The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 104, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 19, 1912 Page: 3 of 8
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TTMDAT KOR.TWO THE TEMPLE DATLT TELEGRAM. «AKCH *, »*.
LOOK FOR THE PINK TAG
w T*HE most economical meat for the home is a HOR- ^
1 MEL'S D^JRY BRAND HAM, baked or boiled whole.
It can be served hot or sliced cold, broiled, minced or the
hock can be served with boiled dinner. &£
££ To encourage the housewife to try this method ap- ^
" plied to DAIRY BRAND HAM, the finest produced, we
offer for the best recipe for boiling or baking a whole w-
U DAIRY BRAND HAM:
^ First Prize ; $50.00 Cash
Second Prize.. ; $25.00 Cash
Third Prize $15.00 Cash
Fourth Prize .7 $10.00 Cash
Fifty Cash Prizes of $1.00 Each
for favorable mention. Everyone returning a tag whether awarded a prize or
not will receive a handsome booklet of valuable receipes, entitled "Dainty Ways
of serving Dairy Brand Hams and Bacon." Prize committee will be made up
of Ghefs from Chicago's Leading Hotels and Cafes and prizes paid by us prior
to May 15, 1912.
CONDITIONS OF CONTEST:
Anyone can enter by buying a whcle Dairy Brand Ham from their dealer
at their regular price. Boil or bake the ham any day between March 10 and
Easter Sunday, April 7, 1912. .
A numbered tag will be found on each Ham. Follow directions on the tag
Turn the tag over, put a or.e cent stamp on it and write your recip
Xfr plainly. Sign your name, give address and mail the card. No replies will be
considered that are received here after April 13, 1912.
Try sliced Dairy Brand Ham for frying. Every Ham U. S. Govern-
EARL-FORTER CO.. Agents
The Rotan 6rocery Co.,
The Cooper Grocery Co.,
J. K. Harvey,
Wilton ' Vr tci^ III.
nrd J. Ryon. 45 yents old. car-
penter foremae duties *or II!.
Asa BanntoWr, 55 years old. farm-
er, Dundee, 111 .
Burton H. Mayers. 4 5 yeas* old,
liveryman, XaperviHe. Ill
William 3 The mas. «i years old,
grocery clerk. Ottawa, 111
C. H. Kara, it yean. old. drug sales-
man, Chicago. >
Jloward O. iBate*. <i years old.
J. H. Kdwards, 2$ years old, em-
ployed by a telephone l-oiuparty as an
■inspector, 8treator, 111.
Jacob Oloim, 46 years uid, baker.
Adam Clow. 63 years aid, retired
farmer. Wheatland, 111.
Thomas A. Scott, S4 years old, mill-
CAUSER hK KM.ss
(iood Health Impossible MltLt a DU-
way to*Mlteiid the f*s»t 8to« k sho»-
and ImHim in Kurt Worth. »»»t bu<
for tfl^PvTtt^ly discovery of the fire-
man a disastrous wrack #©uld have
resulted as the big locomotive gath-
ering speed as It went was already
»l«hic ten ra!!e» of the city. Had th*
fireman not seen the condition cf
Gllnsgh until the train arrived within
the yards, the speed would have been
loo great to take the switch"* or else
the powerful engine would have
dashed through the Texas and Pacific
station, carrying death and destruc-
tion In its path.
Giln&gh Is 52 years of age and has
been In the service of the Fort Worth
and Oenver railroad company for
nearly thirty years. He was con-
sidered one of the best men in the ser-
vice. He resided with his wife and
family at 1413 East Twentieth street.
But slight hopes are entertained for
the man's recovery.
There is nothing that win create
sickness or cause more trouble than a
disordered stomach, and many people
daily contract serious maladies sim-
ply through disregard or auuse of the
We urge every one suffering from
any stomach deranKein^tt. indiges-
tion. or dyspepsia. wh.-iii. r acute or
chronic, to try liexall 1> spt psla Tab-
lets, with the distinct understanding
that we will refund their money with-
out question or formality, if al ter rea-
sonable use of this medic:in- they are
not satisfied with the results. We
recommend them to our customers
every day, and have v.m to hear if
any one who has iwt benefit**!
by them. Three sizes, ::,c. 50c and
$1 #0 a box. Sold in Temple oiily at
our store—The Rexall Store. C. 1^.
Reynolds, Ph. G. drug*!-!
Junt received new shipment of
Koyal SuuMy Package- also a nice
ttelrcllua of Stamped < enter 11/*-es,
Scarfs, <»ueet Towels, etc , at MoCoi-
vej-Uartmanu Dry Goods Co.
GEORGE A. HORMEL & CO.,
0 DYING ENGINEER
Just rcceiveU new shipment of
Royal Sofle«y Packages; abio a nice
selection of Stamped tenter Plei-es,
Marfs, Guest Towels, etc., at McCel-
ve>-Hartmaun Dry c.oods Co.
TROY SCHOOL HOUSE
Plans Are Drawn for $20,000 Brick
Structure and Bonds Are Ready
to Be Placed ou Market.
If you enjoy seeing the pretty new spring things, come today
and view the display of Hats at this store. You can't decide
the hat question, you can't do yourself justice without viewing
the display here.
Beautiful Hats for street and dress wear, Hats for all occasions
are now being shown in all their beauty. Come today.
The school bunds have uLi t>MD ap-
proved and are now ready to be plarei
on the rnark«i. The plans for the
new $^0,000 brick school building
have ail been drawn and the biilMi**-
of a fine ttchool building in Troy will
j no longer i>e propheaied or talked
about, but it it* soon to be a glorious
vl«ion to the eye of the public and
on which all Troy people will soon
Kaze with pride.
THE DAY'S NEWS IN BELTON
Dr. Hardy Cornea at Earlier Date.
(Special to The T«Ugr*m>
Belton. Tea.. March 18.—Dr. J. C.
Hardy, president-elect of Baylor, will
reach the city several days earlier
thun was formerly announced. Ha
will spend Wednesday and Thursday
here . .
A meeting of the trustees of the
collets will be held Thursday.
Death of Mrs. MMa.
(Special to The Telecraat)
Belton. Tex., March 18-—The re-
mains of Mrs, Mills, whose death oc-
curred at Copperas Cove, passed
Oiruugh this city today, being taken
™ Bartlett for burial. The body was
accompanied by a large number of
relatives and friends.
Grandma Mills, as she was called
by most of those who knew her, had
been spared for a long and useful
Christian life. She was a member of
one of the most highly esteemed
families of this county.
Memorial Service to Mrs. O. T. Tyler.
(Special to The Telegram)
Belton, Te*.. March 18.—Yenterday
at ternoon In the First Baptist church
a very beautiful memorial service to
the late Mrs. O. T. Tyler was held.
Prayer was offered by Rev. R. P.
Dav-ant, and the scripture lesson read
ty Rev. E. O. Townsend.
Passages of scripture which were
favorites of Mr* Tyler during her life
were read and commented upon by
Rev.'J. C. Minima.
A beautiful tribute to the life and
character of Mrs. Tyler was paid by
Rev. W. B. McGarity.
"Lead Kindly Light" was sweetly
sung by Miss Alma N'lgro. Judge John
V Robinson and W. C. Rylander;
"Sometime, Somewhere," by Mrs.
Robert James, and "Tell Mother I'll
be There" by Miss Alma Nigre.
SHE GAVE UF
. ALL HOPE
Physicians Failed To Help Mrs.
Greta, But She Finally Found
Relief in Cardui.
Msetre. Va.—Mrs. J. C. Green of thle
place says: "I suffered witu womanly
troubles so that I ocuid hardly sit op.
Two of the bes4 doctors In our town
treated me, and I tried different medi-
cines, until I gave up all hope of ever
One day, I decided to try some Car-
dui. It did bo much for me that I
ordered some more, and It cured me!
Today, I feel as well as I ever did la
The pains and the trouble are all
gone. I feel like another person in
every way. I wish every sufferer could
know what Cardal wfll «• Xor sick
A few dosea of Cardui at the right
tii> will save maey a big doctor bill,
by preventing serious sickness.
It tones up the nervous system, and
h«Ip* make pale cheeks fresh and rosy.
Thousands of weak women have been
rastored to health snd happiness by
tgilig Cardui. Suppose you try It.
It mv be just Us medicine you need.
It. 8.— Write f»: U«e»' Aivtwy De*--
"Nearer My God to Thee" and "God
be With You Till We Meet Again"
were sung by the choir.
Death of Infant.
(Special to The Telegram)
Belton, Tex.. Maroh It.—The in-
font son of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Baker
died at the family residence in south-
west Belton and was burled this aft-
ernoon at McDowell cemetery. Rev.
W. B. MoGarity conducting the ser-
vice* at the grave.
RnvlvfU Service to Begin Sunday.
(Special to The Telegram)
Belton. Te*., March 18.—The Old
Christian church, which wait recently
purchased by the Disciples of Christ,
has bean repainted and otherwise Im-
proved. It will be read)- for occu-
pancy by Sunday when a revival will
be begun by Evangelist H. F. Oliver.
(Special to The Telegram)
Belton, Tex., March 18.—The Jury
was Impaneled just before noon to
serve In the case of Mrs. Lillie Beezley
va G., C. & 8. F. Ry. As stated In
Scnday's Telegram this suit is for
damages in the sum of $60,000 and
grows out of the death of Ghas. Bees-
ley, which occurred at Lometa. The
takin gof evidence has continued
through this afternoon. A large num-
ber of witnesses are here from Goldth-
walte, Lampasas and other points.
This morning there were seven pleas
of guilty before* the oounty court, all
to charges of petty theft. Penalties
assessed were four $1 fines, two 85
fines, one $10 fine with terms of im-
prisonment of from one to twenty
Before the same court this after-
noon Mrs. Mary Polk was adjudged
of unsound mind.
B. N". Crow, J. M Markham and Wil-
Justice Hugh Smith was here from
Temple this afternoon.
C. T. Mahler was here this after-
noon among the business visitors from
Ab Kuyksndall was over from
Temple this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. I. T. Harroll of Psai-
tie Dell were shopping here today.
Miss Ada Burkea spent Sunday in
her home at Befea.
Editor Sam S. Bell of Troy was
among those here today.
J. Lynn Thomas, dairy expert at
A & M. college. Is in the city today.
J. W. Sellers of Holland was here
on business with the courts.
Judge J. B. Morris of Bartlett was
here today on legal business.
Miss May Boyd of Carllnville, 111.,
Is the guest of Mrs. Robt. James.
Col. L. E. Walker came In this
morning from Austin.
The Rentfrow's Jolly Patflnders
opened a week's engagement In this
city this evening, playing "A Fight for
a Million" to a crowd which filled
their large tent.
HARD FOUGHT BATTLE
(Continued from page 1.)
Local Notes and Personals.
(Special to The Telegram!
Belton, Tex., March 18.—The Bel-
tcn Light and Power company has
leased the Connell building on the
east side of the square for the ensu-
Editor O. P. Pyie of the Belton
Journal left today for Mlneola> Ho
will be accompanied on his return by
Mrs. Pyle snd little daughters.
Miss Carrie Salies of Temple was
the week-end guest of relatives here.
Mrs. Fred Flewellen and Miv Ann
Smith were visitors in Temple this
R. L. Cabeen. agent of the H. & T.
C. railroad at Elgin, la in the city to-
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Watters were
guests of relatives in Temple yester-
George Harrison Is quite sick, suf-
fering from a relapse from an attack
Harper Ellis Is reported as now get-
ting along nicely and considered out
W. C. Cowan is here for a short
visit with his uncle, W. C. Polk, whila
en route from Tyler to his home in
Miss Ethel Warren was the Sunday
guest of her sister Mrs. Harry Leon-
ard of Temple.
Mies Elena Savage and Miss Ethel
Ccull were guests of relatives In Tem-
Frank Andrews of the Temple Tele-
gram force was a business visitor
here this morning.
a J. Carver and Miss Anna Bell Cox
are licensed to wed.
Among those here today from Hoi-
I land war* L. B MsWhlnnsy. Clay May,
& Company. He gave a graphic de-
scription of the old packers' pool
Which met every Tuesday afternoon
prior to 1S02 and gave the details of
the method by which the fresh meat
business of the country was con'
trolled. He deolared that no at
tempt was made to fix prices and di-
vide territory after the old packers'
pooj was dissolved in 1802. He also
told of the attempt of the Armour,
Swift and Morris Interests to com-
bine the packing industry Into a bil-
lion dollar corporation and how the
plan was dropped because of the In-
ability of Its promoters to finance It.
Nearly even- witness called by the
government in the trial was either
an employe or a former employe of
one of the corporations controlled by
The defense cross-examined every
witness at length and in this way got
much of its side of the case before
The jury which heard the case was
composed of the following:
Fort Worth and Denver Train Das
\ arrow Ksoupe—Engiueer Hit
by Mail Crane.
With a dying engineer at the throt-
tle, Train No. I of the Fort Worth and
Denver City railroad Sunday plunged
forward into the twilight while 300
people aboard bound for Fort Werth
were unconscious of their danger
With his hand on the lever and peer-
ing out ahead. Veteran Engineer Lar-
ry Gtlnagh was struck by a mall crane
rtber Avondale, eighteen miles from
Fort Worth, shortly after S o'oleck
Sunday and his skull fractured.
Fireman C. C. Crowson was ap-
palled to find the body of his engi-
neer lying limp and bloody with the
head ^taring out of the window. He
immediately stopped the train and
backed into a siding. He notified the
conductor and the unfortunate man
was carried Into one of the day
coacbes. There passengers did all
they oould for the injured man and a
woman volunteered a part of her
white skirt to Utanda*, his wounds.
The oonduOtXr then greeted Ft re-
man Csowaon tl pake V "u-
run for Fort Worrh. while »ne of the
other trainmen took the fireman's
place as stoker and shoveled coal.
G'.lnagh arri\ed in Fort Worth at 7
o'clock and was at once placed in an
ambulance of the Fort Worth Under-
taking company and hurried to 8t.
Joseph's infirmary, where an opera-
tion was performed in the hope of
saving his life.
At first the Injury of the engineer
was a mystery, but a bloody mail
crane at Avondal* mutely told the
The train was oomposed of a half-
dozen coaches and two sleepers crowd-
ed with cattlemen and ethers on their
Proposed Now Word.
But a fow score words in the Bng
lish language begin with the lelter
"i_" The suggestion that a new word,
xeralexis," be admitted to tbelr ser-
ried ranks is therefore an undertaking
of some temerity Dr. H. F Robsrts
proposes it In Science, to replace "the
ctamay and rather ill-eounding com-
pound. 'drought resistance.' " The »ec-
oud half of the new word Is from the
Cireek "alexeels," which Implies a keep-
ing off or resistance, and is related to
the lattor part of the Greek derivative,
HOLLAND NEWS NOTES.
Spleadid Ratiut Followed by Sunshine
Holland, Texas, March 18—Our
town is raddened over the death of
Mrs. Cothren the mother-in-law ot
one of our merchants. Mrs. Jim
Yancy. Mm Cothren lingered on her
sick bed for several months before her
death Shi was #0 years old, and a
very faithful frlertd to all that was
good and ,'mre. The family have tho
sympathy of the entire community in
Uncle Osborne Colon, a well known,
well liked sr.d trustworthy negro, died
suddenly at the home of W. F. Douth-
People are rejoicing over the splen-
did rains, and the suushins that is now
Will Barton Is now planning a nice
residence to be built at an early date.
Several cases of pneumonia and a
few cases of typhoid fever are scat-
tered about in our midst.
Mr. Hughes is erecting a nice studio
The Holland sohool under the man-
agement if Prof. J. W. O. Meadows Is
progressing nicely. The graduating
class oonsl.«ts of 24 working pupils.
There are a few cases of ineasle-*
still In Holland, but no meningitis.
About Alcohol? Co To Your Doctor
A Strong- WHW Aloefcol | ACwrtAMwtKc - WMwWlAkefcol
} A Blood rariWp Wlthoet Alcohol j A f—Medktae - WMwmt Akwfcol
Ask your doctor If a family medicine, like Ayer'* Sarsaparilla, is
• v %\ % I
Voile and Marquiaette1
$8.00 to $43.00
$4.98 to $25.00
Linen DrstMs, all the
new weaves for spring.
$7.50 to $25.00
GLARICORD— WA TER 2fcy
y uui u «• ■»»■■■ ■ ■■ ■ ■ * —-— -
not vastly better yvithout alcohol than with it.
HAPPY OLD AGE
May be promoted by those who
gently cleanee the system, now and
then, when in need of a laxative
remedy, by taking the ever refresh-
ing, wholesome and truly beneficial
Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna,
which is the only family laxative
generally approved by the most
eminent physicians, because it acts
in s natural, strengthening way,
and warms and tones up the in-
ternal organs without weakening
It is equally beneficial for the
very young and the middle aged, as
it is always efficient and free from
all harmful ingredients. To "get
its beneficial effects always buy
the genuine, bearing the name of
the company—California Fig Syrup
Co.— plainly printed on the frcpt
of every package.
The G. C. S. F. Ry. has on the press, a
very comprehensive pamphlet, entitled
written by members of the faculty of A. /W.
College, and other authorities.
The pampelet treats of better methods of
general farmimg. and is written in a simple,
concise way. to cover that portion of Texas
that you are interested in.
I will be glad to send you this pamphlet.
FREE OF CHARGE, if you will drop me a line.
R. J. Kennedy.
Colonization Agent. Santa Fe.
WHEN BVYINC COAL
One has to consider many things, but the chief, of eouse. is the lasting
quality Coal that burns up quickly Is not profitable to buy. If it leaves
much ash it Is wasteful But it It i» In even* sense satisfactory, of course.
It Is our coal. We have it for stove, range snd furnace.
The TEMPLE FUEL COMPANY
Is growing in favor every
day, and its high quality
responsible for its popu-
larity. Won't you order just a trial sack from vour grocer?
THE ROTAN GROCERY CO, WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS
Queen Anne Flour
Robert Wells & Bro.
Office ccrnor Uaia sbJ Avenue B. K reizbt and d-s.> bsnli&g ot sli Klnda
Piauo moving a specialty. Sand and graTel. Prcmpt gad c»rofu: sttertloo
given all.Old Pb"» 48 New phono Ml Organise! la 18U. Oldsst trsnsfer 't
One of tbe prettiest of the Spring Suitings—fall 36 inch width,
heavy cord weave—shown in navy, blue, pekin, stripes, narrow
and wide widths; also in tan s'ripes and in red nag dote. ,
44 INCH FRENCH LINENS
Just received, a shipment of this linen in a beautiful quality, full
44 inches wide. It's a soft finish, light goods, shown |
in lavender, pink, light blue and white. Price per yard-wc
Summer Union Suits
39 Cents J|
Regular 50c Summer Weight Union Suits, bleached, fine ribbed
cotton, silk taped neck and arms. Lace trimmed at knees-
Sizes 34, 36,. and 38. Supply your needs while this lot lasts.
See Our Linens
36 inch blouse linen—Natural color, pure Flax, e
yard —— — 200
36 inch blouse linen—Pure Flax—35c quality, today, a
oat meal crash—Light in weight, heavy in weave, 65c
quality for, a yard ~ * 5flc
motor linen—Colors at 50c a yard. Naturel at 35c, 40c
and, —-— 80S
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 104, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 19, 1912, newspaper, March 19, 1912; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth474112/m1/3/: accessed February 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.