The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 86, Ed. 1 Wednesday, February 26, 1908 Page: 2 of 4
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PASHTAG —- —
£. D. UPRELLE Advertising Manager
W.RBYRD City Grcnlnter
D D UPRELLE. I.F.CROUCH, K.K.WILLIAMS
♦nbdihed by The Dally Telegram Publishing Oonpaay.
Catered aa secoad-claas matter Decern bar T, 1M7, at
Ua postofriee at Temple, Taiaa under tfee Act of Coo-
1 of March », U7».
Offlaa of PablteaUoa, its South FJrat Street
Wa Recetra the Washington Praaa Association Telegraph
. Nsws Sarrlea.
Dally end Sunday, one yaar ts.ee
Dally aad Sunday, oaa Month 50
©ell v« red by Carrier» to aay oart of the City and Sub-
urbs, before T:M a. m. every Day Except Monday.
-4n«le Coplea Sc
Address all business communications ana make out
all checks, drafts and money ordera to The Telegram
All Items, artlclea and communications for publlca-
ahould be addressed to Elltor Telegram.
All the |
It is better to hitch your wogan to a star than halter
it to a stone.—Brenham Press.
It is still better to do neither of the two; in fact,
to not stop long enough to "hitch" to anything. Just
«it tight and keep a driving.
QeburneChronicle: There are two kinds of girls
in the world—the girl who works and the girl who
gads. Commend us to the former. Work lends dig-
nity to a pretty girl, is an added charm to her, com-
bines the useful and the ornamental.4 She might gad
about, roll on sofas, gossip and read story books, but
if she prefers to be some account in the world and
goes out as stenographer, teacher, saleslady or house-
keeper, bravely makes her own way—such are the salt
of the earth and of such is the kingdom of heaven.
Dallas News: Girls have been praised and scolded
in all generations. The girl who works cheerfully,
hopefully, intelligenty, is an ornament and an honor
to her sex. All girls, the rich, the unrich and the near-
rich, should be taught to become of some account in
the world and in their homes, and the most of them
•re so trained. Look at the blooming matrons and the
flowering husbands on your streets for proof.
Excuse us for butting in; but after all, in the fi-
nal analysis, doesn't it depend altogether on the girl?
' One of the oldest proverbs in the English lan-
guage is "All is not gold that glitters." John Lyd-
gate, its author, wrote it, "All is not gold that out-
ward showeth bright.**—Temple (Tex.) Daily Tele-
Relying upon memory, I am inclined to thinlr
that our esteemed Temple contemporary is mistak*
en as to the original author. John Chapman, an old
English author, wrote it as follows; All is not gold
that glisteneth." Then came Shakespeare
of throbbing copy
m f ■ nl ■ ii 1 mm i n il
uttimes a little sioppv
All the world adores • lover,
Other heroes take to cover '
At his tread
But 'tis very very vital
That his nibbs possess a title.
Be it said.
—Kansas City Journal
© $ ®
la Venice a guide, discussing with an American
tourist the sights which should be seen by a stranger,
said as if without fear of contradiction : *0f course,
yoa will want to see the Lion of St. Mark, sir?" "Yes,
I s'pose so," replied the tourist with mQd enthusiasm-
'About what time do they feed him?"—Holland's
© ® ©
Samuel Gompers once got into an argument with
a banker. At the end of one of the banker's asser
tions Mr. Gompers retorted, gayly: "Yes, it is pos
sible to say a good word for almost any state of
things, isn't? I remember once, in a very untidy
chop-house in Syracuse, hearing a guest exclaim, as
he took up a soiled bill of fare: 'By jove, what an
excellent idea—samples of the various dishes glued
to the menu.'"—Exchange.
© © ®
IS YOUR BUSINESS RUN BY SAIL
OR BY STEAM?
Anybody can sell goods during flush times, when
people arc earning lot* of money and spending it
The real te$t of a merchants business quailty is
his ability to win and hold a profitable patronage
during dull times when people are earning smaller
wages and are counting their dollars-
It is in such time that we learn whether a busi-
ness house is operating under sail or steam. The
house that moves snder sail, in the old, careless fash-
ion, can carry a small business cheaper, in good times,
than the house that drives forward under the pres-
sure of skillful advertising. The sailing house sav-
es the cost of newspaper publicity, or spends but
little in that way, end with careful management in
other respects can, during favorable weather, ma|ce
The superiority of the new method, that of mov-
ing under st$tm instead of sail, becomes instantly
apparent when the wind shifts, or falls away, or
when heavy weather comes. The ship owner knows
that if it takes a thousand tons of coal to drive his
vessel over her route in fair weather, it will take
more coal to send her over the route in heavy wea-
ther. It is precisely this fact that has been grasp-
ed by the merchant who runs his business by steam
instead of sail. He advertises liberally during good
ry or two afterward, and he wrote it in the "Mer times, framing his announcements to the
chant of Venice, "AH is not gold that glistens." j standardizing his business in the public's mind. He
.. ,.VC 3 JCI7 stmct' as we^ as a vei7 sad, recol- is careful to make good at the store's counters on every
lection of that quotation. Some Boston paper, I statement put forth in the newspaper announce-
lt was ston Baked Beans, offered a tour ments. He advertises in good times as much to cre-
nround the world to the man. woman or child who
could give the exact quotation and original author.
In order to get on the world tour a man was sup-
posed to go out and hustle up a lot of subscribers
far the Baked Beans of Boston. I thought I had the
tear of the world grabbed, so I bit like a sucker
nome four or five dollars' worth. It is needless to
•ny that I did not make that trip around the world.
I received a very complimentrary letter from the
editor of the Boston Baked Beans telling me how near
I came to getting the prize trip.
Therefore you can understand how I feel about
"All is not gold that glistens."—New Orleans Mora-
ate a store standard as to hasten sales. When dull
days come he puts on more setam, uses more space,
and uses it with finer discretion than before. He
does this because he knows the people are still wil-
ling and able to buy his wares, but must be shown
sound specific reasons for doing it right then.
While the old time merchant who uses little space
and uses it clumsily, because he don't wish to pay
an expert for preparing it, is making slow or no pro-
gress under sail, the modern-minded, progressive
merchant moves steadily forward tinder steam, and
he it is who is able to report, when the period of dull
times has passed, that his sales and profits held up
HHAL STAGE TRAGEDY
iUn*ger--Tou tin ok roa could pUr
Jt*rr..rt <Jo to
Jbaaeftan Tou wr-
»?»•*"*» <io but tory me time
. *"uf*T r-Too bad; roa bUTtc t enough
for Hamlet attfl-faave two much to
%/* ft; <■
O.XE WAS ENOUGH.
Hit Aunt—Now WlUle, oe*« i
aeeelre anyim*. Tito wouldn't llk«
FORCE OF HABIT.
ItlM ttoraii (to supper room al the
.mjfOM Jwt rancor no* One tzce
' m*7 * ******* * rolnor mmgh to vuh them cold momlnts
TL waiters' baJI>-lla/ I trouble yon "to ret
to 6e m» •i<Hh*r^ap of coffee. Mr. Dt HajhT
me another ei_
te JGLJl1'J&fr eaeprt. forgetting
» himself}—Cert! Draw one!
ALL NEBE FROM
Report that Millionaire Gates Was
. On loud Proved Erron-
Special to The Telegram:
La rod a. Feb. SBy—Thirty people
are reported to have been Injured In
tha derailment of an excursion train
carrying a number of northern tour-
ists at Orvllle last night, twelve mil-
es north of Laredo. Several cars
were thrown from the track and pil-
ed up In a ditch. The Pullman cars,
however, remained on the track. The
excursionists are from Toledo, Ohio.
The first report gave rise to a rumor
that tha wrecked train was a special
on which John W. Gates of New York
tha capitalist, had been traveling
through the South. It Is learned,
however, that the John W. Gates par-
ty arrived at Beaumont, Texas, last
night. la addition to Toledo people
on the wrecked train there were a
number of passengers from Chicago
and San Antonio. The derailment Is
said to have been caused by a broken
axle on the locomotive.
John Mathis, Brenham.
A. 0. Watson, Brenham.
M. Dorenfleld, N. 0.
J. O. Fitshugh. Waco.
U. A. Murray, N. Y.
J. Uak, Dallas.
Wm. Carter, S. A.
l>. S. Norvell, Port Worth.
R. L. Anderson, Dallas. ■
D. L. Galloway. Chicago.
C. F. Wetland. Dallas.
Fred Farwell, St. Louis.
Oliver Snyder, Galveston.
F. Plnnack, Galveston.
S. E. Puckett, Galveston.
J. Zineman. Y.
E. W. Bailey, St. Louis.
T. B. George, Fort Worth.
W. D. Townsend. Parmeton.
H. D. McCoy, Chicago.
W. W. Marshall, Indianapolis.
R- B. Trevor, Philadelphia.
E. B. Coleman, St. Louis.
J . D. Watters, St. Louis.
^ • L. Wolbel, Chicago.
Miss Ashler, N. Y.
Creston Clarke( Philadelphia.
F. B. Wilson. Boston.
2*. R. Collins. Dallas.
D. M. Kent, Fort Worth.
D. L. Galloway, Chicago.
W. G. Haag, City.
Dr. Pollok, City.
SUCH WAS THX ACTTOI 01
that this material
Made Purchase of fM,000 Block Ce«.
tingent on $00,000 Baiif Kept
Protest in Bond Matter.
Thre* tKgm&vnfcatipu wars read
from the Harris Bank,aad Javtags
Co. of Chicago; oaa being a copy of
letter addressed to Mr. Chas. M. Camp
hell, u chairman of ,the board of wa
went into tha ditch last nlght^ as the Th* purJK>rt °f the last named com
result of colliding with aa obstruc- Bun,cM,on w" that whan they bid
a* H tr\f VU.k _ • AAA AAA
The second section of tha "Mun-
icipal Flyer." having on board the
180.000 block of water works bonds
colliding with aa obstruc-
tion on the whlsslng right of way,
in the form of a communication from
the Harris Triiat A Savings Co, of
Chicago—the successful bidders for
the flrst bond-cetlon csrrying 990,000
of the promlses-to-pay snd coupons
Briefly ststed, the aforesaid finan-
cial institution rendesvouslng in the
Windy City gave it out In very plain
language that the game as played in
Templetown waxes somewhat over-
strong for them; and let's get the
roof pinched back on before all wag-
ers become necessarily irretrievably
B. M. Richardson, Wsso.
C.O.Morrell, 8t Louis
C.A,Wilson, London, Ohio
D.M.Kent, Fort Worth.
J. B. Burford, Rosebud.
L.R.Michael, Little Rock.
L. W. Blenderman, Austin.
J. Henne, Houston.
T.B.Holme, Fort Worth.
J. B. Logan, Fort Worth.
B. P. Varble, Arlington.
J- E. Johnson, Waco.
H. W. Carver, Waco.
O. B. Crow, Waco
E. J. Sparks, Waco.
B. M. Richardson, Waco.
J. E. Yantis, Waco.
W. H. Thompson, St. Paul.
D. M. Hubbard, Chicago.
W. B Paddock, Fort Worth.
F. J. Page, N. Y.
W B. Denala, Dallas.
H. W. Horton, Houston.
F. Linden, Corsteaaa.
A. Eichelberger, N. O.
O- Weir. Dallas,
w. Norvell, Chicago.
F. Me tea If. Fort Worth.
F R. Schlek, Chicago,
T.'J. DavJdaoa. Farmersvilie.
B. L. Thome, §. 4.
E. L. Owens, Waeo.
R- V, French, Dallas.
Brief Report of the Regular Council
With all Aldermen present, the
Mayor In the Chair, Umpire Lemly
playing opposite, and police chief
Smith on hand to preserve order, the
city council met last evening for the
regular semi-monthly roundelay.
It was ordered that Mr. George Cor
bin be refunded 91.50; that amount
representing the difference between
the pound fees and what his cow (of
which he was a little late In com-
ing to the rescue) recently brought
Petition of Mr. Albert Schulti for
reduction of th« assessment of the
Exchange Hotel property was grant
Petition from Mrs. A .E. Dicker-
son. covering a varied range of com-
plaints; mostly relating to the unsan-
itary barns and their locations contl-
gious to residence property, was re-
ferred to the street'and alley commit-
tee; Alderman Wright registering a
Additional Sidewalks Ordered laid
The Mayor's recommendation for
additional sidewalks to be laid was
adopted, as follows;
Abutting the Stephens' property
east side North Second street; on
West side Second between Central
and A Avenues; both sides Third
from Central to B avenues; Avenue
A from Third to Fifth streets;North
Fifth between Downs aad Elm. At
suggestion of Alderman Crawford,the
foregoing was added to. from Avenue
G to J entire west side of South Main
street. (This includes the Santa Fe
properties; also Alderman Crawford's
residence property). The secretary
was instructed to notify all parties at
The communication from SupL T.
A. Wilson of the M. K. A T. rail-
road at Smithvllle, relative to Im-
provements to crossings over the up-
town track, now underway, also the
lights over venue crossings, was re-
ferred to city engineer for report
back to the council at the nert re-
The city marshal's report was ap-
Report of Tax Committee.
Chairman Crawford and Alderman
report as follows, which was adopted.
That the tax rolls be changed on
property of W. I. Mellon, block 10,
Moore's addition, taking off of un-
rendered roll at 92,500 aad placed on f rel*'
rendered rnlta at si 9nn "®r sweet YOice.
rendered rolls at 91,200.
To change assessment on A. J.
Johnson's property from 91.500 to
That the penalty on back-taiea
against Mrs. M. Q. Harris be remit-
Relating to certain properties now
owned by H. P. Robertson; to close
_ 1 'J »_■«-< "»' v'i
Wag ®f Woe From Denver.
Special to The Telegram.
Denver, Colo., Feb. 25 Under the
new local option law. the May eleei
Hon In the Ninth district will un-
doubtedly result In the banishment of
saloons from that section of the city,
leaving the national Democratic
headquarters stranded high and dry.
a full mile from the nearest bar.
. Bruner A Gardenhlre hare pur*
chased the stock Of Yssey Elsctrlcal
"" "* them for supplies.
been heretofore promptly paid; based
upon affidavits and other evidence in
hand, considered sufficient In the
It was the will of the council that
Mr. H. P. Robertson must trim the
trees abutting his North Ninth street
property on the West, as it was nec-
essary for him to do so on other ex-
posures to the same property. >
— Mayor Hamill ststed It had been
, Jopnd Impossible, notwithstanding ev
cry effort had been made by him "and
police chief Smith, the latter making
several trlpa la the matter to collect
damages to water pipes on the south-
side sustained from heavy wagons of
the circus passing over them last fall.
He desired the council to understand
this, in contradiction of complaints
alleging collection by the city of tha
damages, faJltng to nse the funds
collected for making repairs.
Mr. Lemly read a commu
be had received from Mayor Geo. ...
Bfcnw of Kaufman, rscommendlng a
cortaln make of water fllterer which
bad beck triad there with
■ " "M"i 1 1 i 1 IT '
would be rapidly
oa, to keep pace with the Improve-
ments being made la Aa way of side-
walk construction at various points
In the city. It may hare bo stated
that material for from « to 9 cross-
lags is the average of a carload, coat-
ing therefor from 9199 to JtOO per
<*r. f'O.b. Temple; and ffMers or-
d#rs placed in the time being can be
at about one-third leaa, to the city.
Coffee Cakes and
Fresh Rye and
for the block of 9*0.000 of water
works bnods, it was with ths under-
standing that these were all to be of-
fered upon the market, at leaat for
the preeent; and In their hands at
this time, are telegrams and commun-
ications from Temple confirming that
understsndlng. They expirees surprise,
therefore, that since then, they are
In receipt of advlcee from here that
the city now proposes to offer the re-
maining 980,000 for sale. Thie, they
said, would seriously intsrfsre with
their srrangemelts fOr taking the
990,000 block of bonds; and unless
the city either can withdraw the
eecond block from the market, or let
them have it at a ratio of one-third
than their bid for the first block,
they seriously doubt If they care
for any of the bonds at all. They put
their requeet relative to the second
block In such shspe the city may, If
it chooees, offer it on the market at
the end of say four or five months
The motion of Alderman Crawford,
seconded by Alderman Fouta that ths
990,00 block of bonds be withdrawn
from the market waa carried; and the
secretsry Instructed to notify the Chi-
cago people this morning by wire of
the council's action
It was also carried by the council
that the bids la hand for the 990,-
000 bonds be returned to the bidders
Whereupon, the council adjourned.
See the Forty Singers big musical
minstrel and laugh yourself sick at
the Exchange Friday night. Messrs.
Pony Richardson, Bob Hsrt, Judge
Hamilton, Die Sullivan, Nat 8mlth,
L J. Lawrence, Whit Adams and S.
L Gill will furnish enough fun to
keep everybody in a good humor (or
a week. Don't fall to hear'the ever
popular end-men and coon singers.
The finest chorus singing ever
heard by a Temple audience will be
the Forty Singers Friday night; 81
people on the stage at one time, In
the prettiest costumes ever seen on
the Exchange stage. Everything
new and up to now.
All the baliadlsts have new, pop-
ular, snappy songs that everybody
enjoys. The entire chorus of (0
voices join the solo singers In their
Mr. W. H. Hoffman, one of Waco's
leading spirits, known and loved by
Waco public will accupy the Inter-
locutor's chair. A star that shines.
The Forty Singers second half to
their big Musical minstrel comprises
the best olio ever seen la minstrelsy.
The famous Bony Richardaon in
his monologue, assisted in song by
a genuine artist. Miss Rocksie Thorn
pson (Kansas City) will bring down
Mr. Chas. 8mlth Jr., with his sex-
tette will "get the money." Mr.
Smith, the sweet tenor halladlat, will
also "do" the "Blue Grass Handi-
cap." which Is told In such a man-
Wright for the tax committee made f?r M '° make th* llatener follow
rennrt m «h.l , , . nim in absolute silence and aee the
track as realistically aa if on a track.
Miss Margarita Brown, the hit of
the Forty Singers last show, also the
Elks' Minstrels, will star again with
Misses Fay and Bird Hoffman In tknt overworked business suit,
their catchy duet, will simply taks too near the change of season, _
the house by storm, to hear them beaides times are too hard to buy net
once Is to want to hsar them again. ' ..... —u «««
Mr. Cheater Dewey in the "Swing" „„u „„ „ ..
•oag and aketch, assisted by Misses like new, and at a price that's batf'f
Fay and Bird Hoffman. Margarlte worth counting.
Brown and Van Donnell la one
the matter as taxes In dispute having pr*u,#8t n«®bers In the whole
Knnn VtaraiAfnn* % • MIOW.
Judge Tom Hamilton In his darkey
sketch is a winner. Simply can't be
Hear the "Mulberry" song by Mr.
Clyde Ryburn. W. B. Daniels, Orval
Hardwlch and Lon Sparks. A num-
ber that will get the "glad hand,"
The tennis sketch by Messrs. Btub-
blefleld, Richardson and Lon and Ed
Bparks Is something very unusual
and novel and also Introduces a <j«fcr-
tette that "gets the money."
A v«ry entertaining number ind
very musical will be the duet of the
M«ssres. Ryburn and Glover.
Their closing chorus will be one
very novel and strong.
To miss the Forty Singers' big
musical minstrel will be to miss ths
"hit of the season.". Follow the
crowds to the Exchangs Opera House
■nd reserve your seats at ones. Sell-
In* like hot eakes. •
Do you. like hundreds of
housekeepers, have to worry
about your washing every
Did you ever think what
a relief It would be not to
have to do It?
We hereby offer jou a
DO THIS ON MONDAY
instead of hauling out the
waah tub, wrap your family
waah In a bundle or basket.
When that's done telephone
us. We will come and take
the whole labor of wash day
Fresh fish and oysters.
"Northern Spy" apples.
California Naval Oranges
Pickled Pigs' Feet.
Best Celery, Crackers and Olives.
The best line of Homemade candy
always fresh at
Temple Frui Market
J, R. OLIVER. Prprietor
I eurj all the standard lei-
let Articles inch as
Laielle, Dally & Co.
Soger A Oallet.
Please fire me a trial.
A GUARANTEE OF
Our'Bread is Fresh and the
Best Watch for the Stamp.
Let Us Press*
The wrinkles of wear and cafe out of
It yon want anything 67 a
AH Druggists. By 0,0
DICKEY DRUG CO"
HAT. HAT, HAY.
Phone Qreathouse for Foro"?
Corn and Feeds.
Try a Telegram \fsnt.
Here’s what’s next.
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 86, Ed. 1 Wednesday, February 26, 1908, newspaper, February 26, 1908; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth474901/m1/2/: accessed December 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.