The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 46, Ed. 1 Monday, January 5, 1914 Page: 3 of 8
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LOAN AND DO
H. C. GLENN,
W. S. ROWLAND,
SAM D. SNODGRASS,
Commissioner Kone of Texas Dept. of
Agriculture Calls Conference at
Fort Worth January 16,
in Mexico; a Threatened City
Hospital Ship Sent to Ve
Vd Extend Mechanic's
To Build Hoicea In Tem-
To Improve Your Homes.
To Extend Vendor's Lies
To Buy Your Fam*
Easiest Payments In Bell
HALL & HALL
Heal Estate sad Land
City ttafl Bank Building,
AUSTIN, Tex., Jan. 4.—Commis-
sioner Ed. R. Kone, of the Teaxs de-
partment of agriculture, today an-
nounced the following as the meeting
place and tentative program for the
conference, called by him, of the com-
missioners of . agriculture of the
southern state* and others to discuss
and, if possible. devise improved
methods for marketing f^rm crops and
other farm products that jvlll be rais-
ed in those states this'£ear:
1. Place and time ""of meeting:
Westbrook ^lotel. Fort Worth, Texas,
January 1J5, ,19.14, 9:30 a. m.
2. Meetlpg aUffed', to,, order and
objects stated by Commissioner Kone.
J. Appointment of committees ant)
ten —.Inute talks on motions relating
4. Addresses by commissioners of
agriculture followed by general dis-
cussion of points raised. Time limit
of address^ twenty minutes each
and of discussion twenty minutes.
6. Addresses by others, including
Col. Clarence Ousley, Hon- E. A. Cal-
vin Hon, Sam A. Lindsey, Hon. Joe
Hirsch, Hon.„ Edwin Chamberlain,
Cpl. F. P. Holland, Prof.„C. fe. Austin,
Prof. E, J. Kyle, Prof. P. jr. Malty;
Dr. H. H. Harrington, Judge Wm- F;
Robertson and Messrs. Boy, Campbell,
Sam H. Dixon, J. Sheb Williams, A. R
limit of eael
and of general
6. Reports .of committees and dls'
cussion of, and action on. same.
' 7. Final proceedings and adjourn-
ment. " >4
It Is thought that It will take the
greater part of two days for the con-
ference to complete its labors. The
principal committees will likely re
port on the second, day, If a two days
session is found to be necessary. Com-
missioner Kone has received replies
that indicate that the meeting will be,
in point of attendance, all that could
be desired and says that he is san-
guine that It will prove equally satis-
factory in results achieved.
TO QUIT RACE
Lieutenant Governor Does Not Recog-
nize Right of Dallas Man to
Jno. A. Green
FARM AND RANCH
•'Never Without Funds"
Best of Terms and Low-
est Rate of Interest.
LOANS MADE, NOT
First National Bank*
AUSTIN, Tex., Jan. 4.—"I shall
neither enter any elimination primary
nor withdraw from the race. I do
not recognise the rl*ht of Mr. Thomas
to issue any such challenge " That
was. lieutenant Governor Will H.,
Mayes' comment on the statement,of
Cullen F. Thomas given ouf at Dallas
yesterday in which he challenged Mr.
Mayes and W. P. Lane to withdraw
from the race for governor or for all
three to submit their candidacy to
a prohibition primary. The Lieuten-
ant governor has been in Austin sev-
eral days and says that he Is much
pleased with the progress so far made
by him In bis campaign for the demo-
cratic nomination for governor.
Mr. Lane is out of the city, being
on a tour of Inspection of the state
farms damaged by the recent floods.
He will not return to Austin untU
about the middle of this week. His
friends here express the opinion that
he will disregard Mr. Thomas' chal-
lenge. Mr. Lane declined to enter
the elimination meeting held by some
of the prohibitionists last fall, and
at that time, and since then, he has
announced that he was In the race to
stay; that he considered himself the
logical prohibitionist candidate and
that he was making the race subject
to the action of the people of Texas
and would not be controlled by any
boss or set of bosses.
-naraJi \ .></" . L)Ui1|.-'*_
j - 3. MEPIGAL ship-Sola;
STRENGTH AND ECOX-
DIES AT AUSTIN
Rev. Edward B. Wright, "# Years Old,
Had Been Resident at Capitol
the most popular for table
use. Be sure tjbat a sack
is on your next order.
and Elevator Co.
For >11 kinds of Draylng,
Stoc ng CrathU'.Shippin
or New Phont 178.
W. L. GEE
1 Old Phone .612,
New Year Greeting
want to thank each and
ons for past
ithod of do-
meets your ap-
pe to continue to
»rs for- best
will do our
AUSTIN, Tex., Jan. 4.—Rev. Ed-
ward B. Wright, seventy-six years old.
a resident of Austin for the past forty-
one years, for many years pastor of
j the First Presbyterian church of this
I city and pastor emeritus since his
seventieth birthday on which day he
I resigned the pastorate died at his
home In this city today. He was a
[ native of Detroit, Mich., and before
i coming to Austin he was a pastor of
a church at Stillwater, Minn.
Dr. Wright served In the federal
I army in the civil war as captain of
artillery and while with Gen. Sherman
in the march through Georgia to the
sea he was severely wounded. The
! funeral will be held here Tuesday.
BALLOONIST HITS WIRES.
| Tragedy Averted at Celebration at
Orange When He Drops to Ground.
Orange, Jan- 4.—After a successful
balloon ascension and parachute leap
made by Dr. Green, who weighs 210
pounds, the balloonist fell on electric
light wires to avoid dropping on wo-
men and children who were in the
direct path of the falling man. The
balloonist was appearing dally dur-
ing the big Trades Day celebration
which closed here Saturday.
Creamery for Saa Angelo.
San Angelo, Tex., Jan. 4.—In a let-
ter to Thomas F. Owen, secretary of
the San Angelo Chamber of Com-
merce, George Conley, manager of tlje
Alvin-Houston Creamery company,
says that he win be In San Angelo
! shortly to close up the creamery pro-
position. This assures San Angelo of
its first creamery. More than three
thousand pounds of butter fat have
been pledged by farmers of this sec-
tion to the creamery for six months
at prevailing market prices. The Al-
[ vin-Hotyfon company i9 one of the
ems of Its kind in T
WASHINGTON, Ja.t. 4.—Interven-
tion In Mexico is advocated by Senator
Catron of New Mexico, who has just
returned from an investigation of con-
ditions across the border, during
which he personally interviewed Fran-
cisco Villa, leader of the rebels. "Our
government does not want to Inter-
vene, but such practices make inter-
vention probable," the senator told
Villa. "We are protecting foreigners
and their pfoperty," General Villa re-
plied to- the senator. '.'Intervention by
flssle of his first match here that
friends advised him to leave It alone.
Declares Ten Per Cent Dividend.
San Angelo, Tex., Jan. 4.—At a
meeting of the stockholders of the
Baker-Hemphill Co., a *100,000 cloth-
ing and dry goods corporation here,
this week, a dividend of-ten per cent
was declared* The stockholders re-
elected W. M. Hemphill, president;
Harry Baker of Weatherford, vice-
president; B. A. Fain, secretary, and
M. L. Price, treasurer. ~
the United States would mean a great
loss of life and the destruction of mil-
lions of dollars' worth of property."
Senator Catron assured the rebel lead-
er that If the United States undertook
the job It would be prepared to handle
Chihuahua, Jan. 2.—The federals
are massing before Saltillo to make a
desperate attempt to recapture the
city from Carranea's rebels. The city iMJ „B_ ,
Is Important to the federals because'leans or Europeans are injured.
It is the key to a big section of terri-
A Rebuke t
Rejoice in the F
By B. H.
Ever and anon self-appointed critics
rise up and point out just what Is the
matter with the churches. The
churches, they always somehow as-
sure us, are in a moribund condition;
dead or dying, and critics feel called
on to diagnose the case and prescribe
to the votaries of religion the most
resigned and beautiful way to fade
| out of existence.
I am not a member of any church;
I certainly hold no commission to de-
fend the churches, and I find myself
sometimes In the ranks of their critics,
but much of the current criticism of
the churches is so naively puerile, so
smugly complacent that It has no real
claim on the attention of any but
those who love unconscious comedy.
Sifted down to its last analysis the
main thing that is the matter with the
churches Is that there are a lot of the
same kind of people in the churches
and that they behave Inside of the
churches Just as they do outside of the
churches; that Is to say, they are of-
ten small-souled, stingy, narrow-
minded, malicious, gossipy, tattling
and given to backrbitlng, and occa-
sionally are vicious and criminal.
So long as the church Is the haven
of respectability it can not be avoided
that many wiy seek Its shelter who
need the cloak of respectability. So
long as it teaches the doctrines of
honesty and purity It Is certain that
some who are neither honest nor pure
will try to find In It covert and dis-
guise. So long as It holds open a door
of hope to the weak and the erring
and the sinful, It Is sure that some of
the feeble will stumble even after they
have crossed the threshold.
The churches have all-the defeats
that are necessarily due to the faci
that they ure composed of poor, wi "
mortals. Vanity will flaunt
rogance will exhibit itselLpaiffer will
blaze, and politics Mw^wlre-pulUng
will make thems^ras manifest in the
"gbvernnHjMfafid affairs of the church-
es, while Ignorance will bear Us usual
fruit In the churches as well as out-
side of the churches.
But comhion, ordinary fairness In
Judging will show these other Import-
ant things to be true.
The Ideals of Christianity are not
narrow but broad.
The teachings of the churches as a
whole are lofty and pure and en-
The teachers of the churches are, In
of Chrisi _ .
are the loaves a.
fishes that go to t
the sake of the loa
The churches have «
slble for all the beaut. U.
humanltarianlsm, of co.
the weak, of justice for
and of rescue for the fallen.
have been responsible for tfa,
majority of such teaching*,,
"Such thoughts, the wrecks
rr .d'se through many a #
Upheld whate er of good or
lived in bard or sage."
More than nine-tenths of the bene,-.,
olent and philanthropic Institutions*
that exist on earth today owe their ex-
istence, directly and historically, to
the unselfish men and women in the
What patient pleading has bee
necessary to get "business men"
unloose their purse strings for ho
tals! How small ha.ve been the
trlbutlons! How necessary It
to make appeals ag&fn and ag
yet again. If churc*-—
If they did not ma
and Insistent and
the thin streams
fountains of b<
up almost entlitgfijn
What otbe^fe -w I
for dohig t«*~* *4
Vgra Crus, Jan. 2.—News that the. . , „
hospital ship Solace has befen ordered a vast majority of instances, m$n and
here has aroused the gratification 0f women of unselfish lives, devoted to
the foreign colonies here owing to
the threatening conditions In most Of
the east coast cities and towns- The
Solace Is equipped with a large medi- i, , . .. . . . ■ -
cal staff and has vast niiantiHpn of I ^ the faith, and earnestly d6-
f^^'cal s^pHes for^we in"ase A^ner- I
duty, eager to Improve their own na-
tures and to help their fellow men.
The great majority of the ministers
of all creeds are pure men, good men.
To Continue Excursions.
San Angelo, Tex., Jan. 4.—An-
nouncement has been made here by
officials of the Orient that the home-
seekers' excursions will continue Into
Texas and Oklahoma twice a month
as heretofore by that road. The Orient
traffic officials do not propose to lose
the chance to aid In the development
of this territory by doing away with
SHOOTS SHEEP INSPECTOR.
Four Bullets Hit Him. but None Are
Junction, Jan. 4.—J. T. Cox, sheep
inspector for Kimble county, was shot
four times in a difficulty on the sheep
ranch of A. S. Etherldge, ten miles
from here. Two shots took effect in
the fleshy part of the leg and two
went about the hip and groin. None
of the wounds is regarded serious un-
less complications set In.
Etherldge rode Into town and sur-
rendered to the authorities and was
released «n $2,600 ball.
Lord Jesus Christ. They are faithful
In precept, devoted In service and ac-
cept with brave hearts the "hard
work, too eager blmae, scant praise
exist, the majority of those
aetlve In the work are chufch peopM
and If these were removed the org
lxations would usually collapse.
It is Just as true that the churchJ
have built the beacon fires of liber
In many instances, as it Is that t]|
have lit the funeral pyre of mart-yi
It is true that the churches _
fostered education and Ieranlng,
that long before and ever since
State took up the task of teaching
men nad women of the churches
th#ir money and their goods to f<
colleges and schools.
It Is true that most of the mlnlste
and most of the members live quli
and usfeul lives and die peaceful ai<
In view or these huge truths,
view of the facts, the undenlabie faj
that the churches render a sen
that can not be estimated In monejl
calculated in collateral, there Is i
thing appalling In the wanton, gh
Ish glee of those who parade
faults of church men and revet In
fall df ministers.
• • — ; — — ——— — W-WWVSVS*-. '
Merchants Saved $10,000 a Year by
Refusal to Patronize Ad Schemes
<■ V . * ■ ■ •- ft'.
Members of Retail Association Stick Fast to Policy of Using manufactured in Temple by Willig Bros., and is sa good
Only the Newspapers for Advertising.
I as any other flour made anywhere.
K. of P. Eleceiton at SomerrUle.
Somervllle, Tex., Jan. 4.—At the
last regular meeting of Somervllle
Lodge No. SS0 Knights of Pythias the
following officers were elected for the
ensuing term: Garland H. Lang, C
C.; W. D. Barrett, V. C-; S. R. Kelg,
Prelate; J. E. Wallace, K. R. AS.;
Morrlss Mills, M. F.; W. J. Blocker,
M. E.; J. R. Banner, M. A.; Robert
Fox, t G-; Sid Culver O. G.; G. W.
Evans, Trustee. Somervllle will send
a large representation to Temple to
attend the grand lodge meeting In
Angelo, Tex., Jan-
F FOR ACHING,
Good-bye sore feet, burning feet, swol-
len feet, sweaty feet, smelling feet, tired
Good-bye corns, callouses, bunions and
raw spots. No
more shoe tight-
ness, no more limp-
ing with pain or
drawing up your
Mto right off.
BEAUMONT, Texas, Jaif. 4.—Ten
thousand dollars a year is saved to
Beaumont merchants through their
refusal to advertise in anything other
than bona fide newspapers regularly
admitted to the malls.
* The estimate is made by Sam S.
Solinsky, secretary of the Retail Mer-
chants' association, and be declares
it Is a conservative one.
The subject was launched by the
calling of a gentleman who was work-
ing on an advertising proposition, and
who had been referred to Secretary
Solinsky by merchants on whom he
The particular plan or scheme pre
sented by the caller was not with-
out merit when viewed from the
standpoint of charity, but Its adver-
tising value was, at least, open to
question. However, Mr.—Kolinsky Is
not called on to pass on the merits
of any proposition that mav be pre-
sented to him, for the policy of the
Retail Merchants' association is to re-
frain from advertising in anything
Some of those who call on Mr. So-
linsky and are politely but firmly told
of the fixed policy of the association
are considerably peeved, but the most
of the callers ate brought to see the
thing in the proper light
'Before the association entered on
this policy," said Mr. Solinsky, "hard-
ly a day passed In which Beaumont
merchants were not Called on to pass
on some kind of advertising scheme.
These schemes -included every kind of
device Imaginable. Some of them
Is, while others sought to convince
the prospective advertiser that they
were the real article for getting his
business before the public.
"Canvassers for those propositions
were always ready with a line of talk
calculated to get the grapes, and in
most instances they went away "with
the fruit. While many of the schemes
were worked out with no other
thought than to get the money, oth-
ers, on the surface, appeared to have
merit In them. Those appealing to
Woman Is First
to Announce for
Brown Co. Office
BROWNWOOD, Tex., Jan. 4.—The
first candidate to announce for office
in Brown county this year is a wo-
charity were the hardpiit I P*^n, Miss Minnie Bonds, now asslst-
A canvasser would coma in uritv, »"* I ?? „city announced
as a candidate for the office of county
clerk of Brown county. Miss Bonds
Is one of the most popular young wo-
men of ttys city and was a bank
A canvasser would come In with" an
advertising scheme to raise money
for discarded mothers-in-law or some
other equally worthy undertaking,
and cite the fact that 'Mr. Jones, one
of our leading merchants, has taken
a space; likewise Messrs. Smith and
Brown, and of course, Mr. E. Z. Mark
can not afford to let his neighbors
outdo him in generosity.'
"Most of the merchants fell for that
line of talk, and within a year, ac-
cording to my estimates, the mer-
chants of Beaumont expended |10,000
on advertising schemes, and most of
it was thrown away.
"Now, when a merchant wants to
give to charity he mills his check di-
rect to the place whel-e it should go,
and It is 100 per cent charity, Instead
of about 15 per cent charity and 85
per cent for alleged advertising."
Mr. Solinsky says members of the
association are delighted with the
way the new plan works; that they
simply refer the solicitor to the sec-
retary of the association, and the sec-
were put out on a simple charity bas- retary does the rest.
Trade Looks for Bearish Figures and
Probably Totals Will Compare
new; orleans, Jan. 4.—-Progress
of ginning probably will be the prin-
cipal feature of the cotton market this
week. On Thursday morning at 8
o'clock, New Orleans time, the census
bureau will issue Its report on gin-
ning up to. Dec. 31; this will be next
to the last of the regular semi-month-
ly reports by the census bureau on
lining and is generally expected to
t an end to very small Crop esti-
As opinion now stands the trade
Dks for bearish figures and prob-
'Jy the majority of bearish traders
expect a total ginning from the first
the season in excess of the gov-
ernment's ^rop/ estimate made Dec.
',#0T,«M balej glnned°'up1'tofthe
expectations are met the total gin-
ning for Jhe season will be around
13,300,000 bales, which reduced to
600 pound gross weight bales such as
the government figures its estimates
in. would mean about 13,700,00 bales.
The governments estimate was 13,m,-
In addition to ginning returns, the
trade will watch very closely every-
thing pertaining to consumption. The
spot demand, business In general, the
money markets, exports and above
everything mill takings will be care-
fully scrutinised. The reason for this
is that last week mill takings fell off.
Bulls maintained the shrinkage was
due to holidays but the bears said ft
was due to less favorable conditions
among the mills. Continued small
8ldered a powerful argument IjTi
of 4 lower market
f. 8. Cull limn,
the Texas, Wl
Houston, Jan. 4.—The Fidelity Trust
companjf of this city has filed
oatlon with the Secretary of
Austin for a pei
clerk for several years. Last elec-
tion Brown county placed in office
the first woman candidate In this
county when Mrs. Walker was elected
to the office of county superintend-
ent of public Instruction over two men
who sought the office.
Hog Raisers Meet.
Sherman, Jan. 8.—The first annual
hog banquet of the Grayson County
Hog Raisers' Association, which has
for Its motto "A Brood Sow on Every
Farm," was held here today with cov-
ers laid for 150 guests. The associa-
tion alms to promote better hog rais-
ing. Among the speakers today were
Thomas Fraxer and C. B. French of
More Oil in Clay County.
Petrolia, Jan. 4.—A 500-barrel
oil well has been brought in here by
the Sanders & Owens company for the
Developers company, at a depth of
1,775 feet. The well is Just outside
.of town. ^
Parcel Post Returns Watoh.
Waxahachie, Jan. 4;-—Mrs. F. L.
King recently missed a wateh from her
borIn this city. A few days ago
when she opened a parcel post pack-
age she found that It contalnsd the
By buying your
blank books and j
from us. '
We can Save you
y President of
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Williams, E. K. The Temple Daily Telegram (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 46, Ed. 1 Monday, January 5, 1914, newspaper, January 5, 1914; Temple, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth475879/m1/3/: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.