Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 296, Ed. 1 Friday, September 10, 1915 Page: 8 of 8
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IGE BIG HI
TEMPLE DAILY TELEGRAM, TEMPLE, TEXAS, FRIDAY MORNING,
Made by Real Hat Makers
Leaacrs in Men's Hat making for more than fifty
years — styles not freakish, but clean cut, nifty
and sensible. Soft or Derby—
S3.50 and I4.00
T. B. ENGLEDOW CO
OLD ID'S NAME
BEGINS WITH "HE"
PARALYTIC' SAYS HE SOLI) ORNA-
' MENTAL CHAINS IN 'f CM I'LL
Ready to Buy
Dealers in Grain in any
part of Texas are invited
to open correspondence.
We are buying all the
Grain we can get. No
quantity too great for us
Quotations on applica-
A. B. Crouch
Old Phone 357.
The name of the unknown man who
suffered a stroke of paralysis as he
stood on South Main street Tuesday
morning; begins with the letters
"Ae This information was goK
ten from him yesterday by Father
Heckman who was called to the a^ed
man's bedside by nurses of the sani-
tarium in which he is being cared for.
The man is able to nod and shake
his liead slightly when asked questions
which require for an answer either
"yes" or "no." Accordingly the nui*ses
waiting upon the paralytic secured
the information that he knew Father
I Heckman who was immediately sent
Father Heckman drew from the old
man that he has visited Temple on
four different occasions, the first be-
ing fifteen years ago; the second ten
years ago. and the third three years
ago, the fourth recently. On his last
sent through the refusal of one of the
contracting parties cannot be securtd,
the process is a little longer, the pro-
bationary period of one year being j visit here he sold rustic ornamental
chairs such as are used on lawns and
porches; he has distant relatives in
SIMPLE DIVORCE LAWS.
In Scandinavia Mutual Consent Is All
That Is Required.
In Scandinavia divorce by mutual
consent is the recognize;! way. And
husband and wife may reach this
agreement when either has violated
any marital obligation. The law, you
see. does not require them to wait
until one has wronged the other. But
when they have reached the point
where they two know that their real
union is ended, they may secure a
divorce for the asking. It doesn't cost
anything. There is not even a lawyer
needed. The process is simple. You
notify a magistrate that you are sepa-
rating. You are not required to go
into details. You don't have to spread
your marital troubles on court records
and newspaper pages. One reason is
as sufficient here as when you entered
Into matrimony. You simply state
that you no longer wish to continue
the marriage. Then one party to the
contract goes away for a year—in Fin-
land, it is for only three months. At j
the end of the period the magistrate
hands you the papers that dissolve
the marriage as quietly as it was made.
If, as rarely happens, mutual con-
extended to two. But there Is always
a way out. Sweden has no less than
12 grounds for divorce. It is accom-
plished in as dlgnif.ed a way as any
other partnership might be dissolved.
And when it is all over there is no dis-
grace necessarily connected with It.
There may be, of course, the question
of children—what disposition shail be
made of them is decided by the MHirt.
But then there is a consultation with
the parents, whose reasonable wishes
are respected. What they may have
decided between themselves as to
which Is to have the children, the
magistrate is quite likely to agree to,
though, to be sure, if there is guilt on
either side the custody of the children
is awarded to the parent capable of
bringing them tip to the truest man-
hood or womanhood.
Oklahoma; his surname begins with
the letters "Ae"; that he stayed in an
outhouse at the home of AIrs..L. Boy-
len, corner of South First street and
Avenue G, on the occasion of his
Mrs. Boylen who was called in to
Identify the man stated that she re-
membered having seen him but could
not remember when and where.
Over 50(1 ladies' suits, and not two
alike, *7.50 to $75.00, rt
"AL" JENNINGS, EVANGELIST.
Western Kilinrter Was No ''Billy Sun-
day" at Taking Collections.
the way of ending an unhappy mar-
riage up th> re in the north, but, with
it all, there are comparatively few-
homes disrupted. Our rapid Ameri-
can divorce r?ite is the astounding ph< -
nomenon of sociology today. One
marriage in 12 in the United States,
the statisticians pointed out a whilo
ago, ended In divorce. More recently
they are announcing the rate has in-
creased, until one marriage in eight
ends In this dossolution. But over
there in Scandinavia, since the door
has been thrown open wide, Nora isn't
nearly so anxious to escape; I suspect
that Helmar may make it more worth
while for her to tarry than formerly
he found it necessary. Anyhow, thi-.se
are the statistics for tho Northland:
In 1910 the numebr of divorces per
100,000 Inhabitants was, for Denmark,
27.2; Norway, 14.7; Sweden 9.7; Fin-
A NATURAL REQUEST.
Hoy Mr. Firefly! Give us a light,
Temple Reader* Can No Longer
Doubt the Evidence.
"Oklahoma Is about to be invaded
There are no difficulties placed in K„ .
by another evangelist in the person of
A1 Jennings, erstwhile politician and
'bad man,' of that state," said L>. J.
Connolly, of Muskogee, at the Halelgh.
"The people of the East have heard
much about 'Billy' Sunday and the
success that has attended his efforts at
conversion, to say nothing of the hand-
some returns he derived by reason
thereof. But we do not think, when It
comes to ranting and the like, that he
will have anything on our 'A!.' The
latter has the vernacular of the West
at the tip of his tongue, and knows
how to send it home, too. I hope he
has a little better luck than the last
fellow that tried his hand at that game
in our country.
"He was a good-natured chap, who
seemed to take a lively interest in his
work from other than a standpoint of
gathering in the shekels. I remember
when he was leaving a little town in
Kansas he called a 'special' meeting, at
which he unbosomed himself to his
congregation of about 50 people. In
well-chosen words he told how the
monetary return was as nothing com-
pared with the good ha hoped he was
accomplishing. But he surely did need
enough money to pay his way to the
next town to resume his work, and
wouldn't they 'come across' with $50.
He took tip the collection in his high
hat, walked leisurely to the platform,
dumped Its contents on his lecture ta-
ble, turned the band of the hat inside
out to make sure he had It all on the
table and slowly counted the pile. He
separated the quarters, dimes, nickels
and pennies, and a smile came across
his face when he thanked the anxious
congregation and said: 'Brothers and
sisters. I am, indeed, grateful. You
have responded nobly, but I am still
147.85 shy of the required amount.
Surely you ain't a-goin" to make me
walk to the next town, with Sister
Perkins at my heels clamoring for her
board money. I don't mind the walk-
ing, but Sister Perkins' feet mightn't
be able to stand it.'"—-Washington
At the Battle of Tippecanoe.
The Indians returned to the attack
with redoubled fury. An entrance
into the camp was effected and for
a few minutes it looked as if the sol-
j diers might be overwhelmed.
Many officers went down under the
fire of the Indians. Harrison's horse
was killed. He mounted another and
quickly disposed his troops to better
advantage. When his lines were re-
established not an Indian that had
reached the camp was alive.
A story is told that Illustrates the
terrible losses of the Fourth Indian
regiment. General Harrison, riding
furiously toward the point of great-
est peril, encountered a mere boy with
blood-stained head working heroically
to stem the Indian attack.
"Young man," asked the general,
"where is your colonel?"
"Who commands the regiment?"
"I do, sir. Ensign Tipton, Fourth
Indiana, sir."—Kansas City Star.
Good Dressers, not only of Temple, but of the
towns and country in this section of the state, find
the Swell Assortment of Men's goods at our store.
We handle Stetson Hats exclusively. There
may be other good hats, but Everybody KNOWS
that the Stetson is at Top of the Pile.
New fall line of Stetson's now in—more than
Fifty different styles—in all colors and the exact
hat for Every Man
It is difficult to get Good things for boys. We
have the qualities which make the boy Proud of
Himself and which Last him through Rough
Wear. We are particularly strong on Boys'
Shoes and Boys' Caps.
Chas. S. Cox
— Outfitter to Man and Boy
HITS FATE IN
MINISTER OF MUNITIONS IM-
PLORES TRADE UNIONISTS
TO SAVE THE NATION.
Wireless communication between Over 500 ladies' suits, and not two
Scandinavia and America, with an In- ' alike, $7.50 to $75.00, at
i termediate station in southern Green-I JARRELL'S.
land, has been proposed. I , » ■
BRISTOL, Sept. f.—Amid uproar-
ous applause David Lloyd-George,
British minister of munitions address-
ed trade unionists here this afternoon
striking the key note of his speech
with the declaration that the war had
resolved Itself into a conflict between
the machanlcs In the conteding na-
"With you," said the minister, "vic-
tory is assured. Without you our ease
is lost. I come here as the greatest
employer of labor in this <;ountry.
You passed resolutions yesterday
pledging yourselves to assist the gov-
ernment In a successful prosecution of
the war. I am here in behalf of the
government to take you at your word."
As between British and German
workmen the minister said he be-
lieved the British were the better.
Mr. Lloyd-George told the dele-
gates whom he was addressing that
notwithstanding all efforts made to
speed up the work of turning ofit war
munitions only 15 per cent of the
available machinery was being worked
on night shifts.
"The country Is not doing Its best,"
Hauy More Workers Needed.
The minister said he had under con-
struction eleven new arsenals to man
which, in addition to existing arsenals, j
200,000 more men were required.
"The government," he added, "can-
not equip the army at this time unless
the unions suspend during the war all
restrictions barring unskilled labor
and all restrictions tending to prevent
a maximum output. Therefore there
must be no stoppage."
I "Has the state kept Its end of the
bargain?" a voice shouted.
"No," another voice answered
Replying to this Mr. Lloyd-George
| said the surplus profits of the firms
engaged in munitions work would go
to the treasury to finance the war.
Labor, he said, had kept its compact
in many instances honorably, but in
j far too many cases had failed.
"If resolutions continue to be pass-
ed saying that certain labor sholld not
be employed, It will make straight for
disaster," he declared. "Upon the
[ future attitude of labor depends the
I issue of the war."
top lay of plot and counterplot today.
Friday. Sept. l»tb.
A World Film feature Is five parts,
"The Master Hand," based on Carroll
Fleming's drama of the same name.
Nat C. Goodwin, the famous actor,
appears la the film. •
"Nat" is welcome la pictures. As
an acto* he is versatile; his name and
personality are familiar to million >■
Any picture ia which be appears Is
assured, in advance, of special atten-
"The Master Hand" Is a strong
drama. If ever there was one, with a
trio of villains Just about as villainous
as villains can be. There are (j) a
husband who marries a rich widow,
wants her money, and stops at noth-
ing short of slow murder to gain his
ends; (i) a female accomplice, a lady
doctor, who drugs the unsuspecting
woman and plans to marry hubby
when the wife dies; (!) a rascally
doctor who keeps a private sanita-
rium and conspired with hubby and
the lady doctor to have the wife com-
mitted to his sanitarium.
This prologue of evil-doing Is fol-
lowed by four thrilling acts of plot
and counte.'-plot; throughout all of
which Mr. Bigelow, played by Nat C.
Goodwin, appears as the instrument of
good. He rescues Mrs. Rallston from
the sanitarium; restores the fortune
which her cowardly husband squan-
dered; and rounds off everything elsa
happily, even after Rallston has done
himself to death by reckless automo-
Clever production, good photogra-
phy, earnest acting, and many exciting
and thrilling climaxes characterise
this picture, which will surely please,
interest and hold any motion picture
audience nowadays when the demand
In feature films Is for modern themes
of sustained Interest.
Good orchestra music that blends
correctly with the action of the play.
Shows start at 2, S:16, 4:10, 5:45,
7, 8:15, 9: JO p. m.
Admission for this big feature is 5
and 10 cents and you can't afford t»
| Experiments have shown that the
The Order of Fools was founded In | Chinese wood oil tree, from the nut
1881 by Adolphus, count of Cleves, for 0f wliteh an oil used in varnishes is j Z ' A
humane and charitable purposes. And j obtained, can be successfully grown in ♦>♦♦♦#♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
some one has the temerity to declare northern Florida.
ladles for our suit department.
This Temple citizen testified long
Told of quick relief—of undoubted
The facts are now confirmed.
Such testimony is complete — the
evidence is conclusive.
It forms convincing proof of merit.
J. W. Dunavant, retired school prin-
cipal, 717 North Third street, Temple,
says: "For several years I was trou-
bled by my kidneys. There was al-
most constant weakness across the
small of my back and often I was
about laid up. The passages of the
kidney secretions were Irregular and
contained sediment. I finally com-
menced using Doan's Kidney Pills,
procured from J. J. Booker's drug
store, and was greatly benefited. I
am pleased to recommend them to
other kidney sufferers."
The above statement was given on
March 5, 1912, and on May 26, 1915,
Mr. Dunavant said: "I can always
rely on Doan's Kidney Pills to help
me. If through having taken cold or
exerted myself, I have noticed any
signs of kidney weakness."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney medicine—get
Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that
Mr. Dunavant has twice publicly rec-
ommended. Foster-Milburn Cof,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y
Knicker—Fire the cook?
Bocker—Well, we handed her her
passports.—New York Sun.
Over 500 ladies' suits, and not two
alike, $7.50 to $75.00, at
The marked production of sulphur
in the United States last year, 327,-
631 long tons, was the greatest In the
history of the industry.
Camphor production from leaves
having passed the experimental stage
For several months a Norwegian
company has been successfully ex-
tracting copper from crude ore by an
electroytlc process invented by an
engineer In that country.
I wish Ingomar to think only ot
Mother—I would not distract his
thoughts too much from business, my
lear. Remember, you will need a
treat many expensive things.
NEW CRESCENT THEATRE.
To pay the piper revenue
1s right for those who danca
So give the devil, -too, his due
But don't pay in advance.-
Berlln scientists have Invented a
nourishing yeast, containing more
than 50 per cent albumen, prepared
from sugar and ammonium sulphate.
has a chapel built
In making up the numbers for their
lotteries, the Italians always leave out
the number 1J.
in Formosa, the government
planted large areas In trees.
A little Telegram Wan
get It for you.
,'Avr afnw t.
Constantinople was founded In >30
Bad old Noah in foresight
Been up to the mark,
He'd have killed those two flies
As they entered the ark.
but they are so wonder-
ful, the hats you present!
So go the compliments for
Vogue Hats for Autumn.
Creations which are indeed
at variance with any other
models to be seen any place—
not forgetting New York
DO SEE THEM.
• ■ ■ ■
■ ■ ■ ■
There will be shown at this theatre
today in addition to the classy whirl-
wind dancing act of Ashweli and
1 larva the above Broadway star fea-
The plcturiiatlon was adapted from
Avery Hopwood's great play. The
scenes of the play were staged in
Weisbaden and Carlsbad, Germany.
The play tells an amusing story in
which a young wife suffers aphasia,
following a train wreck, and is made
to believe that she Is the mother of
two bouncing babies.
Judy Evans* is a successful comedy
star, Freddy, a stage-door Johnny.
After an ardent courtship Freddy pro-
poses and Is accepted. They leave for
E irope on their wedding trip. Their
first stop on the continent is Weisba-
den. There Judy flirts with a crowd
of students, who recognize the inter-
nationally famous comedienne. Fred-
dy is furiously Jealous. He threatens
Judy, and, in order to rid herself of
him, locks him In the bath-room while
he Is shaving, and takes a train for
The train Is wrecked and Judy re-
ceives a bump on the head, which re-
sults in partial amnesia. She loses all
memory of hubby and her past life.
She is picked from the wreck with a
satchel labeled "Trlxle Gale" in her
hand, and the police thereupon be-
lieve she Is the popular actress of that
name. Freddie Is panic-stricken when
he learns that the train has been
wrecked, and follows by motor.
Among the other passengers on the
wrecked train were Dicky Stole and
his recently acquired wife, Trixie
Gale, a gay young divorcee. Dicky
is Just twenty and Trixie several years
his senior. Dicky's parents are de-
cidedly averse to his marriage, and
have offered a reward of'$600 for the
arrest of Trlxle for having "kidnaped
John Mugg, Dicky's exceedingly fat
uncle, meets Judy, and, hearing that
she is Trixie Gale, declares that she
is the woman who kidnaped his
nephew. Dicky and the real Trixie
duck out of sight when they see Uncle
Mugg. Dr. Kuno Lauberschelmer,
who is attending Mugg, brings Dicky
forward, and tells Judy that he is her
husband, and that she is wanted by
the police for having married a minor.
Judy embraces her "husband" while
the real Trlxle looks on in anger.
Dicky introduces Trixie as "Mrs.
Gray, an old friend," but privately
tells his wife that they will leave that
night for Paris, leaving Uncle Mugg
Trlxie's former husband arrives at
the baths -with her two children, who
Lave been awarded to him. The chil-
dren become lost in the grounds and
Hoc Lauberschelmer asks them their
"Papa's name is Gale," the kids de-
clare. Whereupon the rotund old
pharmacoepla takes the youngsters to
Judy and tells her that he has found
her children. Judy Is surprised to
learn that she Is the mother of two
beautiful girls. Meanwhile, Freddie
arrives, attempts to embraoe Judy,
his wife, engages In a free-for-all
fight with, the German police, the ho-
til clerk, German students, and Dicky,
but in the end, after varloys other
< mplications, matters are straighten-
ed out and all ends merrily.
Show starts at 2 p. m. Prices of ad-
mission 5 and 10 cents.
Pile* Cured In * to 14 Days.
Your druggist will refund money if
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any
case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or
Protruding Piles In 6 to 16 days. Tho
first application gives Ease and Best,
60c. . . ■ _ •
The report of the first census Is
contained in an Octavo volume of fif-
ty-six pages. Nowadays, In a decade,
the census bureau Issues 100 or mors
quarto volumes, with more than 40,-
Fresh oysters received dally, Hit.
plea Fish Market.
A watch crystal of celluloid which
has Just been patented can be made
at a cost greatly below that of glass,
and is also cheaper in the respect
that it will last much longer. It gives
the same protection to the timepiece.
I buy fat and lean liogs.
4 no. O.
Fresh oysters received dally. Maples
We are showing the new
ones. Come in and see.
"Home of Edwin Clapp
Nat Goodwin In "The
Famous actor la a sensational pho-
Save Your Panics
for ten make a dime,
And you won't want to
buy School Books on
Don't ask us to charge
them, the cash you must
We want School Book
Business, but want It
A COMPLETE LINE
of School BookB, Bags,
Tablets and accessories
can be found at the old
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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/m1/8/: accessed December 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.