Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 180, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 19, 1914 Page: 3 of 12
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Thousands HaveBeen Helped
By Common Sense
1 . 1 111 -«• -t.
Women Buffering from any form of
female ilia are invited to communicate
promptly with the
1 partmentof the Ly-
dia E. Pink ham Med-
icine Co., Lynn,
Mas*. Your letter
will be opened, read
and anawered by a
woman and held in
strict confidence. A woman can freely
talk of her private illness to a woman ;
thus has been established a confidential
correspondence which has extended over
many years and which has never been
broken. Never have they published a
testimonial or used a letter without the
written consent of the writer, and never
oas the Company allowed these confi-
dential letters to get out of their pos-
session, as the hundreds of thousands
of them in their files will atteat.
Out of the vast volume of experience
which they have to draw from, itis more
than possible that they possess the very
knowledge needed in your esse. Noth-
ing is asked in return except your good
will, and their advice has helped thou-
sands, Surely any woman, rich or poor,
should be glad to take advantage of this
generous offer of assistance. Address
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., (con-
fidential) Lynn, Mass.
Every woman ought to have
Lydia G. Pinkham's 80-pagp
Text Book. It la not a book for
general distribution, as it is too
expensive. It Is free and only
obtainable by mail. Write for
TiMPLl DAlL? ¥ELEGifAMr TEMPLE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 19,1914.
wide with raco
FACTS AND FIGURES BY PAN-
Imports From This Country Show
Steady Increase in Spite of
. \ Unsettled Conditions.
CANDIDATE FOR WEIGHER.
O. K. Jacob Wants the Voters of Pre-
cinct 5 to Give Him Another
Term of Service.
Precinct 5 is entitled to four Public
Walghers, two at Temple, one at Troy
and one at Pendleton.
For the past term of office. Tem-
ple has bad only one weigher quali-
fied by ejection and record, and Q, K.
Jacob has been that one. He has been
weigher in Temple Cor several years,
operating a cottop yard and giving
satisfaction to all concerned.
In the coming primaries Mr. Jacob
asks the voters to return him to the
position, and on his record of fair
dealing he relies on the support of
the voters. His announcement ap-
pears in this Issue of the Telegram,
and ho solicits the continuance of fa-
vors, In full appreciation of all which
has gone before.
State Moell.ig of Druggists,
Richardson, Tex., May IS.—The an-
nual meeting of the Texas Pharma-
ceutical association in El Paso June
16, 17, and 18, promises to be one of
more than ordinary intersst to the
"pill rollers" of the state. Scott White,
local secretary of El Paso, writes that
a special rate of $18 from Dallas, Fort
Worth, and San Antonio has been se-
cured, with an addition of only one
cent per mile for distance beyond. A
special trip is promised to Cloudcroft,
the "Sky Mountain" and besides this,
if conditions permit, an excursion will
be made over Into Mexico, where a
bull fi«ht and a cock fight will be put
on. Trolley rides are planned for the
visitors*and a couple of genuine Mex-
ican suppers placed before the "poison
Any druggist who falls to attend the
El i'nso meeting will miss the great-
est treat ever offered to Texas drug-
gists. If you crave further informa-
tion write to Dr. E. G. Eberlee, Dallas,
or 8«ett White, El Paso.
Host Skin Trouble
The Active Principle of
Famous Remedy Works
WASHINGTON, May 18 —It Is In
terestln;,- to note, as proof of the vital
lty of the Republic of Mexico, that In
spite of the disturbance In normal
conditions the foreign commerce of
the country has bern to no apprecla
ble extent affected, and that in. fact
from the" figures of Mexico's fiscal
year ending June 80, 1913 (for the
year 1912-1913) its foreign commerce
was the largest In Its history.
Details, as lust furnished by Dlrec
tor General Barrett of the Pan Amer
lean Union, can now be given to sub
stantlate this statement. For exam
pie, the entire foreign trade of Mex
Ico, both experts and Imports,
amounted In 1912-191S to $248,088,-
977 (Note that all figures are given
in the U. S. gold dollar), while in the
corresponding period of the previous
year, it amounted to $240,825,7l>. If
the exports are considered separately,
It will be found that there is an en-
couraging lncaese In that movement,
the total quantity exported belnj:
$150,202,808, against $148,994,564, am.
that even compared with 1910-1911
gain was shown. In imports for lliil-
1913 Mexico used $97,886,169, and
this too was above the amount in the
previous year, although the banner
year, 1910-1911, was higher by a very
The Interest in such figures can be
continued by studying the character
of the goods imported to supply the
needs of the people of Mexico. For
example, In leather goods, which In
eludes shoes and such manufactured
articles, the country required almost
$3,500,000 worth of goods; In textile
fabrics, of cotton, wool and silk, the
big total of close to $13,000,000 was
reached; of machinery and tools there
was an Importation of over $12,000,-
000. In the matter of the source of
these importation, It can be stated
that, as usual, the United States fur-
nished relatively the largest amount,
Its goodi sent to Mexico, over $48,-
000,000 being more than equal to the
sum sent by Great Britain, Germany,
France and Spain, in fact, than all
Europe put together. Argentina, In
South America, has Increased its trade
with Mexico decidedly during the past
year, sending to that country Its food
products lust as It has begun to send
them to the United States.
In the matter of exports, It Is re-
markable that, according to the tables
from which the Pan American Union
gives this information, industry in
general kept up with but small influ-
ence against it during the period in
question. The amount of gold export
ed fell from 424,000,000 to $19,000,-
000. On the other hand copper ex
ports Increased to over $18,000,000,
where it had been less than $17,000,-
000 the year before. Coffee and rub-
ber dropped, but chicle (chewlijyg gum
Ingredient), hides, and henequen
(fibre material) Increased. Tobacco
and vanilla increased In export quan-
tity, but sugar and straw hats fell off.
While these variations can be marked,
the total exp'orts advanced satisfac-
torily. The countries taking these
products of Mexico occupy the same
relative positions. The United States
stands easily first, for it received
$116,017,000, nearly three-quarters of
the total exportation, but Great Brit-
ain, Germany and France follow with
quantities sufficient to preserve a
comfortable balance of trade.
Man' people have marveled the way
8. 8. „ overcomes skin troubles. The ex-
planation Is the fact that 8. B. 8. works
in the blood and the blood la really a most
Intricate and extraordinary mass of arteries
When you come to realize that the skin
and the flesh beneath are composed of a
network of tiny blood vessels you solve the
There are wonderful medicinal properties
in 8. 8. 8. that follow the course of the
blood streams Just as naturally as the most
nourishing food elements.
It Is really a remarkable remedy. It
contains one ingredient, the active purpose
of which Is to stimulate the tissues to the
healthy selection of its own essential nutri-
ment. And the medicinal elements of this
matchless Mood purifier are Just as essen-
tia to well balanced health as the nutri-
tious elements of the meats, grains, fats
snil sugars of our dally food.
Not one drop of minerals or drugs la used
In its preparation. Ask for 8. S. S. and
Just Insist upon having it. And If you de-
sire skillful advice and counsel upon any
matter concerning the blood'and skin, write
to tlio Medical Department, The Swift
Specific Co., 621) Swift BIdg., Atlanta, da.
Do not allow some zealous clerk's elo-
quence over something "Just a» good" as
til S. 8. to fool yon with the same old
mineral drugs. Beware of all substitutes.
Insist upen 8. 8. 8.
AT YOUR DRUGGIST.
Eastern Star Chapter.
Bishop, May 18.—Mrs. E. S. Rowan,
of Mercedes, special deputy fcrand ma-
tron, has completed the organization
here of a cjhapter of the order ,of the
Eastern Stftr and returned to her
home Monday. The new chapter is
to be known as Bishop Chapter and
starts its career with the maximum
of twenty members permitted by the
constitution of the order. The first of-
ficers of the new chapter are: Mrs.
A. E McClane, worthy matron; W. F.
Tritt, worthy patron; Mrs. W. F.
Elliott, Jr., assistant worthy matron;
Mrs. Bert E. Kinder, secretary; Miss
Allle PouRer, conductrcss; Mtss Eva
Watson, assistant conductress: Mrs.
Ethel Fines, warder; Mrs. Adrian
Whittington, Ada; Mrs. Wllda Luns»
fond, Ruth; Mrs. Willie Williams,
Esther; Mrs. Nannie Taylor, Martha:
Mrs. L)ila Wakefield, Electra. The
organization and setting to work of
the chapter occupied several days and
when completed several new members
were Initiated under the direction of
the special deputy grand matron.
Speaks for Ferguson.
Bishop, May 18.—Captain W. E.
Craddock, representing James E. Fer-
guson, -candidate for governor, made
the first political speech of the cam-
paign that Bishop has heard. He had
an audience of fair size and compos-
ed mostly of farmers who listened
with close attention to his discussion
of the Ferguson platform and poli-
cies. Ho went from here to Kings-
vllle, where he spoke Saturday night.
In his talk Captain Craddock follow-
ed generally the same lines as an-
nounced by Mr. Ferguson in his ad-
Progressive League Meeting.
Blahop, May 18.—A good sized del-
egation of farmers and business men
went from here Monday to attend the
semi-annual meeting of the Progres-
sive League of Southwest Texas at
Kingsville. The feature of the open-
ing was a banquet given by the Kings-
ville Commercial Club at Casa
Ricardo, the new hotel, and there
were several addresses made. Alba
Heywood of San Benito is president of
the League which was organzed at
Corpus Chrlstl in August last.
JVhile the Supply Lasts
Handsome Nickel-Plated Pin Tray
With Each 10c Purchase of Tuxedo Tobacco
Attractively nickel-plated on sides and bottom, and has a "floor" of crystal glass
over a beautifully colored picture. As a glass-holder it prevents your table top from
bejng stained by wet glasses. As a pin tray it makes an attractive ornament for a lady's
dresser. _ Mighty Useful around the house in many ways—take one home today.
The Perfect Tobacco for Pipe and Cigarette
Tuxedo cannot sting, bite or irritate the delicate mem-
branes of mouth or throat—not even if you smoke pipeful
after pipeful, all day long, every day, week after week.
The famous original "Tuxedo Process" for treating the
finest, choicest, selected leaves of superior Kentucky Burley
removes every trace of "bite" and develops that mild,
mellow, delightful, fragrance found only in Tuxedo. Often
imitated, but never successfully.
Thousands of famous Americans, prominent in the arts,
sciences and professions, leaders in commercial and public
life, smoke and endorse Tuxedo. They find in this mild,
wholesome tobacco, supreme enjoyment, soothing comfort
and healthful relaxation.
you CAN BUY TUXEDO
Convenient pouch, innerlined P*.
with moisture-proof paper . » OC
Fa moat green tin, with gold 1 A _
lettering, curved to (it pocket X vC
In Tin Humidor*, 40c and 80c
in Glau Hamidort, SOc and 90m
Nickel-Plated Pin Tray, FREE.
This Handsome Nickel-Plated Pin Tray is offered by the
enterprising merchants whose names appear below. Their
supply of Pin Trays is limited and they cannot obtain more—
so call on the nearest of these up-to-date dealers right away.
Get 10c worth of TUXEDO and ask for the Handsome
THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY
Below Are the Names of Some Dealers m Temple Handling Tuxedo
Graves' Book Store, First
and Avenue A.
C. L. Reynolds, Drugs, 13
J. J. Booker, Drug Store,
West Avenue A.
Powers Drug Co., Main and
Bros., South Side
Callaway Bros., Central Ave.
L. D. Black, Adams Avenue.
Willis & McLain, Main
W. A. Harkey, 3G-38 East
G. P. Zachar.'as, Wesi Ave-
Hamill's Palace Drug Store,
21 East Avenue A.
E. B. Lewellen, 317 North
Emil Panciera, 8th and
Bank Cigar Store, City Na-
tional Bank Building.
Joe Benardino, Central Ave.
Robinson Bros., Avenue A.
Any Dealer interested in Knowing How to Increase His Business on Tuxedo Smoking
Tobacco Please Address W. A. Devine, P. 0. Box 1072, Dallas, Texas
Fats Beat Leans.
* Bishop, May 18.—In the third game
of the season the Bishop Pats wal-
loped tlie Bishop Leans by a score of
ten to seven". The Leans won the
opening game but the Fats strength-
ened up their team and camo back
winning the next two games. The
proceeds went to the Bishop ball team
of the Gulf Coast League.
GIANTS SKELETON IS FOUND.
Bones Dug Up Near Luther, Olt., Are
of Man Eight Felt Tail.
Oklahoma City.—A giant human
skeleton was unearthed at Luther,
Oklahoma county, by grave diggers
in the Ford cemetery near that town.
The skeleton was found about three
feet underground, and beneath a so-
lid layer of rock. The skull, which is
well preserved, is twice the size of an
ordinary man's head and the other
bones indicated that tho giant must
have been more than eight feet tall.
The find was reported to the state ge-
ologist at Norman.
CHILD UH BURE
EMPLOYERS OF CHILDREN TO
SPEAK AGAINST BILL.
Millions of American Have Gone on
Record as Opposing Child
Eighty-seven million Americans
have said that children under 14 ought
not to work in factories. Of the 7 8,-
000,000 who live in mining states, 41,-
000,000 have forbidden children under
16 to work In mines. Forty-five mil-
lion have on their statute books an
eight-hour day for children and 68,-
000,000 a night work prohibition for
all under 16 years.
How many Americans are willing to
go on record as opposing such restric-'
tions? Next Friday they will assem-
ble at Washington for the third hear-
ing on the Palmer-Owen bill which j
forbids the shipment In Interstate
commerce of goods produced In estab-
lishments where these four provisions
are not applied.
The friends of the bill were heard
early in March and among the dozen
speakers at that hearing were Miss
Julia C. Lathrop, chief of the Chil-
dren's Bureau; Mrs. Florence Kelley,
of the National Consumers' League:
Dr. William Draper Lewis, Dean of
the University of Pennsylvania Law
School; Dr. A. J. McKelway of Vir-
ginia, and Owen R. Lovejoy^ general
secretary of the National Child Labor
Committee. Miss Jane Addams did
not attend the hearing, but she is
heartily in favor of the bill. She has
summed up her reasons for support-
ing it: "Because our social and indus-
trial problenis are Interstate prob-
lems, it becomes Increasingly obvious
The Liquid Remedy being used "
, with very satisfactory results for
QUICK RESULTS TRY IT .
that they must be regulated through islatlon—to write to their representa-
federal legislation. Ever since thejtives at Washington endorsing the
attempt made years ago by Senator | bill. Owen K. Lovejoy, general sec-
Beveridge, I have hoped to see a na- retary of the committee, said yester-
tional child labor law. Hitherto. inldaV: "Many of our members are
our efforts to enforce child labor law . j
wo have not only Inspected the fac- j
tories but we have tried to follow the >
child into the factory from the home
and the school. In contrast to this,
the method applied in the Palmer-
Owen bill now pending in congress
and in all the federal child labor bills
that have been introduced, Is to dis-
cover the violations of the law by
tracing tho suspected product. I be-
lieve that this will be a comparatively
simple process, and one particularly
well adapted to America, since our
business men are more accustomed to
dealing with Industrial affairs from
the material side than from the hu-
The Child Labor Committee of Vir-
ginia (that stronghold of states'
rights), the executive council of the
Massachusetts board of Trade and tho
Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce
are among the many organizations in
all parts of the country that have en
dorsod the bill. The National Child
Labor Committee is asking Its mem-
bers—particularly those who live in
the state with lower standards of leg-
that are recognized as necessary for
tli enforcement of tho law. 1 can-
not believe that the American people
will ever agree that to prohibit child
labor would destroy industry. Hut
„ulers _ Aar£e jel»Pl°>rerK [ whether tho federal l.iw will pass at
the present session depends largely
upon tho outspoken support of our
ol'lanpr who are earnest advocates of
sufch iipstrictlons upon the employ-
meVt_Jrt .children as are provided in
the Filler-Owen bill. We have fre-
had cordial cooperation from
them in state campaigns, and. taking
the country as a whole, X believe that
there is llitlo sympathy with those
employers who published recently a
statement of What One State Is Doing
To Destroy Industry, and enumerated
the common humane provisions of tho
labor.laws. Including the 14-year ago
limit, the regulation of hours of old-
er minors, and tho posting provisions
MARY, CONTRARY, FIRED.
Opera Treasurer Kays Garden Refused
to Slug Away $1,800 Debt.
Chicago. III.—Because she refused
to sing away an alleged debt of $1,800
—one night's pay—paid to her by
mistake, Charles Dawes, treasurer of
the Chicago Opera company, says
Mary Garden has been "fired."
Most coughs are useless. Then why cough ? Better go to your
doctor. Ask him to prescribe. If he orders Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
take it. If something else, take that. Let him decide.
Here’s what’s next.
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 180, Ed. 1 Tuesday, May 19, 1914, newspaper, May 19, 1914; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth474636/m1/3/: accessed January 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.