Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 296, Ed. 1 Friday, September 10, 1915 Page: 7 of 8
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TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM, TEMPLE, TEXAS, FRIDAY MORN UN G, SEPTEMBER 10,1*15.
Classified Ad Rates
Minimum 15 a.
Per word 1 time le
Per word 3 times 2c
Per word 7 times..... .4c
Per word 15 times 7c
Per word 30 times... .10c
KOOMS KOK KENT
FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished
rooms with food table board. New
112 North Third street.
FOR RENT—Furnished bed rooms or
for house keeping, with board H de-
sire.!. Mrs. L. J*. Buchanan, W4 North
FOR RENT—Three south rooms fur-
nished or unfurnished for light
housekeeping. Mrs. Carrie Y. Cheat-
ham. Old phone ltl. WT-ll
NICELY FURNISHED front room, all
modern convenience*. Conveniently
locate** Apply to 508 N. Main. Old
phone 250. >96-(t
FOR RENT—Two or three furnished
rooms for house keeping. Modern.
New phone 58« 611 West
FOR RENT—To gentleman, furnished
room, close in. reasonable. Apply
31S North First. 190-1*
FOtt RENT—Cheap, two furnished
rooms for housekeeping. One block
from square, 110 West Barton. New
phone 117. 290-tfx
FOR RENT—Furnished rooms; all
conveniences. Old phone 820,
FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished
rooms (or bed rooms or housekeep-
ing. Modern with gas. Old phone
390, 315 North Main. 272-tfx
NICELY furnished south rooms,
housekeeping and bed rooms, rea-
sonable. Modern, with gas. 112 North
Fifth st. New phone 292. 2(l-tfx
FOR RENT—Store house 24x48. Good
location for business, grocers, etc.
Corner 21st and Adams. T. M. Stewart,
1103 West Adams. 292-7p
WANT Hl>—Rliscel la neous
portant meeting, fun attendance de-
LOOT—Surrey cushion between North
Fourth and North Third. Reward
for return to W. 3. Russell, Santa Fe
freight office. New phone ill.
LOST—Bunch of keys, four keya on
ring, two rales, coach and desk.
Please return to Wiley Fisher.
LOST—Large Pointer bird dog. • or
T years old; white with small tick
■pots, liver colored head, white noaa.
tall bobbed. Liberal reward for infor-
mation leading to his recovery and no
questions asked. W. C. Hamilton, Bel-
ton, Texas. 194-71
LOST—White and brown spotted
Shepperd, answers to name of "Jim."
Reward. Jno. R. Clark, Temple.
CAPABLE business lady desires cler-
ical. stenographic or combination
place. Best references. Address^ 763,
SEEDS, PLANTS, TREES
THE Ligustrum Japonic* Is the most
beautiful leaf evergreen tree In ex-
istence. It Is long lived. Fine speci-
mens at Hugh Harris1 Nursery. 30-tfx
FOR SALE—Fine Jersey cow, freBh in
milk. Mrs. P. A. E. Wood. New
phone 338. 297-3p
FOR SALE—Full blood Duroc Jersey
brood sow. Can be seen at 63d
street and Avenue I. Geo. W. Wil-
ALL my service males and bred bllts
gold. Let me ship you a registered
pig on approval. J. F. Carter. Jr.,
Temple Cotton Market.
The first ten-cent cotton of the sea-
son was sold yesterday on the streets
of Temple. Only a few bales were
sold at this price, however, the aver-
age price paid during the day was
l.8|. The receipts vera 180 bales,
making the total 1,850 for the season.
Farmers without reluctance apparent-
ly said all their cotton yesterday which
formed a striking contrast to the situ-
ation one year ago when cotton was
bringing half what It la selling for to-
day and few bales were disposed ol
New Orleans, Sept 9.—Persistent
buying sent the price of cotton to new
high levels for the season, the moat
active months standing at the best of
the session 29 to 30 point* above yes-
terday's close. Considerable realising
of profits by longs was done at the
advance, but at no time except on the
first call, did offerings weight against
the market. The net change for the
day was a rise of 23 to 26 points.
The advance was based oa crop
damage reports of a sensational char-
acter and the continued rise of spots
In the interior. The worst reports
were from Texas, some telegrams
claiming that In certain sections gin-
ning would be over by the end of this
month while other reports claimed
farmers were abandoning their fields
in some counties and moving to other
localities In search of work. Reports
were made of extensive damage by In-
On the opening the trading months
were one to five points down as the
result of selling out by longs. Octo-
ber displayed the widest decline. The
market made a quick recovery and
during the remainder of the session
stood at the advance. October touch-
ed 10.10 cents a pound and at the
highest was 34 points up from the
level reached on the first call.
FOR SALE—Fine glit, subject to reg-
istration. Apply 613 South 4th.
WANTED—Old felt, straw and Pans-
ma hat* to clean and reblock. 8at
Isfactlon guaranteed. E. F. Klrkham,
next aoor to Palace Meat Market
STRAYED OR STOLEN
STRAYED OR STOLEN—One young
light Jersey milch cow, brand ?d "J
or. right hip. Finder call New phone
407-blue and receive reward. 295-3p
GIN FOR SALE—I will sell, or trade
my Huller gin equipped with mod-
ern cleaner and appliances. Machin-
ery In excellent condition. Located 'n
a large territory, 8 miles east of Tem-
ple on pike air line road. Ginned over
1700 bales last season. See Tom Ta-
losek, Jr., Temple, Route 8. 294-7p
FOR HALE—Five passenger auto In
good condition. Will take in horse
and buggy. See J. M. Fryar at M d-
v/ay church or address Temple, Route
FOR SALE—Scholarship in Tyler
Commercial college. Apply business
office of the Telegram Publishing Co.,
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
Gal-«v:-.n. Sept. 9.—Middling 9.9<\|
Receipt* 2,412; exports 6,428; sales
400; stock 129,833.
Good middling 6.28
Low middling 5.50
Sales >5,000; for speculation snd ex-
port 2,500. Receipts none.
FIVE ROOM BUNGALO—Modern
conveniences. Or will sell on Install-
ment plan. F. R., Care Telegram
i professional \\
yj (0 Cox Sam D. 8nodgrass.
cox & snodgrass
If. E. MONTEITH, Httorncy-at-Law,
Awociuted with A. M. M<mt©tth Ab-
pi met Coni|>any, Rclton, Texas.
WIVBOl'RV PEARCE, Attorney-at-
Lmv. Office over old First National
Bank Building. .
Wm. GLOVER, Lawyer, Fourth floor
City National Bank.
Jno. L. Ward. „„JL15* Evetl8,
WARD ft EVETTS
Attorneys nt Law
Rooms 7, 8, 9 and 10, New WIUcox
Building, Temple Texas.
FOR TRADE—483 acres, all tillable
first class land Bix miles of Klngs-
ville. Fine crops clear of debt. W. B.
Denman, Route 4, Belton. 293-7p
WANTED—Boy with wheels to de-
Itver, Helltg's Bakery. 28 South
First street. 295-lp
L'' i rpool,
December-January ........... 5.99 %
and Diamond News
U D. GumL
baseball calendar ;
Standing of the CI aba.
TEMPLE TRUST COMPANY
From 8:46 to 11:15 a. m. each day
We will open at 7:30 a. m. each day,
closing at 6:30 p. m.
St. Louis 134
\ Pittsburg 183
New York 127
Brooklyn 1; Boston #.
Cincinnati 4-5; St. Louis 3-0.
Philadelphia 3-9; New York 0-
Only three scheduled.
Where Tftey Play Today.
Boston at Pittsourg. «
Cincinnati at St. Louis.
New York at Philadelphia.
Only three scheduled.
Washington 5-4. New York 3-1.
New York, Sept. 9.—Washington
made a clean sweep from New York
by winning a double header today
5 to 3 and 4 to 1. Brown weakened in
the first game after he had a three
run lead. In the second game New
York could not hit Gallia in the pinch-
es. The New York team wilt utilize
tomorrow's open date to play off a
tie game with St. Louis. The scores:
First game— R H. E.
Washington ...000 000 230—5 9 2
New York 200 /01 000—3 5 3
Batteries: Harpef, Ayres and Wil-
liams; Brown, Donovan, Vance and
Second game— R- H. E.
Washington ...001 012 000—4 8 1
New York ....000 000 010—1 9 0
Batteries: Gallia and Henry
Vance and Krueger.
Standing of the Clubs.
reports. Gains among grangers and
transcontlnentais scarcely exceeded a
point, however, the most marked ex-
ception being Chicago and Northwest-
ern, which rose 2 7-8 to 129 3-8.
Eastern lines and coalers reflected
a better demand, New Haven gaining
3 3-8 to 69 1-8.
Trading languished In the final hour
and prices shaded .from their best on
profit taking. Total sales of stocks
amounted to 670,000 shares.
Foreign exchange continued its un-
certain course, the only definite de-
velopment in that quarter being the
announcement that Anglo-French del-
egation would arrive in this city to-
morrow. The unprecedented accu-
mulation of money at all domestic
centers of trade and commerce was
indicated by the easier tr^pd of long
time maturities here, 4 to 6 months
loans being made as low as 3 per cent
on prime collateral.
The Bank of England reported a
gold loss of about $5,000,000 for the
week, but strengthened its liability re-
serve. The Bank of France gained al-
most $10,000,000 gold, expanding its
note circulation by almost $33,000,000.
Decrease of foreign selling imparted
firmness to the bond list with total
sales, par value, $3,360,000.
United States coupon 3s advanced
1-2 per cent on call.
New York .
St. Louis ..
Detroit «, Cleveland 5.
Cleveland. Sept. 9.—Detroit took ad-
vantage of Cleveland's errors and Ha*-
' erman's base on balls and won 6 to 6
Cobb reached first every time at bat,
making three hits and receiving two
passes. The Cleveland pitchers issued
The score: R. H. E.
Cleveland 100 002 020—5 7 7
Detroit 100 102 110—6 8 0
Batteries: Hagerman, Carter and
O'Neill; Loudermilk, Boland, Dauss
Detroit 6; Cleveland 5.
Washington 6-4; New York 3-1.
Boston 5; Philadelphia 0.
Only three scheduled.
Where Hiey Play Today.
Detroit at Cleveland.
Washington at New York.
Philadelphia at Boston.
St. Louis at New York.
Ronton 5. Miltadelplila 0.
Boston, Sept. 9.—Knowlson's pass
es with occasional hits produced five
runs for Boston while Philadelphia
was being held scoreless today. Shore
pitched a tight game, only one Ath-
letic hit being recorded. Boston's re-
! vised batting order proved effective.
The score: R- H. E.
Philadelphia ..000 000 000—0 1 2
Boston 011 011 10»—5 9 0
Batteries: Knowlson and McAvoy;
Shore and Cady.
Z WAR VICTIMS american league
President of Switzerland Makes Strong
Plea For Rights of Nop-Bel-
WANTED—Single man to work on
farm. Apply at once. State Experi- j a
ment Station. 295-3t | *
MRS. C. W. PEYTON will re-open her
class in piano and theory on Mon-
day, Sept. 6, at her residence, 315
North Main street. Old phone 390.
J. M. MURPHY, 1). D. S. Phones:
ord 2®. New 270. Residence, Old
»2S>. Office in City National Bank bids-
WHO has about $30,000.00 income
property they will glvo in part pay
for a fin« farm-ranch, 3,900 acres,
700 In cultivation, high state of im-
provement. Long time on balance 8
pe^^t^ A^^C^^egram.^ ^5-^8p
HEAL ESTATE FOR SALE
FOR SALE—Cheap for cash, about
six acres land, all in cultivation, on
lnterurban between Temple and Mid-
way. Address, If you want a bargain.
No. 184, care Telegram. fc->6-_3P
There are 20,000 French priests in
the fighting line of France, Including
four bishops. Many priests have won
the Legion of Honor or the Military
Medal, and many others have been
cited in the orders of the day of the
army for marked gcJIantry.
Chicago, Sept. 9.—Urgent demand
from millers and shippers more than
offset in the wheat market today the
bearish effect of the crop report from
Washington. Closing prices were un-
settled 1 3-8 to 1 3-4 higher with Sep-
tember at 95 1-8 and December at
92 @92 1-8. Corn gained 1-2©1 1-4,
oats finished unchanged to 3-8 higher
and provisions down 5 to 20 cents.
Wheat—Open. High. Low. Close.
I»H. W. ». McCALL, (Successor to Dr.
J A. Ferguson.) Dental offices over
Mrthvln Jewelry Store, on Avenue A.
Phones: Office. 231 old; 409 new.
Residence, 714 old.
1> li. DOYtE, PIunas and Player.
Plnnos scientifically tuned and re-
built. Old pllone 391, new 316.
WUIGI1T UNDERTAKING CO„ Un-
dertakers and Embalmcrs, Public
ambulance. Lndy_ attendant.
A. M. CLIFFORD
The only licensed and graduate Vet-
erinarian In Temple. '
Both phones at residence and Hobbs
HMITH & SMITH,
Spinnl analysis free,
ond street, Temple, Texas.
302 North Sec.
If you Prefer a White Man to
ORATINO AND MOVING
FLOATS AND MOVING VANS
Call W. L. GEtt.
1 Make a specialty of Pianos
New Phone 17* — Old Phnoe «12.
We Have Started
CORN SHELLER and are
In the market for good dry
Place your order for
COBS now while the
weather Is nice, and they
are good and dry.
Sept. . ..
Sept. . ..
Sept. . . ,
• 58 %
8.10 8.12 7.85
Robert Wells & Brother
THE OLD RELIABLE
All work guaranteed. Freight haul-
ing. household *ood« packed and
stored, sand and gravel hauled, piano
nioving. New phone. #0; old phone.
*k office in rear of Best Furniture
4«. ornce IQ,JJRji
This k the teuon when the Metropoli* » a
wonderful "Eipodtion Gty" in iu tplendot.
Luge, comfortable aesmer*
"ArmpaWc," "Saa Jsctat.," "CeocW "CwuT
SAILING EV^RY SATURDAY
CalTMton to N«w York
File include. d«P-« jew-aw-VtaeM
MALLORY LINE. Galv««ton. T«
Chicago, Sept. 9.—Wheat—No. 2 red
1.05% @1.07; No. 2 hard 1.05% @1.07.
Corn—No. 2 yellow 77 @78.
Oats—Standard, old 40; new 37@ %
Barley 50 @60.
Stocks and Bonds.
New York, Sept. 9.—Further phe-
nomenal advances in war specialties
were the main features of today's
market. Bethlehem Steel made the
new high record of 326, an over night
gain of 27 points, and General Motors
at an advance of 10 points to 265, sur-
passed its previous record by that
much. Crucible Steel rose four to
91 1-4, coming within 1 1-2 of Its
record and was again the second most
active Issue of the session. Other
shares of the same description Im-
proved from two to four points and
United States Steel at 76 3-4. a gain
of 1 3-8, was at Its best since the
recent reversal. A demand for Steel
preferred, which rose 1 3-8 to 114 1-4,
Its best price In three years, was as-
sumed to emanate from investment
sources based on trade conditions.
Steel's August statement of tonnage
to be issued tomorrow, is expected to
disclose a substantial Increase over
the preceding month.
Metal stocks were backward despite
the announcement of several Increased
Railroads shared in the rise to a
better extent, presumably in conse-
quence of yesterday's glowing crop
Fort Worth, Tex., Sept. 9.—Cattle—
Receipts 3,600; market satisfactory.
Beeves »«.firstname.lastname@example.org; stockers $8.00®
1.90; cows $email@example.com; heifers (3.50
to 7.85; bulls |firstname.lastname@example.org; calves $4.25
@8.50. , _
Hogs—Receipts 2,500; market
steady. Light 17.55 @7.60; heavy
$email@example.com; medium $firstname.lastname@example.org;
common $6.75©7.00; mixed $7.25®
7.50; pigs $email@example.com.
Sheep—Receipts 800. Lambs $7.00
@8.00; yearlings $firstname.lastname@example.org; weth-
ers $5.5006.00: ewes $5.25@5 75;
culls $email@example.com; goats $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Chicago, Sept. 9.—Hogs—Receipts
13,000; market firm. Bulk 86.65@
7.75; light $email@example.com; mixed $6.40®
8.20; heavy $firstname.lastname@example.org; rough $6.15
@6.30; pigs $email@example.com.
Cattle—Receipts 4,000; market
weak. Native beef cattle $6.10 @10.25;
western steers $firstname.lastname@example.org; cows and
heifers $email@example.com; calves $7.50@
Sheep—Receipts 11,000; market un-
settled. Wethers $firstname.lastname@example.org; ewes
$email@example.com; lambs $firstname.lastname@example.org.
New York. Sept. 9.—Cotton goods
and yarns were firm and higher to-
day. Markets were quite active.
Woolens and worsteds were firmer and
higher; buying was steady. Raw silk
was firm. Silk piece goods were ac-
To buy ail the Jersey cows and heif-
ers that I enn get for the next 30
7t* C. E. THOMPSON.
The Farmer's Auto.
Several hundred thousand Ameri-
can farmers have invested or will In-
vest In automobiles this fall. And
every such investment will add to the
attractiveness of rural life, and do its
share In keeping boys and girls on
With an automobile, the neighbor-
hood Is quadrupled In size. Visits to
town or to friends are made easy.
General gatherings at focal points are
stimulated and made more frequent.
There Is a better exchange of Ideas,
easier co-operation, pleasanter life.
There Is likewise a most enormous In-
crease of interest in good roads.
Every farmer who buys an auto be-
comes forthwith a champion of better
highways. One experience of getting
stalled In the mud when out for a
pleasure drive Is enough to convert
the most stubborn opponent of "new-
fangled notions."—Chicago Journal.
Let a little Wan Tad get it for you.
PARIS, Sept. 9.—Neutral nation*
are justified in protesting against war
because they are its victims, in the
opinion of Dr. Giusgeppe Motta, pres-
ident of Switzerland, who expressed
his views in a conversation with
Etienne La my, the French academ-
ician. An account of this interview In
the Petit Parislen quotes Mr. Motta
as having said:
wars affected only belltger-
but nowadays, owing to growth,
change In Ideas, habits and wealth,
a community among peoples.
The rupture of this community by war
ween certain states affects all the
The will of neutrals Is less re-
spected In time of war. It is not, then,
sufficient that they await the end of
the conflict. For them, passlveness
has ceased to be a duty and energj
has become the proper policy. They
have a right to raise their voice
against war because they are its vic-
tims. It is legitimate for them to
unite their influences because they are
injured In common, but the hour has
,not come for more efforts. Words,
like spent bullets, would glance off
the armor of belligerents without pen-
tratlng It, but armor finally becomes
heavy even for the strongest arms.
"The first sign of that fatigue will
not find Switzerland Inattentive or
hesitant. She will act in concert with
other neutral governments, convinced
as she Is that the cause of peace Is the
cause of all. Necessary peace Is nQt
one which will be glorious, for it can
not be glorious for all, but equitable
Justice alone Is lasting in effects."
Cincinnati 4-5, St. Iouls 3-0.
St. Louis, Sept. 9.—Cincinnati mov-
ed out of last place by taking a double
header from St. Louts today. New
York having dropped two games to
Philadelphia. The scores were 4 to 3
In fourteen innings and 5 to 0 in six
innings. Bescher's single and Long's
triple tied the score In the ninth in-
ning of the first game. In the four-
teenth Rodgers playing in place of
Mcllwltz, who had been put out of
the game for protesting, tripled. He
scored the winning run on Wlngo's
sacrifice fly. Doak and Neihaus were
hard hit in the second game, while
Schneider was strong in the pinches.
First game— R. H. E.
Cincinnati 000 100 020 000 01—4 13 1
St. Louis 000 020 001 000 00—3 14 0
Batteries: Dale, Toney and Win-
go; Robinson, Sallee and Gonzales,
Second game— R- H. K.
Cincinnati 120 002—5 9
St. Louts 000 000—0 7
Batteries: Schneider and Wlngo;
Doak, Niehaus and Gonzales.
Second game called end sixth Inning
account of darkness.
Cbooetag die Cheaper Cuts of
There axe variation* In meat price*
In different localities, but no place la
low priced, so that coarser parts of
beeves are purchased by the econom-
ical woman. As a result, butchers
find the Interior parts of beef selllag
more readily than the porterhouse er ^
There Is no need of pity for the
butcher or the housekeeper, provided
the latter knows how to chooee the
lower priced cuts and how much to
pa;/ for them. An experienced buy-
er can tell the age, the method of
fattening and the condition of the
animal that a cut of meat Is taken
from and she will not patronize a,
dealer who sells lean, badly nour-
ished, aged animals.
Having found good meat. It Is bet-
ter to use but a reasonable amount
of the prime article than a great
quantity. It Is more wholesome to
supplement the meat dishes with
other foods than to have too much
nreat in the diet.
Low-priced meats are not always
cheap; a cut of sinewy, tough beef
at eight cents Is more costly than to
pay fifteen cents for the same amount
of clear, tender meat. Bones, slneW
and fat are extravagances that the
thoughtful purchaser leaves to the
The foods that yau serve with meat
cut the cost greatly If well chosen,
and the way In which left-overs are
used may be an economy or the op-
posite. Meat pies. Hamburger
steaks, combinations of meat and
eggs, Irish stew, old-fashioned hash
with potatoes and onions, and meat
with spaghetti or cooked en casserole
are commendable ways of economiz-
ing and saving. Rich creamed sauces
whose Ingredients are almost as
costly as the first price of the left-
over you are trying to save, baked
dishes that need long cooking or In-
tricately concocted mixtures that
take half a day to make are not to
Every family has Individual pref-
erences, and the most successful
home cooks that I find are those who
experiment for themselves and take
the time to write down In note or
scrap book the recipes their people
Quest ions and Answers.
Are feather beds unwholesome to
sleep upon and what use aside from
pillows can I put two to?—Gretchen.
Reply—Feathers are hot, soft, ab-
sorbent and therefore usually damp:
sleeping on a bed of them Is much
like being poulticed from head to
foot. If they are not exceedinly thick
one falls at once Into a hollow, and If
they are thick they lose their softness.
You surely know they are most un-
suitable to sleep upon. The only use
I can suggest is to make them Into
pillows and If you have enough of
these why not sell the feather beds to
a feather renovator?
Should pastry or bread flour be
used for making doughnuts?—Baker.
Reply—If made with yeast, use
bread flour, but with baking powder
or buttermilk and soda use pastry
SWISS BOROEB IS MENACED
Massing of Italian and French Troops
Along Frontier la Significant,
Says Berlin News Agency.
aLOST AND FOUND
Let us feed your Horses,
Cows, Hogs and Chickens
for you, and you can de-
pend on it being done
fight and at v*' • -
C. W. 3ARRET! & SOX.
BERLIN, by Wireless to Sayville,
Sept. 9.—"According to reliable pri-
vate information," says the Over Seas
News agency today, "considerable
forces of Italian troops have been
shifted from the Austrian frontier to
the southwestern frontier of Switzer
land. The move has attracted the at
tentlon of the Swiss military authorl
ties, especially In connection with the
fact that the French have concen
trated troops on the Swiss northwest
"The Italian measure," continues
the news agency, "might be intended
as a demonstration that the Swiss
forces could be hemmed In In case a
Violation of Swiss territory in the
northwest were attempted. The meas-
ures appear especially significant
taken in connection with the appear'
ance in British newspapers of accusa-
tions that the Swiss people were sub-
mitting to antl-Brltlsh influences and
that German agents were trying to
drag Switzerland Into the war by vio-
lating Swiss neutrality, suggests also
the Swiss government under the pres
sure of an overwhelming German
force might order a withdrawal of the
Swiss military to the inner line of de-
fense, leaving the way clear for an
army to march through and invade
Insinuations such as these, the Over
Seas agency declares, in their belief,
are thrown out "to prepare the way
for French aggression."
I buy fat and lean hogs.
It used to be compulsory in Eng
Und that the dead should be buried
In woolen shrouds. This law was In
troduced in order to encourage the
manufacture of woolen cloth within
Let a little Wan Tad get It for you
Philadelphia 3-», New York 0-4.
Philadelphia, Sept. 9.—Philadelphia
made It three straight victories over
New York by winning today's games.
Alexander and Benton had a battle In
the first game, the visitors being able
to get only three scattered hits. Ben-
ton was taken out in the eighth for a
pinch hitter and Schupp finished the
game. In the second event Philadel-
phia hammered Sehauer's delivery
hard while Demaree let up In the clos-
ing Innings. In this game Cravath
made his twentieth home run drive
of the season. The scores:
First game— R- H. E.
New York 000 000 000—0 3 1
Philadelphia ..100 000 11*—3 7 0
Batteries: Benton, Schupp and
Meyers; Alexander and Burns.
Second game— R. H. E.
New York 000 010 120—4 11 3
Philadelphia ..310 302 00*—9 11 1
Batteries: Gallia and Henry; Pieh,
Vance and Krueger.
Brooklyn 1, Boston 0.
Brooklyn, Sept. 9.—Although ob-
taining one hit off Tyler today Brook-
lyn defeated Boston in the fln:il game
of the series and thereby moved back
into second place. The only hit off
Tyler was a grounder by Getz, which
Schmidt was unable to field cleanly.
Both sides fielded brilliantly.
The score: It- H. E.
Boston 000 000 000—0 2 1
Brooklyn 010 000 00*—1 1 1
Batteries: Tyler and Whaling;
Pfeffer and McCarty.
Looking glasses are commonly to
be seen hanging outside Dutch dwel-
lings. These are so arranted that
persons sitting Inside can, without be-
ing seen, enjoy a reflection of all
that Is going on In the street
Kindly tell me how to use shuck to-
Reply—These are also called ground
cherries and may be canned for use
later in pies, or they may be preserv-
ed. The recipe for the latter is to
make a thick syrup of three cups of
sugar to five cups of cherries.
Two thousand pounds don't always mean a ton of
coal on the scales. Dirt, rubbish, clinkers and slate will
increase the weight of a load of coal without giving you
a 2,000-pound ton of pure, screened, heat-producing coal.
Give us your winter order of coal, wood or kindling
before the alleys and streets get in Buch shape that it will
take four or six mules to haul a ton of coal or load of
Temple Fuel Co. »<►"» Phon»»
FORT WORTH WOMAN
TELLS ABOUT HEALTH
Mr*. Reed, Long a Sufferer From
Stomach Ills, Can Eat and Now
Sleeps Like a Baby.
Mrs. William Reed of 1617 Enderly
place, Fort Worth, Texas, suffered
from stomach derangements for year a
She could not eat with satisfaction.
Her sleep was broken and life was
She took Mayr's Wonderful Remedy.
The wonderful results startlell her and
her friends. She wrote:
"I have lots of people come to me
to find out where to get your remedy,
as I was in such a terrible condition,
and it helped me so much. I can eat
most anything my appetite craves and
I eleep like a baby." %
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy gives per-
manent results for stomach, liver and
intestinal ailments. Eat as much and
whatever you like. No more distress
after eating, pressure of gas in the
stomach and around the heart. Get one
bottle of your druggist now and try It
on an absolute guarantee—if not satis-
factory money will be returned.
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 296, Ed. 1 Friday, September 10, 1915, newspaper, September 10, 1915; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth474164/m1/7/: accessed December 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.