The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 121, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 8, 1913 Page: 2 of 8
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tug temple daili
temple, texas, tuesday morning, AftUL % 1m«-
«t SPECIAL SALE ON
For today's selling we offer two excel-
lent values in 27 and 36 inch Pongee Silks at
less than wholesale cost.
Note the prices and come early.
65c Quality Pongee Silk on Special
Sale for 45c
Regular 65c quality of 27-inch Natural
Color rongee Silks, especially good this
season for both coats and dresses, on spe-
cial sale todav only for 45c
$1.00 Quality Pongee Silk on Sale
Today for 79c
Extra good quality of 36-inch Natural
c^lor Pongee Silk that sells regular for
.00 a yard on special sale today only
• • • • _»^79o
Just received new shipment of Ladies'
Wool Skirts in all the new styles and ma-
terials. See them today.
majority of the committee on commit-
Rules—Robert L. Henry, Texu; ac-
counts, James T. Lloyd, Missouri."
Mileage—William W. Baifey, Pen.f yl-
vanla. Enrolled bills—John J. Whit-
The republicans of these committees
have not been selected but the demo-
crats include a liberal sprinkling of
It is said Representative J. Hamp-
ton Moore of Pennsylvania will be one
of the new republican members of
the ways and means committee and
others mentioned are Representatives
Hines of Maine, Stevens, Minnc ^.ta;
Kahn, California; Humphrey, Wash-
ington; Gardner, Massachusetts.
Representative Mur^pck of Kansas
is expected to be the progressive
FLOOD OF NEW BILLS
Currency Reform and Many Other
Topics Cowered by Proposed
Breathe Hyomei and be Rid of Ca-
tarrh—Cleurs Stopped-up Head. w.
Nature has a remedy for catarrh
and troubles of the breathing organs,
a treatment that is far better than
dosing the-stomach with medicine.
It is the healing oils and balsams of
Hyomei which medicates the air you
breathe, reaching the most remote air
cells in the. ru?se, throat and lungs,
killing the catarrhal germs, and re-
storing health to the mucous mem-
OBJECT TO TARIFF REVISION
IS TO CHEAPEN COST OF LIVING
Burden of Taxation WiU Be Lifted
From the Shoulders of the Masses
and Put Upon Those Better Abie to
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, April 7.—Removal
of all tariff from many articles of
food and clothing; broad reduction in
In using Hyomei yov are treating ' the rates of duty on all necessaries of
your catarhal troubles with the natu- | life; an increase of tariff on many lux-
ral remedy, for it gives ^ curative air ; an(j new income tax that
bath to the air passages. It has a
powerful healing and antiseptic ef-
fect similar to the air in the moun-
tains where the forests give off the
fragrant and healing balsams.
Hyomei has beneflfed so many suf-
ferers of the worst cases of catarrh,
with offensive breath, raising of mu-
cus, frequent sneezing, droppings in
the throat and spasmodic coughing
that it is sold under an absolute guar-
would touch the pockets of every
American citizen whose net income
exceeds $4,000; are the striking fea-
tures of the new democratic tariff re-
vision bill presented today to the
Sugar would be free from duty in |
1916, the bill proposing an immediate !
ment manufacture would In turn be
cut by fully. as wide a margin.
Heaviest reductions fall upon food-
stuffs. agriculture' products, woolen
and cotton clothlt^f.
The free wool proposal, backed by
President Wilson and accepted by the
house committee, it expected to pro-
voke a severe figltt within the demo-
cratic ranks of both houses. It had
not become clear today whether the
j democratic opponents of the free wool
i and free sugar In the senate would be
'• able to force a compromise on one or
I both of these provisions.
The decision to make gradual »re-
! duction in the sugar tariff was reach-
j ed by the president and the house
committee after Louisiana cane grow-
! ers declined to accept a compromise
| that would have established a 1 cent
j per pound tariff for three years with
j free sugar in 1916.
The Income Tax.
The income tax which will transfer
indirect taxxes levied through the tar-
iff into a direct tax upon incomes of
To Our Friends awl Neighbors
You know as. Yon know we would not—tHil we conld not afford to—£<•
back on our word. Nor ran you afford to t.gaoiv this money-back-If-not -
satisfied offer on this splendid laxative.
We honestly believe we have
la obtaining recognition but in the j Thomas Jefferson introduced.
democratic rales prevailed. ! shall not oppose the resolution.
Senator* Somewhat Shocked.
fhe senate debated the concur-
rent resolution for a joint session to-
had hoped that some president at
some time might have the courage
to do away with the inaugural pro-
lorrow to hear President Wilson's J cession, that cheap and tinsel imita-
Fmessage for nearly an hour. No tion of a coronation. About all that
g wnator of the dozen who spoke, op-
pfosed its passage, but several on
*£>oth sides of the chamber expressed
Dragret at the departure from the Jef-
ferson Ian custom of sending in writ-
<thn messages. Technical objection
its adoption at today's session,
xeept by unanimous consent, was
lade by Senator Stone, supported by
|Kiators Lodge and Smoot. 8enator
Fllliams made a speech upholding
value ofr the Jefferson precedent
»d Senator Lodge was inclined to
with him. Vice President
larshall practically ended the de-
by ruling that the resolution
of the highest privilege and
Jl&wefore subject to action without
'* unanimous consent at once. Although
yjtoveral senators spoke against the
. vies president's ruling, and for a few
Urinates an appeal seemed certain, it
Ifau not taken and the resolution was
pptdopted withoift a dissenting vote.
Back to Olden Times.
'Senator Bacon had asked that the
»lutlon be adopted. Senator Lodge
he was not opposed to its pas-
it does is to make a lot of people
catch pneumonia, fill the Washing-
ton boarding houses and quicken
trade, especially in the bar rooms."
Senator Shafroth closed the argu-
ment with the remark, "the presi-
dent's coming here ought to produce
harmony and not discord."
Knthusiasm in Honae.
Opening proceedings in the senate
were perfunctory but in the house
the legislative leaders were hailed
with wild applause as they appeared
and the galleries were crowded to
overflowing as the members, anore
than a third of them new ones, were
sworn in. Majority Leader Under-
wood and Speaker Clark were given
rousing ovations. In nominating Mr.
Clark for speaker, Representative
Palmer of Pennsylvania was cheered j mission.
(By Associated Press)
Washington, April 7.—Bills and
resolutions to reform the nation's cur-
rency system; to prevent floods in the
Mississippi river; to provide for re-
lief of flood sufferers; to build gov-
I ernment railroads in Alaska and for a
host of other purposes were intro-
| duced in both houses of congress to-
I day. The measures represented weeks
! of effort on the part of senators and
representatives In the preparation of
leglsiati\e drafts to bs urged for im-
Several currency reform bills ap-
I peared, one by Senator Hitchcqgk, a
member of the senate committee that
; will prepa-e currency legislation. It
i would establish twenty distinct na-
| tional reserve associations, with wide
| powers of note issue, discount and ex- I
I change. The bill that devised the na- j
1 tional monetary commission was in-
troduced agc.ln by Senator Lodge, act-
ing for Senator Weeks.
Legislu'loD for the construction of
1 000 miles of government railroad In
Alaska was proposed by Senators
Chamberlain and Jones, and by Dele-
gate Wickersham of Alaska. The
bills would authorise the issuance of
$50,000,000 of government bonds to
finance the project to be redeemed
from federal receipts in Alaska.
Senator Burton presented a resolu-
tion of a $2,000,000 grant for the re-
lief of Dayton flood sufferers, and In
the house Representative Alnsworth
introduced a bill authorizing $2,600,-
000 for the state of Ohio. The Bur-
ton resolution proposes that the war
department be first reimbursed for
the amount it had expended In re-
lief work a.nd that the balance be
placed at thi diswta; of the Ameri-
can Red Cots.
Senator Ransdel of Louisiana Intro-
duced a bill aimed at prevention of
flood disasters on the Mississippi river.
It would authorize an appropriation
of $12,000,000 for five years, to be ex-
pended by the Mississippi river com-
The r*'U would require local
25 per cent reduction and the removal
ante to refund the money if it does remaining duty in 1916.
not do all that is claimed for it. If i Raw wool would be made free at | the individual citlsens and corpora-
the treatment does not help you, there
will not be a penny's expense, while
If it cures the cost is nominal. A
complete Hyomei Outfit sells for-only
$1.00. Extra bottles of liquid if later
needed 60 cents.
At druggists everywhere.
LIKE RATS IN A TRAP
once with a correspondingly heavy j tlons, exempts all sums below ,$4,000.
reduction in the tariff on all woolen j Incomes in excess of that amount
goods. j will pay 1 per cent tax up to $20,-
All these other articles are put on j 000, 2 per cent from $20,000 to $60.-
the free list, namely: Meats, Clour, I 000, 3 per cent from $60,000 to $100,-
the best bowel remedy ever made
the most pleasant-to-take, most
permanently beneficial laxative
for relief from the miseries and
dangers arising from constipation.
'VWe wouldn't say this if we
dldn t believe It to be true. We
wouldn't risk our reputation by
making such statements did we
not feel sure you would find them
Our faith is built both on the
knowledge of what Rexall Order-
lies are made of and on observa-
tion of very many severe cases in
which they have proven their
Try Them at Our Risk
If they do not abundantly prove
their merit with yoy also—rtt you
are " not entirely satisfied with
them—we will refund your money
and we will do that on your mere
say-so. We don't ask you to risk
a penny. Isn't that fair?
Just let the bowels fall in prop-
erly doing their work—just let
their action be delayed and in-
complete and the entire system
and every other organ suffers.
peiled remain to poison the sys-
HetAlaches, biliousness, nerx
ousnem and other tormenting and
serious ills are eommon when the
l>owe to fail to act dally as naturr
inten l«»d All this may be a\oid
ed, if you will accept our advi.-«|
taste' Just like candy. They ;in>
sootliing and easy in action. Th< \
do wot cause griping nai.s.-n,
purging or excessive Ioof.-im ns
They tend to tone and strengthen
intestinal nerves and mus. l<
Thej promptly relieve const i j.-,
tion, and help to permanent iv
Rexall Orderlies promote belt, r
spirits and better health In .ill
of "these things they are va*t \
sui*»rlor to old-fashioned, hat--h
salts and other purgatives win. h
are not only unpleasant t<> t;ik •
but which usually leave the
els In worse condition than I..-
fori*. We particularly r<-».,m-
mand Rexall Orderlies for chil-
dren, aged and delicate person*.
'Rexall Orderlies come in \ est
pocket tin boxes. 12 tablets, !<>• ,
36 tablets, 26c; 80 tablets. 5".
Wastes that should have been dls-
1 CAUTION; Please bear in mind that Raxall Orderlies are not s.
druggists. You can buy Rexall Orderlies only at The Rexall Stores
You can buy Rexall Orderlies in this community only at our stole.
Eighteen Men Drown When Steamer
Turns Turtle After Being Floated
Oft Sand Bar.
bread, boots and shows, harness, sad-
dlery, iron ore, milk and cream, po-
tatoes, wine, salt, corn, cornmeal, cot-
ton, bagging, agricultural Implements,
leather, wood pulp, bibles, printing
paper, all worth more than 2 1-2 cents
per pound, typewriters, sewing ma
chines, typesetting machines, cash
registers, steel rails, fence wire, cot-
ton ties, nails, hoop and band iron,
fish, sulphur, soda, tanning materials,
aectic and sulphuric acids, borax,
lumber products. Including broom-
handles, clapboards, hubs for wheels,
(By Associated Press.) posts, laths, pickets, staves, shingles.
BAY CITY, Ore., April 7.—Eighteen These principal articles are taken
men were drowned by the capsising from the free list and taxed,
yesterday of the German bark Mim*. Diamonds and precious stones, furs,
which had Just been hauled off the c°al tar products, 10 per cent; voli-
beach at North Spit, Nehalem Bay, j tile oils. 20 per cent; spices from 1
where she had been since February j cent to 2 cents per pound.
13, when she went ashore. Reduce* Customs $90,000,000.
After futile efforts for nearly twen- The new rates are estimated to re-
! ty-four ho^rs against a heavy wind duce the customs revenue spproxi-
' and sea, the life saving crew from 1 mately $80,000,000 a year. This Is ex-
' Qarabaldl station succeeded at 5 pected to be made up by the Income
000 and 4 per cent above that figure.
The present corporation tax, levy-
ing 1 per cent on*corporatlon Incomes
above $6,000, would be retained as a
part of the income tat.
C. L. REYNOLDS
The Ifeltafli Store
There Is a Rexall Store in nearly every town and city in the United St:
Canada and Great Britain. There Is a A fferent Rexall Remedy f. r nearly
^ ^ Cfcllvs • V«»» «<»• m «-•— — —- — —_ _ _______
To encourage trade with fore|n | ^very*ordlnary human 111—each especially designed for the particular ill lor
countries, the bill would revA-se the ' which It is recommended.
maximum and minimum provisions of The Rexall Stores are Amerioi's Greatest Dru« stores
the present tariff law. The new tariff j
rates would be the maximum tariff
little so that the bark can gr u n\ t*
o'clock this morning in saving Capt.
Charles Fisher of Portland, president
of the Fisher Engineering corpora-
tion; Capt. J. Westphal, master of the
Miml, and two sailors
Indorsed by President Wilson, the
and the president would be given au- j
thority to negotiate reciprocity treat- j
les and make concessions to countries >
that grant favora to American ex- j
In a statement accompanying the 1
bill. Chairman Underwood said the ;
measure would, in the opinion of its
makers, revise the tariff "to a basis
of legitimate competition, such a* will j
! effect a wholesome Influence on our
j commerce, bringing relief to the peo-
ple in the mstter of the hfgh cost of
iWing and at the same time work no
detriment to properly conducted man-
i "In its tariff revision work tfie
I committee has kept in mind.
IS A BUG HOUSE
Is Refuge For All Kinds of Bugs and
Insects, and Needs Attention by
People of Temple Now.
Now Is.the time to look after the
hackberry tree. It Is bug-house in the —
full sense of the word. If there was j thoroughly.
It. Next thing to do is to whitewash
tfc e tree after it has been shampooe I-
with the following solution In 10
gallons of water boil 2 pounds of lim •.
Add to this 1 pound of whale oil s<>ur>
Missolved In hot water. Then add to
the whole mixture about 1 and on. -
half pint crude or black carbolic acid.
All these ingredients can be pur-
chased her« the soap Is worth al uut
26 cents a pound, and the acid 11 a
Thoroughly stir this whitewash
and apply warm, covering the tr a
ever a safe refuge for all kinds o£'| Do not be afraid to pull off the o
he i bugs and boring Insects it Is the hack- j rough bark of the hackberry. and thi
measure represents the efforts of the j said, "the distinction between the ne- f berry. Since our discovery two year> j whitwashing the trunk
president and the house tariff makejs
to carry into effect democratic pledges
cessltles and the Injuries of life, re- i ago of the terrible and sea ley condi-
Kusseil Blackman, secretary of Ikhe downward revision and of conces-
Fisher Engineering corporation;. W. ;
j K. Koen, a contracting plumber of I
; Portland, and J. E. Holyfleld, super- j
I lntendent of the Brighton mill at ;
i Brighton, Ore., are among those
drowned. They were aboard the Miml j
| directing the efforts to haul her off
The survivors said that only f^ven
men were left on board the Mimi aft-
er she turned turtle. A cabin boy
and a sailor lashed themselves to the
mast where their bodies now hang.
sions to :he American consumer.
Protection to the farmer would be
cut throughout by more than 60 per
cent in an effort to reduce the .cost of
ducing the tariff burdens on the ne-
cessitiee to the lowest points com-
mensurate with revenue requirements
and making the luxuries of life bear
their proper portion of the tariff re-
sponsibilities. Many items of manu-
facture controlled by monopolies have
Protection to the steel and lmple- i been placed on the free list,"
wheu he said:
"I voice the common opinion of
democrats everywhere when I say
that to his patriotic conduct of the
speaker's office was due in no small
part the people's, confidence in his
party which led to our great victory
but reviewed the history of the ! last November."
ifeodare in the days when Wash-
fton and John Adams delivered
tr messages in person. He said
it unless the senate and house in-
kded to conform with the custom
•those days in making a return
to the white house and deliver-
reply to the message, the cus-
^wonld be only half observed. He
Thousands of bills were Introduc-
ed in the house and scores in the
senate. The Panama canal toll ques-
tion reappeared within a few hours
after the session convened when
Senator Root reintroduced his bill
of last session for a repeal of that
provision of the new Panama canal
act which would permit American
authorities who agreed that the ! coastwise ships to enjoy freedom
nal delivery of a message and | from tolls. The measure was refer-
consequent endeavor of congress ! red to the committee now headed by
ipaake suitable reply led only to I Senator O'Gorman, who led the fight
t for one, very much regret that
^president has chosen to take this
■aid Senator Williams,
old federalist custom of
Ig speeches from the throne,
.once disused fell by an unani-
i agreement and it did so because
common sense underlying the
of a written communication to
was obvious and plain and
much more in accord with
in Institutions. I hope for
that this will be the only in-
. of, the breach of the perfectly
l.and republican method which
against the Root proposal in the last
congress. It is fexpected that the
issue will be forced upon the atten-
tion of congress at an early date.
They Will Bo Formally Named
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, April 7. — Majority
members of four committees will be
named by the house democrats in
caucus tomorrow. The chairmen rec-
ommended by the ways and means
It U not alone the wonderful raising
qualities, or the certainty of results,or
the purity, or the uniformity, or the
* economy, that it rapidly making
ll Calumet the most popular Baking
'1 Powder. It is the perfcct combination
of all of these things.
You need only to use Calumet
once to make you a
constant user. Ask
your grocer today-
test it is your next
baking. Insist on
IOCBIVED HIGHEST AWARDS
Interests to supply one-third of the |
amount nccessary for river improve- j
ment In ar.y established levee dis-
Creation cf a federal department of
health was rfcain proposed In a bill j
presented by Soi.r.tor Owen The sea- •
rr-n's involuntary servitude law, ve- i
tO'-d by former President Taft, again ;
"va:< Introduced by Senator La Fol- }
! le-te. The imrnisration bill, also ve-
toed by J.tr, Taft, was reintroduced
bv Senator Overman.
Senator Smith of Georgia reintro-
duced his bill to create a division of
markets in the agricultural depart-
i ment. Senator Siniih of South Caro- j
llna again introduced his bill to regu- )
late trading In cotton futures. Senator
Bristow reintroduced his resolution I
for a constitutional amendment pro- j
vlding that when the suprenj; court I
holds a law unconstitutional the de-
ctsion might be submitted to a vote
of the people!
Agricultural and vocational educa-
tion was the subject of several bills
presented in the senate. A resolution
by Senator Hoke Smith of Georgia,
proposed, a commission of nine mem-
bers to investigate the feasibility of
the government giving aid to voca-
tional education; and he also Ims5-
duced bills for agricultural depart-
ments for state agricultural colleges
and for establishment of a 11,000.00*
teachers' training fund- Senator Page
reintroduced his agricultural bill,
which passed the senate at tbt>~ last
A $10,000 pension for ex-president*
was proposed in a bill by Senator Mc-
Cumber, the president to be retired as
commander in chief of the army and
navy. Senator McCumber also intro-
duced a federal grain inspection bill
and Senator Nelson a measure to reg-
ulate the service of seamen in. the
A currency -bill presented by Sen-
ator Jones of Washington, a republi-
fcan member of the banking anil cur-
rency committee, proposed sixteen re-
serve districts, with an assistant Unit-
ed States treasurer at the head of
each. It would also make clearing
houses semi-official institutions, fn
that they would be construed as part
pf the national banking system-
Trade with us this month, and try
some of "Morrill's" clean Hams and
Bremkfast Bacon. We are exclusive
agents for Temple.
SHERRILL MERC. CO.
the Reel Foot levee, west of Hickman.
Ky. At Wilson and Wyanoke, "boll#"
made their appearance today in num-
ber* and several weak spots developed
In the Reel Foot levea.
tion of our trees I have been examin-
ing other varieties of trees and find
none suffering like the hackberrjv
The hackberry is not a desirable tr<»e
to plant In this town unless special
attention is given it. It absorbs a
great deal of water from the grou r«d
and throws off possibly more than
most other trees, anyhow, more tbian
the live oak. This is a good factor in
one way as it tends to cool the at-
mosphere around a home In sumna r.
W« must save the huckberri»-s that
we now have, but do not plant any
more, especially when sin-h fHu- tr. '-s
as the llveoak, ash, black walnut, p *
can, seediest mulberry, box elder and
others do so well In this black soil.
The question is often asked -why d<>
the hackebrries flourish so well In tha
country. The soil Is very different
from that in the city and does n t
pack so hard and become so Krusj-v,
the trees generally being found dens •-
ly together. Again the birds at A
Levees Are Still Intact But Mississippi
Continues to Steadily Creep
(By Associated Pre*)
MEMPHIS, Tenn- April 7—While
the situation admittedly is grave, dis-
patches received here tonight indicate
that the levees aloni; the central
stretches of the Mississippi river so
| ; far are holding well atcainst the great-
| j est flood In the history of the valley.
Sand bolls have developed at several
points and at others burrowing ani-
mals are causing trouble but the dam-
age to the dikes has not assumed
alarming proportions, according to re-
ports to the St. Frai-cls levee board
and the headquarters of the
FI.OOD RELIEF WORK.
Red Cross Agents Gradually Getting
the Work in Hand.
(By A«9eciati=d Press )
COH'MBUS, P- April '..—Within
the next ew days all the important
points in the flood districts In Ohio,
Indiana and IUtnots will be covered by
authorized agents of the American
Ked Cross, according to Nations^ Di-
rector E. P. Btckhell. who is super-
vising the flood work of that
organization la the Ohio and Missis-
sippi river valleys from this city.
According to a report received to-
The wood of the hackberry Is very ( woodpeckers find a comfortable living
soft and when the top is cut off oi. digging out the borers. The smail
a branch lopped off, decay tmmedi ae- | boy with his air gun. and the Ftrav
ly sets In unless the wood is palniied. i cats keep the birds out of town, u»
It Is a deplorable sight to see evjery slsted by the timid sparrow
nine out of ten hackberries In town j
with great rotten holes in them, gen-
erally extending from the top to the
ground, also all of them wormy and
scaley. Most of the readers of this
article will regret to hear that Oheir
neighbor's trees are in such bad shape,
yet if the same reader will allow me
to visit his place I will show him "that
his trees are in the same fix the
resi. Few people realise the c«.ndl-
W. GOODRICH JONES
WILL PAY TEN DOLLARS
The manufacturers of P.oss' "Dead
Quick" Spray will pay $10 upie< e fot
"any old" bug it will not kill Bed-
bugs, fleas, ants,'roaches, mit»-«.
etc., die the moment It Is used
them. Also their eggs, and inns
tion of our trees unless a demorutra- | tores too. Sold In Temple by J
tion is made. The hackberries along 1 Dallas & Co.
our streets muat be treated every year, j ——• —1 ■ —
as the borers get In during the. sum-
mer without fail. Last year I kept a
man several weeks treating my many
agents and the loe&l relief committee
working among the flood sufferers in
United the west side ot Indianapolis have
j States engineer corps here. Rains j evolved a' plan whereby many well to
, , which, if prolonged, would be a seri- do citixens are visiting refugees and
Procrastination are reported from St are selecting certain families as tl^eir
Louis as far south as Hickman, Ky. particular Charges, pledging them-
Tonlght s gauge readings show a selves t» assist these families to re-
statlonary stage at New Madrid. Mo.. . habilitate themselves. Another re-
flfty miles south of Cairo, while at port said former Vice President Fair-
Cairo a rise of one-t. nth was record- banks visited the devastated districts
ed. The rise at Cairo, however, is today and selected five families whom
attributed to local rains. At Memphis j
the stage at 7 o'clock tonight was 45.2 !
S. C. Merry, local weather bureau j
. .j forecaster. In a bulletin issued toaav.
Other the Simple predicted that the river would con-
process of starting t,nue to rise l!ere for three or f^r
r j « days and reach a stai,'e of 4 6 feet or ;
somewhat better. * V
The hardest fight Is being made at
Wilson and Wyanoke, Ark., and along
day by Director Bicknel!. Red Cross ; trees in the city, and this spring I
keeps many men
and women from
having Savings De-
To put off from
one pay day to an-
Clark Appoints Journal Clerk.
(By Associated Press)
Washington, April 7.—Speaker
Clark today appointed Edward A.
Glenn of Pike county, Missouri, jour-
nal clerk of the house to suoceed Will-
iam C. Hughes, resigned. r s
■ Black foot Indians Starving.
(By Associated Press.)
'Washington, April 7.—A delegation
of Blackfeet Indians headed by Chief
John White Calf, appealed to Secre-
tary Lane today for rations for the
Blackfeet, who are starving on the
reservation near Browning, Mont. The
secretary telegraphed hi* agent there
for an immediate report and told the
Indians he would extend such reUef
as would be possible.
— mt> »y
i ;.4Megram want e.ds bring
suka. . f
a bank account usu-
ally results in a per-
No matter is more
important than pro-
viding a safeguard
If you have not yet
opened an account,
Visit this bank
and. investigate our
facilities for giving
society women's hair
he agreed to aid. According to ad-
vices received at Red Cross head-
quarters 100 houses were destroyed
by the flood, and 150 more are off
their foundations at Peru, Ind. At
Logansport, Ind., 1,### to 1,500 houses
were reported under water, but not
Still another report to the Red Cross
shows 87 persons drowned, 345 houses
totally destroyed ahd 4,474 families
driven from home here. Upward of
10,000 persons are still receiving dally
rations at Columbus.
DANGER OF PESTILENCE..
A Simple Treatment That Will Make
It Truly Fascinating — Willis A
McLaln Guarantee It.
Nowadays every up-to-date woman
has radiant hair.
What a foolish creature a woman
would be If- she lost the opportunity
to add to her attractions.
Yet in Americ* today there are hun-
dreds of thousands of women with
harsh, faded characterless hair who
do not make any attempt to improve
In Paris most women have beautiful
hair, and in America all women who1de'^,; 7orm In and about the towns
of Fairview an* Rosso lair.
Kentucky and Indiana, Maj. Nor-
moyle said, have not been "particu-
larly energetic in taking measures to
prevent disease.** , t
"We do not want to get in too
depe," he added, "but we want to
force these states to take proper
measures." r 'i
use Parisian Sage have lustrous and
And any woman reader of the Tele-
gram can have attractive and lustrous
hair in a few days' time fiy using this
great hair rejuvenator, Parisian Sage.
WllBa. |k McLaJn sell a large bottle
for S0 cents and guarantee It to ban-
tsh dandruff, stop falling hair and
Itching scalp in two weeks or money
Parisian Sage is an Ideal hair tonic,
not sticky or greasy. Sold by drug-
gists in every town In America.—Ad-
THE GUarTEB HOTEA
Headquarters for Texas People.
Larg* well-lighted rooms for Com-
mercial Travelers. Absolutely
& Moderate price Cats.
Receding Flood May Be Followed By
(Bv Associated Prtss)
Washington, April T.—Serious epi-
demic may follow in the wake of the
Ohio flood, officials here say unless
state health officers enfotte sanitation
measures. MstJ. Nottnoyle today re-
ported to the war department from
Louisville, Ky., thstf there were spo-
radic cases of Smallpo* along the
river generally between Evansvllle
and Paducah with the rtlassss In epi-
Ok la human Bnraed to Death.
(By Associated Press.)
Fort Smith, Ark., April 7.—In a
fire which destroyed a Mock ef frame
buildings at Watts, Okie., at a tass of
$10,000 today. Dr. C. P. Stubenger, a
widely known physician, wta burned
to death. He was asleep In a room-
ing house where the flames origi-
find them again dangerously full of
borers. However the trees In the park
by the Santa Fe hospital are cflear of
worms and only slightly touched by
scale. The ground in the park. Is kept
ploughed and soft, grass Is k»ppt out,
and though the trees are vtsry close
together, the trees get more -nourish-
ment out of the soli than those in
town where the sol! packs hard and
bermuda robe the ground of 'its mois-
ture and nitrogen.
If a hackberry were cultismted the
same as cotton is treated it would re-
quire Uttle or no water ami would
show double the growth ot our city
This is a hurry call, how aver, to all
lot owners to look after tjheir trees.
Oo to the blacksmith shop and for 25
cents buy a tree claw scrsiper. With
this pull off the rough bark, and with
a sharp rounded hook cAg out the
borers, which you will firsd after a
little experience. Next paint all ex-
posed wood with white load, two or
three coats. If these brasjeh stumps
extend a few Inches or moire from the
body of the tree cut tham off even
with the body and paint' them.
It is mutilation to lop? off all the
branches and cut the '.Tee back as
roses are cut. It destroys the sym-
metry of the tree and 1 wives exposed
places where the soft hi ickberry wood
will rot, and decay stain, back to the
When decayed placer are found *n
a tree, the rotten part should be dug
out and purified with creeeete or car-
bolls add. Then fill tlte cavity with a
filling ode-third cemmit and two-
thirds sand. Let the filling set back a
The annual spring sale of (lie
Society of Graft* Presbyterian cbun l'
will be held at the residence of I>r \
C. Scott Tuesday afternoon. April 8
Hand embroidery useful and benmi-
1 1 w-
Splendld loves, with a good reputa-
tion behind them. Glove* for all pur
looses, at SHERRILL'!*
live Die In Fire.
(By Assoolaicd Pivwl
! Clifton, Arir., April 7. — Five persons
| were killed and a total propert> loss
! of $200,000 was caused by a fire which
| swept the Chase Creek section of Cllf
I ton today.
Orange ice cream at Willis & Mc-
Re«*l Foot Levees Holding.
HICKMAN, Ky.. April 7 —Condi-
tions along the Reel Foot levee, west
of the city, for which irm< h concern
was felt, were reported Improved to-
night notwithstanding a st.adv rain
which began to fall this morning and
still continues. Weak places develop
ed during the day within a mtle «>f
Hickman and several miles further
"est hut the damage was quickly r»
paired. The river here continued to
rise but at a decreased rate
The levee at Doremus, Mo., which
went out during the flood of las'
vear. is still holding.
Ample food suppUet are on hand at
the refuge camps here |utd at Colum-
bus, Ky., and beyond 6*S inconven-
ience ^f making their homes in tents
those driven from the low lands ltv
the flood sre suffering but little dis-
comfort. The health of the camp* is
YOUR HASt TURNING GREY OR FADED
Restored Immediately To
Dark Beautiful Color by
Hay s Ha?x Health
Is ao ased ot say
or iadcrf hsir, or
It 4o isll oat
of hsn is mm time sad i
faded bsir make you look a
thsn too really sre.
Hsy'i Heir H«Uth wed
SO easy to
Often s single
wiH do wonders toward* restor-
ing the heir to its nstursl color. People
everywhere are nsiag Hay's Hsir Hesith
ia preiereaee to eay other preparation to
to its dark, besutiful,
wise It does it to
satisfsctorjr sod is
sad cleaner to use.
„ will rsinadyoar mosey il Hsy's
Hsir ETeehb It not sstisfsctory slter s (sir
I sitae Soap free, for 50c; or Si 00
bottle of Hsy'. J
* ' v
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 121, Ed. 1 Tuesday, April 8, 1913, newspaper, April 8, 1913; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth475330/m1/2/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.