Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 274, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 15, 1916 Page: 4 of 8
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TEMl'LE DAILY TELEGRAM, TEMPLE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 15,1916.
-> »«I «• ASSOCIATED PKESS •>
I AMBRIOANJPRKSa ASSOCIATION
,3K£S*** fcUBItahM iHt
. TKIBUNB Kit* till all «d l|M
(OnnanlldBtcd January, 111*.)
•ten morning by U* Tetamm
IBS Co. <h«j.) B. K. Wllllama,
•t Publication, HI and 111 WMt
A venuo A. Tempi*. Tnu
_ _ EDITORIAL STAFP.
WILLIAMS Managing Editor
WILLIAMS Neva Editor
y. INGRAM ...Cltj Editor
OOOCH Society Editor
McBBATH Eichanga Editor
<"Th» Tenia Preaa.")
LABATElt Ballon Raportor
IW«d by Camera, inside City Limits
Tempi* and Helton.
»n<J Sunday, per month ...I .HO
and Sunday, per year 6.00
and Sundny, by mull 1.00
and Sunday, by mail, I months.. 1.60
and Sundny, by mall, 6 months.. 1.76
i on atreets, on trains and at news*
•tand* per copy .*1
! THE TEXAS PRESS
By Aadr** McBmUi.
WILLIAMS... General Manager
J. P. BLACK..,, Adrerllslftg Manager
WM. STEPHENS Buslnea* Manager
CHICAGO—C. J. Anderson Special Agency,
WBW TOHK— Italpb R. Mulligan, II Park
Alaska is to becoine popular as a
The bCRt part about a vacation is
tlie pleasure of coming back.
Authorities are expecting the un-
expected to happen in Mexico.
It seems that the only way to end
the war is to kill the soldiers.
Scientific Investigations will be
made to find the source of root rot
The Star hn» received notification thin
week of a still further Advance of nearly
one cent per pound In th* prlc* of print
paper. This make* the blunk paper alone
cost nearly sixty cent* on each yearly nub-
■crtptlon, not to mention the coat of labor,
Ink and postage. It la quite evident that
the weekly papers are going to b* forced
either to alvauco the subscription price or
riduc* loaaes to a minimum l>y cutting off
all complimentary copies and adopting the
strictly cash In advance, stop when out
plan.—San Saba Star.
Not only all weekly papers must
do this, but all dally papers. Paper
Is being used faster than It Is being
made. If this condition continues
the price will be continually ad-
vanced. The only recourse Is that
recommended by the paper mills, the
American Newspaper Publishers As-
sociation and the Credit Bureau of
Circulations, and that is newspapers
must Quit giving papers away—every
copy must be sold.
BITS OF BYPI AY
Dy t.uke Ec-Luka.
For the past two weeka Comanche comi-
ty's baatlle has been without a elnyln In-
mate, so we "re Informed by Deputy Kliniff
Joe Wilier, who carries the keys to the liig
establishment. This speaks well for the
citizenship of Comanche county, «nd as
well for our efficient county officials, whoso
duty It la to forestall crime In nil ita
phases, ami likewise to our honorable dis-
trict attorney, and district Judge, whose
duty it Is to dispatch the biMirieu* of the
district court In euch a way as to give
every man a speedy and Impartial trial.
It speaks well of the citizenship
who refuse to indulge in misdemean-
ors and crimes.
(Copyright. 111! ny Cincinnati Eb?alrcr.)
''Don't stretch the truth,"
Rays Hiram Blng;
"For the recoil
Is apt to sting."
There's a Reason!
Tl j now let pretty Myrt
Wear BFi large pockets on her skirt
And, though tho pockets sure are
They're not located on her hips.
"An optician told me today that
alcohol was the best thing to clenn
eye-glasses with," remarked Mr.
"Well," responded Mrs. Oabb, "you
should have no trouble In keeping
yours cleaned. All you have to do is
to blow your breath on them."
Militant Texas young women are
having a preparedness encampment
It Eort Worth.
Texas Is declared to be the Kden
©f the mulberry tree and the l'ara-
Sise of the silk worm.
The paragrapher must ever be on
the alert to keep his wit from being
entangled with his humor.
Austin women are happy again.
The telephone, which was recently
put out of commission by fire, is now
More national guardsmen are be-
ing sent to the border, indicating
that the need for protection has not
'When you designate booze as
"strong drink" you challenge the
Mrength of tho man who thinks that
be is the stronger.
■Where are .the moving picture ac-
cessories, things that the audiences
wiiist buy before they can be in
style at the show?
It Is predicted that August will be
cooler this year than last year. One
can already feel the Intangible tang
of autumn In tho air.
The committees are meeting llturh.s trith
their paid bands but watch the lioj.i conic
out to hear Woodrow Wilson when he start"
his campaign. We believe be will receive
such ovations as were never accorded eny
candidate In America. The people know
that be has kept us out of war. he his
Upheld the dignity of America, and ho has
stood aa tb* champion of tho rights of hu-
manity. The hca(t of the nation goea out
to him for the most wonderful work which
ho has accomplished aa president and dur-
ing these crlt.eal times they do not want
to change.- Cleburne lit view.
It Is claimed that President Wilson
does not Intend making a, tour of
the country, but we believe his
friends will be able to convince him
that it is the proper thing for him
October 5 and tl, Thursday end Friday, are
the dates fined for holding tho 1916 Cole-
man County l'alr. The county fair I* nut a
financial profit-sharing Institution but is
Intended as a public benefaction. It is
through the medium of the county fair that
livestock raising and agriculture, two of the
country's chiefest assets, are encouraged
and promoted, end men end women meet In
friendly competition ami counsel end for
mutual advancement. Coleman Hcmucrut-
The competitions engendered by the
county fair make life more Interest-
ing. There is a lot of fun in raising
a good exhibit for display at the fair.
I.ast year there were many who at-
tended the Bell County Kalr who de-
clared they could have won some of
tho prizes if they had entered their
The stranger who inquires into
your private affairs is manifesting
tke effects of the customs In the
country from whl-Ji lie originated,
Where all persons are required to
hive passports and he able to give
<l good account of themselves and
Several nations have instituted the
practice of setting the clock up dur-
ing the summer months, which menus
that they have arranged for work-
men to go to work an hour earlier
In the morning and quit an hour
•arlier at night. The object is to
take advantage of daylight.
Occasionally the baseball scouts or
the theatres report a find, an im-
, known individual who shows class, a
oerson who has been struggling for
recognition for a long time. The
world believes that Ills entry into the
profession Is accidental, but the
"find" knows that he has fought for
kt has won.
, If two million railroad men are
ihrown out of employment by the
itrike and they lose an average of
three dollars per day on that ac-
count, it will mean the loss of six
million dollars per day to the em-
ployes alone, to say nothing of the
amount that will be lost to the rail-
road companies and the public. Pres-
ident Wilson has asked both sides
to let him talk tho situation over
with them before starting this offen-
sive movement. They will do veil
to give heed to his suggestions.
The T. M, C. A. buildings are popular
places. The Indiana building, first to be
competed, was filled on the opening night,
Friday, and the soldier* throng tho room in
all their leisure hours, reading writing,
chatting and smoking. Wilting pnner and
envelopes bearing the American flag are
furnished by the army and navy branch of
the nssoelation and there Is no charge for
the stationery.- Mercedes Tribune.
Tho Y. M. C. A. branches per-
form a valunbl» service In giving
accommodations to the soldiers on
the border. There is small excuse
for tht> soldier v. ho does not send a
letter home occasionally, since the
materials are supplied in this way.
When we were babes, we'd gnaw
At sugar In a bag;
And maybe that is why today
We like to chew the rag.
Tile Wise Fool.
"There is nothing in a name,"
quoted the Sace.
"That's right," agreed the fool.
"Limburger, by any other name,
would smell as strong."
| We laugh at some small men we see,
I And hold them up to ridicule;
I Hut we would all f.ill short If we
Were measured by the golden rule.
Piuv Knows Everything.
Willie- -I'nw, what Is an end man?
Paw—An undertaker, rriy son.
"I know a farmer who has full
crops every year, no matter what
the weather," remarked the Grouch.
"That is remarkable," exclaimed
the Old Fogy. "How does he do it?"
"He runs a chicken farm," replied
I Never Believe Anything a v 'w-paper
j Man Tells Von.
|Oh, Luke Mcl.tike, we know you now,
Listen and I'll tell you how:
A newspaper man the other day
Described you in this very way:
Your name begins wit' II, your hair
You are six feet tall, and that's a
You are married I bate to fell.
Though perhaps that's by you know
us so well.
Things to Worry Abont.
The chemical hygrometer is much
j superior to tlyi psychrometei*.
Our Dully Special. ^
Shut Your Mouth And Open Your
Florist* and horticulturists of Hie state
will meet at Houston Aug. 13 to perfect the
organization of a committee which will es-
tablish the state botanical gardens on a
4(J0-acre tract of land near Austin. I'lop-
erlv administered, the enterprise In time
will fetch much wholesome notoriety to the
state, not to mention the educational \alue
In acquainting Tejas people with the mar-
veloua variety ef native flowers, tins and
shrubs. The garden can be made one of
tho seven wonders of Texas. Kort Woith
Texas people are to bo shown the
possibilities of soil, sunshine and air.
Four hundred acres of trees, shrubs
and flowers will prove quite an at-
traction io tourists as well as the
T!. T». I,lp*omb, signing himself r» an
attorney of Han Antonio and an alumnus
of the University of Texas, has addressed
letters to flow i nor Ferguson and Adjutant
General Hutchlngs. enclosing a copy of a
I'iess dispatch telling that l.elsnd Stanford
V'nivtrslly in California, will Introduce mli-
Itiry training, and adds, "1 am wondering
If it would bo possible to Install military
training In the University of Texas." There
Is no doubt that the idea of military training
In all the school* of the country Is growing
but Inasmuch a* the state of Texas la
i-'trying thla on In the Agricultural and
Mechanical college, it might be taken that
the state was doing Its share in this di-
rection and that such training will not
be taken up at present in the university,
While military training may not
be undertaken by the university there
Is good reason for encouraging the
maintenance of physical training in
all the state's schools.
Lake Mel,tike Sn>s
The reason why we. are more care-
ful wiilt our money than we are with
our tempers is because we know that
we can find our tempers again if we
happen to lose them.
The girl who is exposing a pair
through u See-Mure skirl always
thinks it Is up to her to blush If a
man happens to mention the word
"legs" in her presence.
The Biblical rule that the First
shall be Last doesn't apply when It Is
married couples first fight.
The corset kind arc an Improve-
ment on the old-fashioned circle gar-
'ters. Hut the best Supporters ever
[invented are Husbands.
I If the V'omen were as gtrong for
| the Fight Hour Day as ate the Men,
there would be a lot of dirty dishts
around the house (very night.
We are all familiar with the Seven
iAgcs of Man. Hut Woman has only
| two Ages her Heal Age- a nd the Age
I she says she is.
A Wife |h a better fellow than a
Husband. She will stand around with
'the neighbor woman and brag about
|her Husband's Ability even when she
knows that he hasn't any.
There is many n Good Fellow down
town whose children would lie sur-
prised If the news ever drifted into
When a woman can't find anything
else to worry about she will sit down
and worry for fear the Luindry will
starch her Union Suits and forget lo
put any starch on the Lace Curtains.
The girl with the Fltra Low-
Necked Waist who is sitting down in
front of you when you have to stand
up in n street ear has no business
getting mad if you do not keep your
eyes on the roof of the car all the
It must make a respectable mon-
key mad all over when he sees a lad
wearing a Sport Shirt and realizes
that he Is the Sport Shlrter's Created
"FLOWERS FOR THE
Conatltatlon and By-Law*.
When you ar* dead, my weary friend—
And *om«day you mu«t die—
Th* crowds will stand along th* curb
To see the hears* go by;
And at tli* church the folks will stand
And raise a mournful din.
And pile a lot of rose* on
Th* box that you ar* In.
Ann people then will shak* their h«ad*
And say U I* a shame,
That such a noble man a* you
Hlould have to quit the game;
And when beneath the sod you red
In your mall-order gown.
You'll have a big fat monument
That's sure to hold you down.
Ilut little will it nil arall,
For you'll be sleeping Bound,
And honors do not count for much
With people tinder ground.
I'ou'd rather have some kindnes* while
you tread this vale of tear*,
Than have your dust, lamented o'er
For fifty million years.
The Standard desires to extend
congratulations to our neighbor, the
San Saba News, upon the reeeilt In-
stallation of a splendid new press,
newspaper folder and oilier equip-
ment. Kditor Smith not so very long
ago gave the News a handsome dress
of new body type, and became so
enamored of the Improvement that
he decided nothing would harmonize
better with the new type than new
machinery. Kditor Smith is gotting
out a good, live publication and Is
doing a world of good for San Saba
and the San Saba country. Here's
hoping that the citizens will show
proper appreciation of his efforts
and accord him support that will
assure his future welfare and pros-
perity. Brady Standard.
By Charle* W. Ingram.
While sitting in *i station waiting
for a train a day or two ago 1 over-
heard a conversation between two
citizens, one of them evidently be-
ing a doctor. They were discussing
the difference of the attitude of the
government relative, to animals and
humanity as applied to appropria-
tions for the conservation of health
and life. 1 (>an not recall the figures
the doctor used, but he spoke of the
large sum of money appropriated for
the prevention of hog cholera and
other animal diseases, while in Texas
there are a large number of cases
of pellagra, and not a single dollar
is appropriated to find the cause and
the euro of this awful disease. If
we had tlie time to look tip facts
and figures on these matters, and
could give the into you, there would
be astonishment, I am sure, Why the
difference? Do our legislators be-
lieve animal life is more important
than human life? Certainly they do
not. Then what is the trouble? We
are not able to answer this question,
but it should be the duty of every
voter to try to find out, and, while
nfit asking the legislature to lessen
their vigilance in tlieir effort to con-
serve animal life, urge them to put
more effort and strength into laws
to conserve human life, which is tlie
most valuable of all assets.—Cle-
<J. What 1* the Order of Larks?—Inter-
ested & ignorant.
Q. The lodge wn* founded ft few years
rgo by M. B. Huwkin* of Portland, Jnd.,
for the purpose of bringing together per-
sons Interested in birds and bird life.
Q. What ha* become of the old fashioned
politician that wasn't afraid to announce
himself as opposed to woman suffrage?-—
A. H« »wltched over some time ago.
Q. Will or can you tell me about filing
claim on a piece of land in Oregon and
where I* tho best place to locate? What
would such a claim cost? Where should
1 write?—A. He lit to Emigrate.
A. There Is a large amount of public ltind
In Oregon subject to entrj*—several mil-
lion acres in all but we can not inform
you a* to it* location or duality. There are
weven land offices In Oregon, located as
follows: At Hums, I.a Grande, Laltevicw.
Portland, Koseberg, The Hallos find Vale,
A letter of inquiry addressed to tlie regis-
trar or receiver of tlie land office at any
or all of these places, Inclosing stamp for
reply, would receive attention. You do not
neeil his name; address register or rc-elver
of land office at either place. The total
expense of making an entry Is about $25,
and five years* actual residence on and
cultivation of the land are required before
you obtain title. A letter addressed to
tiay Tallmaii, eompUssloner United States
land office at Washington, would receive
attention, but In order to enter land in t.lre-
g III or any other state one ha* to visit tho
laud office In person and make certain
affidavits, It tan not to done by mail.
Q. How can a girl tell It If a boy Is In
love with her?—Wooed.
A. She shouldn't tell It. That should
be a secret.
Q. How many ex-governors of Texai are
living'?—Head it Recently.
A. You may have seen !t In thf* depart-
ment, for that question has been asked.
There are four ex-governor* of Texas living,
and three of them were candidates for
United Stati* senator In the July pri-
Subscriber: If they had wanted to It
would probably have lieen up to you to foot
i tiio oiil. litiur congratulate yourself.
Heauh IS WBUIH
by JoKi\ B. H\iber. AM.. M. D.
Aye; end tho body, clogged with the excess
Of yesterday, drags down the mind no lets.
t LESSON QUESTIONS
* SUNDAY SCHOOL
+ Ily Hey. T. 8. Unscott.
| FARMERS'FORUM |
Hoes Thufldcr Sour Your Milk?
It is no trick at all to keep milk
sweet in cold weather. It may stay
in the sun for half a day in Decem-
ber without any great damage, but
in June and July it must bo handled
carefully. Whether the milk or
cream is intended for the table, the
creamery, or the milk market, it
must be sweet if it is to bring the
i best price.
To keep milk sweet just two simple
I things must be very carefully looked
[after. It must be cooled completely,
iand as quickly after milking as pos-
jsible; and absolute cleanliness of
I pails, cans and cows must be ob-
j served. If this is done, thunder
storms no longer will sour the milk.
The warm, damp weather which we
have just before thunder storms really
I does not cause milk to sour if it has
|not been cared for properly.
| This souring takes place because
little invisible plants called bacteria
get into it in dirt, or by lurkiug in
I the corners and seams of poorly
cleaned pails and cans. The remedy
J is plain. Keep the bacteria out by
[ABIES In dogs is confined to no month or reason of the year. Every
dog called mad Is by no means always rabic. Sometime ago a
little house dog ran out 6f a department store frothing at the
I mouth. This spectacle occasioned a small sized riot, Until the
lady who owned the dog Issued forth, tucked him under her arm, ex-
plained to the terrified crowd that Fido had been eating a cream puff
and scornfully motored away. Dogs will have convulsions in hot weather
from the heat only, and many a good natured dog will be worried into
depravity. A homeltss starved, mongrel, by reason of the heat, the dust,
the files, the devil's wagon he has to dodge, and the kicks he must
endure, may in natural self-defense bite some one. Then, beaten off and
(currying through the streets, he leads a yelling mob of boys and men;
and that is the way a "mad dog scare" gets started. Yet auch a dog may
not be hydrophobic, though the chances are he is likely to be. For the
multitudes of curs In great cities are constantly mingling and snarling
among themselves; and thus many dogs may get the disease rabies, from
the bite of one really rabid dog. Even a flne breeS of dog may be In
danger. For instance; a stray dog one day bit on the nose a high bred
setter that had poked out its nose between the pickets of the run of the
kennel where he was confined. This wounded setter was then guarded,
solated and watched; and in due course It developed true rabies; and
when near Its end was killed to stop Its sufferings. However, for some
days this dog was to every appearance perfectly healthy; and under
ordinary circumstances the bite on Its nose might easily have been over-
looked or forgotten. Suppose nobody had seen how It bad been bitten,
nor had «my knowledge of such a bite; then precautions would not have
een aken, and human life might have been cruelly endangered In the
circumstances. The best thing to do Is never to take any chances with a
dog bite, especially in the face.
using seamless pails and cans and
I.e«M>n I'or Angnst 2*.
Bubjrct: "The Jtlot at Kphesus.'
(iolden Text! "The Inve of money Is a
root ef all kind* of evil." 1 Tim. fiiO.
4. Verse* 23 27. Why, or why not,
should a worker for tlod cease his *fforts 11
he sees he is burling some person's bus-
5. If the spread of Christianity hurts, a
class of business men, should we compen-
sate the loser*? Why?
tl. If Demetrius himself had become a
Christian, would It have l'in in Ms bus-
iness Interest In the long run?
A t.ood Remedy.
A large centlped bit or stung W.
J. Smith of the Spring Fork settle-
ment In the middle finger of one
hand Thursday of last week. Mr.
Smith and others were hauling sack-
ed oats front the field where tliey
had thrashed. A rat ran Into the
straw nearby and he ran his hand
into the straw to set the rat and
pulled Ills hand out with a big cen-
tiped swinging to his finger, ills
son spilt the wound with a razor
and he Immediately put the finger
into a vessels of kerosene and soaked
| it for several hours. No serious
j results have followed. This may well
be remembered. In case of such a
J bite soak <tlie bitten place in kero-
sene San Saba News.
seeing that absolutely no dirt gets
into the milk in the stable or any-
where else.—Percy Werner, Jr., In
Farmers' Mail and Breeze.
RIPPLING RHYMES t
Itouglit 24 Dozen Suspender*.
When a man with a check book
ordered two gross of suspenders and
other things on as large a scale In a
Kansas City department store this
week the clerk realized that bis cus-
tomer was Buffering from the heat
and called the police. This form of
Insanity Is known as paresis. The
victim is likely to Imagine he Is a
millionaire or a billionaire and to
spend what money he has, or imag-
ines he has, accordingly.
■y Walt Mason.
Throughout the town my wares I
holler, and try to sell a new gold
dollar for sixty-seven cents; in vain,
alas, are all my yellings; In vain I
haunt your shops and dwellings,
vour woodsheds and your tents. No
man will buy my handsome money;
men seem to think it must be phony,
because I'd sell it cheap; so all day
long I seek a market, display my
coin and boost and bark it, and then
break down and weep. But now
conies Nestor Newton Neuter, who
deals In dollars made of pewter, al-
loyed with lead and tin; he seems to
loaf while 1 am sweating, and yet
men's bundles he Is getting, lie rakes
the greenbacks in. On^ man has got
the trick of selling: he needs to do
no frantic jelling to gather in the
punk: he just leans back, his system
sunning, and all the people eome
a-running, to buy his blooming junk.
The other fellow strives and labors
to sell good plunder to his neighbors,
and never gets the kale; no scraps of
business can be rake up; there's
something lacking in his make-up,
he cannot make a sale.
THE WEIR MITCHELL REST
C. A. Ij. writes: You recommend
tho Weir Mltchcll Rest Cure for a
Shoddy Nervous System. I would
like to know about It and where It
Is to bo found?
Answer: I must have given a
w.ong impression, as to most cases
anyway, I think that tho best treat-
ment for most cases of the shoddy
nervous system is what X should call
the Get Up and Hustle Cure. In
some cases of men and women whose
nervous systems are very much run
down indeed the Weir Mitchell Rest
Cure Is very appropriate. This treat-
ment requires a masterful physician,
and a nurse who knows her business
and means to be in control of her
case. It Is best carried on in an in-
stitution for nervous people, because
the interference of sympathetic rel-
atives and friends would nullify In
the home all the good the rest could
afford. There are many details to
this treatment Its principal fea-
tures are the restoration of the vital-
ity of the feeble or overworked or
nervously overwrought by a com-
bination of Isolation from friends,
absolute and enforced rest In bed
from four tc sis weeks, and exces-
sive or forced feeding, together with
the thorough use of massage and
clcntrlcity. The cases best suited for
this treatment are those In which an
enfeebled condition has resulted
from an Infectious disease (such an
pneumonia), cases of chronic dys-
pepsia, of malarial poisoning, spinal
Irritation, neurasthenia and the like.
Answer to P. R.: Hemiplegia 1»
complete paralysis of the whole of
one side of the body, face, arm and
leg; this may be hysterical. Other-
wise it Is due to some brain trouble,
a hemorrhage, an abscess, a tumor
or the like.
Thii column is devoted to disease prevention; to physical and mental
hygiene; to domestic, industrial and public sanitation; io the promotion of
health; efficiency and long life. The latest developments in medical science
will be presented. Questions of general interest will be answered here, space
• permitting—all others by mail if stamped return envelope is enclosed.
Requests for personal diagnosis or treatment cannot, however, be considered
in any u:ay.
MONDAY: Hydrophobia Skeptics.
^ Retail food prices in the united
kingdom are about 23 per cent higher
than a year ago.
Electric locomotives gradually ate
ireplacing steam on the state railways
x BOOMERAxNGS t
The Bangs Enterprise editor Is in
line for trouble; or If not trouble,
then certainly some expense. In a
recent issue of the Temple Telegram
appeared an editorial announcing the
receipt of a great biff box of fancy
Elberta peaches with the compli-
ments of Editor Aiton. Now Mr.
Alton can't afford to discriminate
between the editor of the Telegram
and the editor of the Bulletin,
and unless we receive shortly a box
identical with that one sent the Tel-
egram editor, then we shall—well the
punishment will be equal with the
offense. The esteemed Bangs editor's
troubles will be then just beginning,
for other editors will see what he has
or has not done for the Bulletin
editor in the way of sending peaches,
and they will demand similar recog-
nition. It looks to us very much like
the Bangs newspaper man has made
a mistake—but we are open to con-
viction on the subject.—Brownwood
No discrimination at all, Bro. Bul-
letin. You live close enough to
Bangs that you can at least get a
whiff of the splendid aroma given
t»ff by our magnificent Elbertas, and
if you are too mean or too lazy to
come up after so »e of them, you
ought to have to do without. On
the other hand, our friends of the
Telegram force, and especially the
Texas staff poet, we felt sure needed
something extra nice to revive them
after the strenuous efforts in tho
great fly and other campaigns they
have just passed through. Anyway,
we are willing to fill up every editor
in Texas with fancy Elbertas—all we
ask is time to get around.—Hangs
Slio Wanted Both Ballots,
"Give me both a democrat and re-
publican ballot," said a Topeka wo-
man primary day.
"But the law provides that you
can only have one ballot. You can-
not vote both tickets," a clerk of the
election board politely told her.
"That makes no difference," she
said. "I have friends on both the re-
publican and democratic side, and I
won't vote unless I can vote for all
"Then it will be impossible for you
to vote," the dignified lady was po-
litely informed by the clerk.
"Well, if you won't do a little
favor like that for me, I won't vote,"
declared the lady wrathfully as she
left the polling booths.
Pound "Nolege" Into Him.
A school teacher In a Colorado
county recently received the following
note front the mother of one of htr
"IJear Mis, you write me about
whipping Sammy. I hereby giva you
permission to beet him up eny time
it is necessary to learn his lessens.
He is just like his father—you have
to learn him with a clubb. round
noiege into him. I want him to get
it and don't, pay no atenshlon to what
his father says. I'll handle him."
Jn this delightful series of daily pictures, the abnormal characteristics of a thousand childless homes are humorously yet faithfully portrayed.
Why the homes are childless is clearly brought out by the little tad in the pictures who, in declining to remain in the various homes where fate has
deposited him. always gives his reasons for leaving. (Published exclusively in Texas by the Temple Daily Telegram—Protected by Copyright.)
I'll JUST Afo^T
6R&U0U5! TvlERf-T. Trte lh5TAirj'CisT
15 T«e CCUNTRN
LN£ THERE „
I DONT V*anT
VHEIL, TrteRe 5 No vise having
Braiws oNiess MX) use Trte*.
for THe Phonograph1.
vnf. cm pai him now- wve 6c,t
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Williams, E. K. Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 274, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 15, 1916, newspaper, August 15, 1916; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth475460/m1/4/: accessed November 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.