mine?"—Poette.
A, Yes. It appears in the dedica-
tion of his novel, "The Light That
Q. What have they done or what
are they going to do with the officer
that shot and killed that innocent
negro here the other night?—Citizen.
A. Do not know. We understand
an investigation is being made.
Q. Observing the wide range of
your knowledge on the many sub-
jects discussed through the medium of
the "Question and Answer" column,
it occurs to me that possibly you could
decide a little question of the proper
mode of address to use in a letter to
a certain firm. The firm in question
is composed of two ladies, one, though
no longer in the truly active state of
marriage, a married woman for a'
that, being a widow, and the other
with an evident leaning towards a
state of single blessedness, as she is
still unburdened with a man to sup-
port. In writing to this firm, how-
should one address the letter? That
is, should one say, "Dear Ladies." or
"Dear Girls," or "Mesdames," or
what? It is desired to address them
both as a firm, not separately.—Cog-
A. (iff hand, we would say that a
man of your address has no business
writing to a firm such as you men-
tion. Remember Luke McLuke's fam-
ous paragraph, the one he terms his
best: "Do right and fear no man.
Don't write and fear no woman."
However, if you must communicate
with the firm you can probably get by
with the salutation, "Dear Ladies."
The Wrong Way.
The Temple Telegram says: "Tem-
ple Y. M. B. L. endorsed the 'Flow-
ers for the Living club,' as all good
boosters must finally do." Those who
imagine they have a privilege to
knock on their fellow man who Is do-
ing his best will some day wake up in
Hades. Their money and titles won't
save them from eternal punishment.—
Lee J. Rountree in Georgetown Com-
Wants Munition Plant.
The president favors government
ownership of munition plants.—Tem-
And if he knew as much about the
advantage of it as we do, he would
be in favor of owning one of them at
Longview, Texas.—Longview Times-
The Cotton Supply.
If the cotton farmers fail to involve
the national government in an effort
to export cotton regardless of conse-
quences, the next step should be to
keep production down to the apparent
practical demand for the staple. The
acreage should not be increased, as
such a procedure would bring future
loss to the cotton growers. Let the
supply be adjusted to the demand.—
There are three important things
to remember when considering the
cotton situation; supply, demand,
price. These three things are inter-
dependent, and their sum total is al-
ways the same, no matter how any
one' of the three may vary. If the
demand is to be a given number of
bales, then the supply and the price
are dependent upon each other. If
the supply is a given number of ba'es,
then the demand governs the price.
If the price is to be a certain sum,
then the supply must be made to con-
form to the demanJ. Farmers should
remember this little bit of information
and count their acres carefully before
planting them to cotton this spring.—
Excited: Why didn't you sesream?
That would have been the most logi-
cal thing to have done.
"Phew!" exclaimed Mr. Dubwaite.
"I see where another corporation has
cut a large melon."
"Were they entertaining their em-
ployes, dear?" asked Mrs. Dubwaite,
to whom a melon by 'ne river's brink
is a melon, nothing more.
"No," replied Mr. Dubwaite. "A
melon of that sort is usually cut on
the polished mahogany table of a di-
rectors' room and the average em-
ploye never gets within a mile of it."
BdUre, Italy, la Wartime.
Washington, Feb. 7. — "Udine,
smallest of cities with one of the
largest and most determined cam-
paigns of thev world-war based upon
it, the center from which the whole
Italian attack in the east Is directed,
against Triest, Gorisia and Villach, lies
in a stretch of country noted even in
Italy for its natural beauties, its vivid
colorings, and luxurious climate," be-
gins a war geography sketch Just pre-
pared by the National Geographic So*
city of Washington. "The city is sit-
uated in a fertile, highly cultivated
plain on the Roja Canal, between the
head of the Adriatic sea and the Alps
84 miles by rail northeast of Venice!
and within less than 40 miles of the
Italian battle line.
"The railroad which supplies the
Italian Bide of this whole front runs
into Udine, when It leaves in four
branches, north, south, northeast and
southeast. The southeastern branch
joins the Austrian system between
Gorizia and Gradisca, the first of
which towns has given its name to one
of the most bitterly contested and
longest drawn out battles of all times.
Thus the quiet little city, a commis-
sion center for the rich agricultural
coutry around, a quaint, old-fashioned
place, has become headquarters for
one of the great modern armies, a vast
supply depot, and a confused, hustling
metropolis for war-business. Before
the war, it numbered some 25,000 in-
"Silk-spinning, from cocoons grown
In the district and in neighboring Aus-
trian Friuli, was the leading industry
of Udine, that and the care of tourists
stopping en route to the Tyrol health
resorts and to the wild ways of the
Dolomites. Tt also had some manu-
facture of linen, cotton, hats and
paper. Industry in Udine, however,
was of minor Importance. Principal-
ly. it was an agreeable, picturesque
station on the road from Venice to
Klagenfurt, Austria, and thence to
Vienna. Now, the little city ranks
with Boulogne nr,d Strassburg as a
great war camp."
BIG CASE OF STItlE IS UP
Suit Against Houston Oil Company In-
volvlng $1,000.00(1 Reaches Court
of Civil Appeals.
Dear Luke: Can A. ToothaUe, of
Columbus, Ohio, get into the Dental
Parlors of the Club?—G. A. M.
The editor of the Enterprise has re-
cently interviewed every business man
In Mullin and we are pleased to find
genuine optimism existing with them
all. They are all of the opinion that
the country is now in better condition,
financially speaking, than in many
years previous. Not a firm In town
but what Is receiving a splendid cash
trade, something that is just a little
out of the ordinary for this particular
season. Every business man In town
is a booster and they have never let
an opportunity get by without using
It is quite possible that the short-
sighted ones may not realize that
Jfe When the federal government un- prosperity has come until the far-
I «iertook to eradicate the mosquitoes | sighted ones have secured most of the
C —and yellow fever—in New Orleans I advantage to be derived from such
Our Joe Miller Contest.
A. R. R. says that the oldest joke
is the one about the two Irishmen
who landed in this country and who
had never seen mosquitoes or fire-
flies. They were camped out at night
and the mosquitoes pestered them so
that they covered their heads with
their coats. After a while Pat -un-
covered his head and looked around
and saw a flock of fireflies. "Wake
up, Mike," yelled Pat. "It's no use
to hide here. The devils are huntin'
i for us with lanterns."
John W. Tuttle, of Monticello, Ky.,
claims the oldest joke is the one about
the boy who told his father the he
was next to the head of his class in
school. "How many are In your
class?" asked his father. "Two," was
Names Is Names.
Carrie A. f'rabtree lives at Hunting-
ton, West Virginia.
bordered stationary when there was a
death in the family?
The old-fashioned girl who knew
how to put on a thimble and how to
fix a bake oven now has a daughter
w ho knows how to put on a spare tire
and how to fix a carbureter.
When a man gets home at 3 a. m.
he could save a whole lot of argu-
j merit with his wife by admitting that
he was out joy-riding with a strange
blonde. But he is usually so stub-
born and contrary that he would
rather argue than admit it.
A man is a queer cuss. When his
first baby comes along he will get
mad if you even hint that the chin-
less, flat-nosed, bald-headed idiotic-
looking child resembles any one but
The old-fashioned woman who be-
lieved that any one who drank a glass
of beer was headed straight for the
Bad Place now has a bachelor
daughter who keeps a cellarette in
her apartments and who can mix you
anything from a Dry Martini to a
AUSTIN, Tex., Feb. 7.—The case of
the State of Texas vs. Houston Oil
company involving approximately $4,-
000,000 in land and pine timber was
submitted by special assignment in
the third court of civil appeals today.
In the lower court the state lost. H.
O. Head of Sherman, McDonald
Meaphum, T. M. Kennerly and John
C. Logue of Houston represented the
oil company; R. L. Batts of Austin,
the Maryland Trust company; Assis-
tant Attorney General G. B. Smedley
and C. L. Black of Austin, repre-
sented the state.
Musings of a Newsie
Problems of Sociology, Polities, War,
.,ove. Poverty, Friendship, Wealth and
the Weather—from the viewpoint of a
Daily Telegram News Boy.
D1D3UH EVER READ TVf
AN* "TRYID KEEP
pM people of that city offered oppo-
sition, just as farmers complain when
the government trier to teach scientific
forming. But the government was
cessfui in eradicating the mosquito
•—and yellow fever—In New Orleans",
Just ** it will succeed in teaching the
tier how to farm. Now, if you
»*'t like that Just feet up and howl.
The Telegram has received a copy
?#f the new March Song, "Buy-It-
ie-In-Texafc." The words are by
Mitchell, the music by G. E.
fepBCk, both of San Angelo. The sen-
ium* nt of the movement is well ex-
^fcftfcsed in the song and music and
uld become popular throughout
State. If the people of Texas in-
buying anything because It Is
|e in Texas they should begin by
||t this song. Every forward
it la accelerated by the songs
tiion to the movement.
it Texas, friends;
From what we had been able to find
out, Lampasas people had, previous to
that time, been sending anywhere
from $2,500 to $3,000 a year to print-
ing concerns away from here. To
what extent the people here are now
patronizing foreign printing concerns,
we do not know—for we have not in-
vestigated lately. One thing we do
know, and that is that a good many
business men here are still getting
their printing done in Fort Worth,
Dallas, Galveston, Houston, St. Louis,
Kansas City or Chicago, and they
never seein to think of trying to find
out if they could not get satisfactory
service here at home.—Lampasas
It is a fact the business man is
prone to send his printing work out
of town rather than to insist that It
be done in town. Sometimes the work
is given out by clerks who give It to
the first stationery drummer
conies along—saves walking dow
the local print shop.
Our Dally Special.
A Level-Headed Man Is Seldom
"Suppose a moving picture magnate
were to offer you $1 000 a week to
act in the movies?" asked the idle
"Hum!" replied the practical per-
son. "I would be able to draw only
one conclusion and that would not be
an agreeable one."
"As I have no histrionic ability, I
would naturally suppose that my serv-
ices were desired because I had a
funny way of walking or the kind of
face that makes people laugh."
Luke McLuke Says
You may have noticed that the
people who are not satisfied with this
world are doing everything they can
to keep from leaving it.
The reason why a boy lsi,tlckled to 1
death to get back to school on Mon- j j.
day morning is because his Father *°U nave noticed,no OOUDt,that mj
likes to get up and help the wash- cold aggravates nasal catarrh, and the
woman w ring out the clothes before flow of mucous amazes you that such
he goes down town. objectionable matter could find lodg-
Ooid weather doesn't tmprove the rnent in your head. To ignore this
Cnreton a Regular Solomon.
Austin, Tex., Feb. 7.—An opinion i
of the attorney general's department |
today permits corporations chartered
under the permanent warehouse act |
to operate gins, cold storage plants j
and other business deemed incidental j
to conducting a warehouse and stor-
age business as defined by the act. I
Such business, however, must be ope-1
rated in good faith and conducting
a gin or cold storage plant where not
necessary to the operation of a ware-
house would not be In good faith and
therefore are not permissible under
this act. The opinion is written by
First Assistant Attorney General Cure-
Old Virginia Hams.
For 80 pounds of meat allow 2 1-2
quarts of the best grade of salt, 4
pounds of sugar, 1-2 quart of molasses
and 3 ounces of saltpeter. Mix with
J gallons of cold water, bring to a
boll, and let cool, (live the. meat a"
dry rub with salt,"theo lay iFin the "
pickle and let stand for a fortnight. *
NOW pack the m&at in barrels with '
2 quarts of salt, sprinkling the salt
between layers of meat, and let it
make its own brifie. As the brine
oozes from the mat It is drawn off
through the bunghoie and poured
back over the hams. At the end of
1# days wash off the pickle and dip
every piece of meat In bran to form
a crust and prevent escape of juices.
Then hang the meat in the smoke of
smoldering hickory chips and saw-
dust. The fire must not go out, neith-.
er must it blaze. Keep it smoldering
for a month, at the end of which time
take down the hams, brush off the
brine, and examine closely to make
sure there are no skippers. Sew each
ham in new muslin or sail-cloth and
coat with a mixture of beeswax and
rosin, then hang in a cool dry place.
Meat preserved in this way will keep
sweet for years. The recipe is an
heirloom that has been in use for
more than century.—L. M. T. in
Farmer'! Mail and Breeze.
Take Your Choice.
From Sir John Lubbock we fake
this ennobling thought: "You may
see in a shallow pool either the mud
lying at the bottom or the image of
the blue sky above."
Why Tolerate Catarrii?
"Trust" Bailing 81111 Popular.
Austin, Ter., Feb. 7.—The state anti
trust statutes prohibit a combination
on the part of two or more insur-
ance companies for the purpose of
Jointly executing bonds guaranteeing
cotton warehouse receipts. Assistant
Attorney General C. A. Sweeton in
charge of antl-trust matters today ad-
vised the commissioner of Insurance
■nd banking to this effect.
Austin, Tex., Feb. 7.—A member of
i county commissioner's court can not
•ie employed by the court to superin-
tend any public works of the county,
ive it io
down to I
_ lccording to the opinion of the attor-
A girl is supposed to hide catarrh when the cold subsides is ney general. This is based on proviso
her nose and her chin behind a high wrong because it continues to slowly ,hat * compensation is paid for work
fur collar while her skirt is worn so injure the delicate linings of the nasal performed.
passages and clog them up.
To correct catarrh, cleanse the nos-
trils frequently with a solution of warm
water and salt, insert vaseline on re-
tiring, and take a spoonful of Scott's
Emulsion after meals for one month.
Scott's acts through the blood to feed i-onent. Taking hold of a piece of
the tissues, and contains soothing ope, he said savagely: "Vote for you!
glycerine to check the inflammation I'd sooner hang you with this rope!"
and heal the sensitive membranes, [ "Very Interesting," remarked Fox
Swtt'tia pleosant to take. : iangt?, examining the cord. "A. flam-
high that her knees are almost naked
There are not many Sure Things
But It Is usually safe to bet that «
Barroom Orator does not know what
he is talking about. The fact that hr>
doesn't understand a subject is always
a good excuse for some lad to atari
in explaining it.
One half of the world is mlgh^
glad that the other half doesn't kno\
how it lives.
What htyi become the the old-fash
loned pcricnjftio used to use
A Foxy Reply.
One of the most caustic replies ever
<oade during an election campaign was
hat of Fox when he called at a shop
during one of his candidaturea. The
shopman happened to be a rabid op-
Mrs. Nevada Briggs, the baking expert, says:
"There is just one wsy to make your cakes rise high and evenly—
give them time to rise before a crust is formed and the batter is
stiffened by cooking."
"If using a gas, gasoline or oil stove, light your oven when you put
the cake la and keep the flame low until the cake has doubled in bulk;
then increase the heat until it ia evenly browned and will respond to
the pressure of the linger. If using a coal or wood range, leave tho
oven door open until the cake is in; then turn on the drafts and by
the time the oven is at baking temperature, the cake will have
raised sufficiently." v *
For rich, moist, feathery cakes Mrs. Briggs always recommends
G Baking Powder
It is double acting and sustains the raise.
You ean open and close the oven door, turn the
tin around in the oven or do anything else
necessary, without any danger of making the
Try your favorite cake next time with K C Baking
Powder and see how much higher it will rise. '
" t tfei
— .. Make it
just aa yon alwaya do, with the same quantity of baking
powder. * While K C is less expensive than the old fash-
ioned baking powders, It has even neater leavening
Strength ana it is guaranteed pure and healthful.
Try a can and be convinced
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 84, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 8, 1916, newspaper, February 8, 1916; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth473819/m1/4/: accessed December 11, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.