The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 74, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 13, 1912 Page: 3 of 8
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TTJOSDAY MORNTVO THE TEMPtE DATT.Y TET.Kr.RAJf. rr.«r«rr... »».
ARE YOU FREE
Headache*, Colds, Indigestion,
Pams, Constipation, Sour Stomach.
Dizziness? If you afe not, the most
eflcctnre, prompt and pleasant
nw^Hod of getting rid of them is to
take, now and then, • desertspoon-
fut of the ever refreshing and tnify
beneficial laxative remedy—Syrup
of Figs and Elixir of Senna. It is
eH known throughout the world
as the best of
f family lax
dies, because k acts so gently and
taring the system in any way.
To get its beneficial effects it is
always necessary to buy the genu-
ine, manufactured by the California
Fig Syrup Co, bearing the name
of the Company, plainly printed on
the front of every package.
HONOR MEnAE 18 Pltl.HtNThD
Prnmu It to
(Special to Tlj» Telegram)
Albany, N. Y.. Feb. 1Z — Ueutsnant
General Sir Robert S. S. Baden-Pvw-
rll, chief scout of the British Boy
Scout*, who Is visiting the Boy Scouts
of America, this evening presented »
hero medal to Raymond Isaac Tlfft,
1& years 'old, member of the tUnewa
patrol of Troop No. a of th® Troy Boy
Mcouta Presentation was made follow-
ing a reception to the British chief
scout and a lecture by him on "Scout-
ing in Peace and in War." Then Tlfft
ass called forward and the general
Raymond for his heroism in rescuing
from drowning two young men.
Tint's act was brought to the atten-
tion of the national court or
honor of the Boy Scouts of America
by C. M. Connolly, scout commission-
er for Troy. The story of life saving
was investigated carefully by respon-
sible men. and Daniel Carter Beard,
Urn est Thompson Seton and James
E. West .members of the national
court of honor, awarded the medal.
The report of the Incident was made
by Walter W. Nichols .scout master
of Troop No. 2. who wrote to
qusrters as follows:
"On November 11, between t
« p m., a still, cold day, several boy*
and young men were playing on the
toe on Burdea'e Pond. The ice was
thin and gave ,wfjr, throwing three
youag aten Utfo the efrftil «
were Pssd Bob**. Richard WO# and
Roy Bruo*. The tattar sould swim
and get out unaided. When the
young men went In Tlfft seized a
shinny Kick and crawled out on the
thin asd broken Ice, and telling the
men te he quiet, he handed them the
* JW- *
MARKED FOR LIFE
GREAT MORAL PLAY
"Marked for Ufe," which is to be
first played In Temple. Is a moral play
written by a Temple man. and will be
produced under hi* management. The
management has gone to a great ex-
pense to secure both the actors and
the scenery. There will be no ama-
teur* In the cast, but U will be made
np entirely of professionals of recog-
nised ability. The, actor* will arrive
today and tomorrow In Temple to re-
hearse their parts and get all thing*
ready for the presentation of the play
at the time scheduled for it.
The management state* that thin
play is to be produced in Temple on a
guaranteed basis. It will be played
here for three nights before starting
on a tour of the state. Anyone at-
tending on the first night and not be-
ing satisfied With the performance
may have his mofiey refupded by call-
ing at the ticket window and so stat-
ing on the second night.
The play is guaranteed to be new
and original in plot and a high class
production in every respect
announcement of Ir
log the week.
will be made dur
end oT the sti«k- The first man was
rescued in this way.
"Then Tlfft bad to back and get the
second man out, who by this time wa-
alinust exhausted. Tlfft had some
difficulty In pulling him on the ice,
and almost went in hlself. He got
thoroughly soaked, caught a very
heavy cold .and was confined to his
home for thtae weeks as a result of
In calling the affair to the atten-
tion of national headquarters. Scout
Commissioner Connolly said: "It was
proven to the satisfaction of the Iocs!
court of honor that Tlfft took big
. . r-Tjjj-, wui i vi uvuui uiai run iwua
made a brief speech outlining Tim . ohAnuM , on the lce and ,hal
heroic deed, and presented the badge
to him. The medal wa* awarded to
he performed his duty and undoubt-
edly ^ve the lives of both Bobbs and
Willi. The rescued men were both
young men, about IS or 20. The
Scout is IS, a good sjvimmer."
Arrangements are being made by the
establishment of a suger beet fac-
tory at ,that place.
Mr. Hctarfs Experfeace NMh Mf*
ferent Diets. Peaches and
Buttermilk for Three Years.
I, Md.— Mr. George Richards,
during the put 12 years,
dy tried more different diets
lhaa the avenge person would ever use
la g lifeline.
What be has to say about bis experi-
ments, must therefore be highly interest-
ing to anyone suffering from indigestion
or stoauch troubles or aay kind.
He says: "For more than 12 years.
I suffered with stomach troubles, and
of dollars for doctor bills
1 was also operated on
dried peaches and buttermilk
three years, The only thing
The Famous Hat Springs Lifer Bot-
tom Ait ii Tows.
W«U! well! weH! Her«0» joyful
aewa to all who are slaves to consti-
pation and all the miserable allu>«nts
that go with It. '
C. L Reynolds, druggist, has at
last secured the agency for Hot
Sprlags Liver Buttons which are al-
most as well patronized by visitors
to Hot Springs as the health giving
baths. Thousands of dosen* sold
yearly and this is the first year ever
advertised. Nothing so good, so per-
fect acting or ao satisfying for con-
stipation or stomach, liver or bowel
troubles. 25 cents a box, you'll be
Dee-llgbtad. Hot Springs Chemical
Co., Hot Springs. Ark.
My fine registered Jersey Ball will
ake the season at F. F. Halley
wagon yard on the Avenue. _
w-d w. leslie mitchell
DUE FRIDAY FEB. IB
THE DAY'S NEWS IN BELTON
A RAMSEY CLUB
Chaiuaan in Temple Yesterday Pre-
dicted Large Majority uf Voters
la That Pmlmt Would Join
Messrs W H. Kendrilck and C. V*
Taylor, who were In the city from
Rogers yesterday, stated that a Ram-
sey club had been organized at Rogers
with the Last few days with a large
membership. Mr. Kendrlck is chair-
man of the club tie ga\e it as his
opinlou than two-thirds, or possiblb
three-fourths of the voters uf Rogers
would become members of the Ram-
sey club In the course ot the cam-
K. of P. Installation.
(Special to The Telegram)
Belton, Texas, Feb. 12.—The
Knights of Pythias of this city hold
their public installation of officers to-
■emebers of their families and
friends will be banqueted at the close
of the installation ceremony.
Maty Official-. Visit This City.
(8pe<-ial to Tli« Telegram)
Belton, Tcxaa. Feb. 12.—Several of
the officials of the Katy were in the
city today meeting with as many of
the business men as their limited time
would allow and, looking after the
mutual interests of the road and the
They are traveling in their own
special Inspection car. The members
of the party are, F. 0. James, super-
intendent, Hlllsboro; Thad Franks,
commercial agent, Austin; R. G.
Burford, traveling passenger agent,
(Special to The Telegram)
Belton, Texas. Feb. 12.—Yesterday
afternoon as Mrs. Russell Ferguson
and Miss Mattie Furnace were driving
on the road near the residence of
Jim Scott the wheels of their buggy
became locked with the wheel* of a
buggy in which Ems L. Murrel, (col-
ored! his wife and three children
The buggy in which Mrs. Ferguson
ajid Miss Furnace were riding was
|Mfped over and they were thrown to
tHe'ground, fortunately suffering no
injuries other than a severe fright.
The buggy was completely demol-
Latar In tbS evening the negro wai
iaK%n in charge by th j officers, who,
this morning, report fhit they feel
sure that the occurrence was purely
ah accident The negro stated that
he was crossing a narrow Culvert and
seeing the danger of the two buggies
coming together he stopped his horse.
The wheel of the other buggy struck
the wheel of his, overturning the
ladies' buggy as before stated. It is
said the negro showed the deepest re-
gret for the accident.
lor nearly three years, ine oniy huh
that would aat give me pain was raw eggs
I was a physical wreck. I could not
sleep, and was as near crazy as a man
could well be.
1 must say that after taking two 25-cenl
packages of Thediord's Black-Draught,
it did me mare good than all 1 ever spent
for other medicines.
I hive been working daily on the farm
and I am as hard as iron."
_ I years.
Try it But be sure tlat it's "Thediord's."
ever since, and I am as hard as i
TMs purely vegetable remedy has
in successful use for more than 70;
THE OLIVER RECORD HAS NEV-
ER BEEN EQUALLED.
J. F. Crouch A Company, Local Sales
Agents, Temple, Texas.
No matter what makes of type-
writer you are using. It will pay you
to Investigate the latest number 6
Oliver. Ever since this machine
biased the trail and established the
road to VISIBLE WRITING. Its rec-
ord has been one gnand achievement
■ fter another. It has battered do'Wn
mountains of prejudices and won Its
way into the best and biggest offices
aa well as users of one machine in of
flcoe or home. It meets even de
mend efficiently without announce
to Its operator, and its record orjflur
ability has become a household word.
When you pay $100.00 for a typewrit
er, you are entitled to service—-pos-
sibilities worth the price. The Oli-
ver has them In DURABILITY,
SPEED, HANDINESS. PRETTY
WORK and In A3X POINTS <>F
GENERAL EXCELLENCE. An hon
est unbiased investigation will prove a
good Investment fer you. Ask your
neighbor next door.
We sell good second-hand ma-
• j. r. crouch a company.
Sons of Hermann Public <; rand
Masquerade Ball at German hall, Feb.
IS. First-class music. Admission:
Gentlemen, lie; ladles, 25c. 73-3x
An election will be held In Calhoun
county to vote ' on a 1100,000 bond
Issue for good roads construction.
Belton, Texas, Feb. 12.—C. L. Op-
perman. lecturer for the bureau of
ahlmal Industry, who will deliver the
Illustrated poultry lecture at the Hap-
py Hour theater on Wednesday after-
noon at 2 p. m„ arrived In the city
this afternoon. He came heie from
Nebraska liavlng delivered a numbjr
of lectures in that state.
With Mr. Opperman here today are
J. Lynn Thomas, state superintendent
of dairy industry, A. A M. college,
and W. T. Crowder, district superin-
tendent De Laval separator.
Mr. Opperman will not deliver aay
lecture until Wednesday afternoon.
He and Mr. Thomas will spend a part
of the Intervening time in Temple.
Two Prominent Cltlseas eVry 111.
Dr. H. C. Ghent continues very ill
at hi* homo on North Main street.
E. E. Graves, a lifelong citizen of
this county. Is reported a* in a critical
condition at his home on North Mam
street. Mr. Graves moved to thi*
city only about a month ago from
his old home at Midway. Hi* daugh-
ters, Misses Lilian and Maude, and
sous, Herbert and Olin Graves, hav«
been at his bedbide during the past
twd" or three days, having been sum-
moned from their teaching and homes
on acount ofttis serious illness.
Another son, Walter is expected to
arms this evening.
(Special to The Telegram!
Beiton, Texas, Feb. 12.—The caseu
against E. A. and Ham Smith in the
district court today were continued on
account of the Illness of an important
witness. The cases were reset for
The commissioners court met In
regular session today. They have
been busy during the day with road
matters and question* of school dis-
Belton, Texa*. Feb. 12.—Tomorrow
the annual valentine candy sale given
by the lady workers! for Carnegie li-
brary will be held.
Booths will be arranged at Ray &
Elliott's and J. If. James' stores.
STRAIGHTEN YOU OUT
No Headache, BiUiouaness, Upset
Momach. Lazy LJver or Consti-
pated Bowels by Morning.
Locals aud Personals.
W. C. Evans was here today from
J. H. Kllllngsworth was here today
from Prairie Dell.
Miss Mattie Spencer of Temple was
the guest of Mies Vinnle Boyd yes-
Mrs. Tom Rather returned at noon
today from a (short visit with rela-
tives in Nolanville.
Miss Martha Weir returned to her
home in Lampasas after a visit with
relatives near this city.
Mrs. J. A. Caldwell of Palestine,
Is here on a short visit to hsr parents,
Capt. and Mrs. H. C. Prater.
The oondltion of Logan Halley, the
meningitis-pneumonia patient. Is re-
ported as slightly improved today.
Mesdame* E. R. Everett and Irene
Goldsmith have returned from a visit
with Mrs. Clarence Johnson of Kll-
Miss Lillian, Herbert and Olln
Graves were called here Saturday by
the serious Illness their father, E. E.
Misses Albert Walker and Annie
May Surghnor were week end guests
of Miss Maggie Cowan of Nolanville.
Aviator Cofiyn Will Slum Along the Hudson in
Hydroaeroplane Soon With Photographer in Machine
lal to The Telegsam)
Are you keeping your bowels, liver
aud stomach clean, pure and fresh
with Cascarets, or merely forcing a
passageway through these alimentary
or drainage organs every few days
with Salt*. Cathartic Pills. Castor Oil
or .Purgative Waters.
Stop having a bowel wash-day.
Let Cascarets thoroughly cleanse and
regulate the stomach, remove the
undigested, sour and f£rnieiftln$
food aud foul gases, take tie excess
bile from the liver and carry out of
the system all the decompeeed waste
matter and poisons la the intestines
A Csscaret tonight will make you
feel great by morning. They work
while you sleep—never gripe, sicken
or cause any inconvenience, and cost
only 10 cents a box from your drug-
gist. Millions of men and women
take a Csscaret now and then and
never have Headache, Biliousness
coated tongue. Indigestion, Sour
Stomach or Constipated Bowels. Cas-
carets belong In every household.
Children Just love to take them.
♦ A STAMPEDE THAT FAILED. ♦
YORK. Feb. Jliaa
fjrn Is ready i#r his night al
above the waters of the Hudson river
as soon aa the weather will perraft.
The hydroaeroplane la which the
flight will be made is a new Wright
fitted with pontoons of Mr. Coffyn's
invention. The craft is now on the
old Pennsylvania: pier at the foot bf
West Twenty-third street and can be
made ready fo flight in a few hours.
It Is Mr. Coffyn's intention to rise to
a height about 200 feet and after a
short air Journey come down and
skim over th«» water for several
hundred yards, repeating the per-
formance up to a point opposite
Grant's tomb. He will carry A. C.
Duff, a photographer for the Ameri-
can Press association, who will use
his camera while sailing through the
A miniature farm, illustrating the
adaptability of the Tarrant county
Rolls to the growing of wheat, corn,
cotton and other products, will be a
feature of the county land exhibit at
ths Fat Stock show at Fort Worth
(Kansas City Times.)
A hush fell over the crowd of 15,-
000 persons gathered in the Exposi-
tion building at Minneapolis, June 10,
1892. An important moment In the
republican national contention had
arrived. It was the hour for speeches
nominating candidates for president
of the United States. »
The sun streaming through the
broad skylight rested upon two fac-
tions. Delegations pledged to Pres-
Iden tBenjamln Harrison, who was a
candidate for renomlnation hoped
they were in the majority. The "ad-
ministration" forces had spent a
sleepless night holding their men In
But there was another Influence at
work that was slowly undermining
Harrison's chances. This was the
popular demand for James G. Blaine.
Only on the eve of the convention had
Blaine become a candidate. But he
touched off a political skyrocket that
startled the country. He resigned his
cabinet position and became an aot-
ive canddiate for the nomination
against Harrison. Blaine ( badges,
Blaine buttons and trl-colored crests
denoting the "Plumed Knight" were
everywhere. Sentiment was growing.
Could Harrison's workers hold the or
ganisation against it?
In the silence that pervaded the
vast assemblage came the voice of
William McKlnley, chairman of th*
convention, speaking slowly and dis-
"The regular order Is the presents
tlon of csndldates for president of the
It was decided the roll of states
should be called. "Alabama," shout-
ed the clerk. There was no response.
"Arkansas." Again silence. "Califor-
nia." All three passed without com-
ment. "Colorado" boomed the voice.
A man in the delegation of that state
arose. It was Senator Edward O. Wol-
cott. The crowd recognized and
"Mr. Chairman and gentlemen of
the convention," began Senator Wol-
cott, "the republicans of Colorado
sometimes differ with their brothers
of the esat as to what is wanted. This
time they are all agreed, for between
genuine republicans of the west and
genuine republicans of <he east the
one ma nfor all is Blaine!"
That was the magic word. A pro-
longed shout went up from the audi-
ence that rattled the glass in the sky-
light. It was taken up by a large
number of the delegates. It lasted
about sixty seconds, and when It was
subdued Senator Wolcott went on:
"The greatest American now living
suffered defeat years ago because the
party which he led and honored was
torn by discord, and fraud triumphed.
We must undo that wrong and pre-
sent to our uncrowned leader the
pledge of our unswerving devotion
and the assurance of a victory in No-
vember that will obliterate in his
heart and ours the memory of past
A fresh outburst of yells and cheers
again interrupted him. For Wolcott
was an effective orator and hl$
speech electrified his hearers.
"His name is engraved on all our
hearts in living letters that shall nev-
er fade," Wolcott resumed: "the
brave, the true-hearted and great.
We will follow where he leads. With
loving trust and faith that Provl-
denc wil long spare htm to a
populace whose grateful homage
Soft Molasses Cookies
(Jttcipt ky Mr*. Mary J. Lincoln)
The children—and the grown-uj», too
-will enjoy these cookie*. Try some
next baking day.
Scald one cup molasses, pour It over
one-fourth cup Cottole**, add one-half
cup sugar, one-half level teaspoon **lt,
and one level tableepoon glnser, or a
mixture of other *plce« It preferred.
Dissolve one-half level tea*poon soda
in one-fourth cup cold water, a<!d to
the cooled molasaes, then *tir tn from
three to four cups flour, making a.eoft
dough to drop and spread tn a pan. or
a stiff dough to be rolled and cut. Bake
in moderate oven*
The use of Cottolene a shortening
insures cooking that is both palatable
and easy to digest
A Five Cent Drink Free With
Every Purchase of $1 or Over
WITH every purchase of $1.00 or over,
we will give you a drink ticket good
for any 5c DRINK served at our fountain.
Call for Your Drink Tickets, They're
A FREE DRINK with every purchase
of $1.00 or over
GOOD £m J" DRINK
FOR ANY 9 C Served
AT OUR FOUNTAIN
Watch Our Window Displays.
See the Big Display for Wednes-
All kinds of concrete work, such as side walks, curbing, coping
and ornamental work of all kinds, at the very lowest possible
prices for good work. I guarantee all work to be first class, and
am financially able to make all contracts good.
For best work promptly executed, phone, either phone, 17. v \
Office with Wm. Cameron and Co., Inc.
R. L. Weather ford
he has earned and whose affectionate
devotion he possessed, we pledge our
unfaltering and loyal support to
James Q. Blaine."
When the speaker closed there was
spontaneous applause and cheers. It
lasted only a few minutes. A man of
lungs In a corner of the hall, who pos-
sessed a calliope howl, turned It loose.
It was answered by cries of "Blaine,
But It was at the close of the speech
of H. W. Eustls of Minneapolis, who
seconded the nomination of Blaine,
that the sensation of the day took
place. Thousands In th* audience
stood. They threw hats and umbrel-
las lntd the air. The cheers became
deafening. It was like th* continu-
ous roll of thousand* of drums. When
the volume of sound diminished some-
what. there came the even sonorous
"Blaine, Blaine. James G. Blaine!"
Thousands of feet stamped In
rhythm. The chant became lo*t again
in the rising, spelling cheers and
yells that were blended In a never-
ceasing blast. It was as If a giant,
human, deep-toned whistle had been
let loose. For endurance or Immensi-
ty the demonstration had never before
or since been squalled In any conven-
Finally, from sheer exhaustion, the
storm abated. Someone in the crowd
began hissing. That helped to end
the noise. But the hisses apparently
were mistaken for some of the Blaine
men for disapproval of their candi-
date. A man In a delegation directly
beneath the gallery saw his opportu-
nity. He reached upward a huge star
bearing a portrait of Blalrffe. A wo-
man in the gallery bent down to
eatch It Her hands touched the star,
drew It upward over the gallery rail-
ing. Jhen. leaning out toward the
seetfmig crowd below, she held the
portrait aloft and waved it from side
Where there had been a *emblance
of order on the floor and In the gal-
leries before now came riotous con-
fusion. The cheers and yells were re-
newde with increased intensity. At
the end of twenty-three minutes the
noise had dwindled until the band
could make a loud tune heard. Then
the roar became louder and the
chant. "Blaine, Blaine, James O-
niaine," was taken up again, accom-
panied by the stamping of thousands
of feet. _ _
McKlnley evidently thought the en-
thusiasm had gone far enough, so he
hammered with his gavel. But the
outburst was lnf*cUou*. The old
Blaine men began to be stirred up and
the cheering mounted to crescendo
again. When at last the *ound died
away so that a speakers voice could
be heard in the hall, the demon*tra-
tion had lasted thirty minutes.
That probably was the most re-
markable instance of spontaneous *n-
thuslssm for a popular Idol. But it
was also a requiem for Blaine. Since
1S78 republican national conventions
had cheered themselves hoarse for
Blaine. In 1S»« they had even nomi-
nated him. only to see htm defeated
at the polls. The affection which the
mention of hi* name had always in-
voked had culminated tn that thlrty-
mlnute demonstration at Minneapolis
Then Blain* passed lata history. Ben-
Jamln Harrison wa* nominated on ths
A. B. Crouch Grain C«.
Coal Coal Coal
Our reputation for aelliac ntc»,
shiny, bright Coal was w«n only
becsuss our Coal baa genuine
merit. Have you ordeeed it?
Lowrey & Brewster
Old Phase 166. New Phone 32$.
No Cook Can Give
Unless she is supplied with
Manufactured by Willig Broe.
Isthe best on the market.
He Wont Limp Now.
No more limping for Tom Moore of
Cochran, Cla . "I had a bad sore on
my Instep thst nothing seemed te
help till 11 used Bucklen's' Arnica
Salve." he write*, "but thi* wonder-
ful healer soon cured me." Heals
old, running core*, ulcer*, boll*,
cute, bruises eczema or pile*. Try It.
Only 26 cent* at all druggists.
IF YOU WANT
the best feed there a oa the
market through February call
on or ring
C W. BARRETT &
Try them and be
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 4, No. 74, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 13, 1912, newspaper, February 13, 1912; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth474497/m1/3/: accessed May 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.