Brenham Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 45, No. 34, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 1, 1910 Page: 2 of 8
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A CASE OF GRAVEL.
Tulare, Cal., Man Cured, by Doar.'t
Harrison A. Sturtevant, G and Ma-
t>le Sts., Tulare, Cal., says: "I wa«
In bad shape with kidney trouble. Too
frequeAt passage of the urine com-
pelled me to arise at
night, my bladder be-
came inflamed and I
pains in my abdomen.
Soon after I began
using Doan's Kidney
Pills, I passed a
gravel stone three-
quarters of an inch
in length and variegated in color. Aft-
er this my trouble disappeared."
Remember the name—Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
bo*. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
BOUNTIFUL CORN CROP
THE VALUE OF 1909 YIELD GIVEN
COTTON HAS SECOND PLACE
It was at a Fourth of July meeting
!n the little city. The mayor, William
Smith, rose, and at dignified length
read the Declaration of Independence.
There was a pause; then from one
of the mayor's old schoolmates came
the loud whisper: "Bill never writ
thaL He ain't smart enough."
Wheat Ranks Third in List, Hay
Fourth and Oats Fifth—Large
Get a Move On.
The Loafer—Alas! my ship doesn't
The Real Man—Then get a move on
and help some other fellow unload
When the digestion is
bad you need something
that will not only relieve but
will strengthen the di-
gestive organs and assist
them back to their normal
condition. This calls for the
Bitters first of all. Try it.
W. L. DOUCLAS
process On VI CO
JTEWS *2.00, M.50, $3.00, *8 JO, $4.00, $6.00
WOMBS'# $2.80, $3,$3.S0, $4
BOY? 12.00, $8.60 &. $8.00
FOR 30 YEARS
Theynre absolutely tke
most popular and tentshoos
for th* price la America.
They are the leaden every-
where because they hold
their shape, fit better,
look better and wear lon-
ger than other makes.
They are certainly the _,
most economical shoes for you to buy. W. L.
Douglas name aad retail price are stamped o*
the bottom—value guaranteed. r*it Cttor£*de;t
TAKE NO SUSSTITUTII If your dealer
cannot supply you write (or Mall Order Catalog.
W. L DOUCLAS. Bracktoa. Mm
MURINE EYE REMED
Washington.—"It has paid off mort-
gages, it has established ,banks,, it
has made better homes, it has helped
to make the farmer a citizen of the
world, it has provided him with the
means for improving his soil and
making it more productive." In the
statement that follows concerning
the crop quantities and values for
1909 no figures should be accepted
as anticipating the final estimates of
this department, to be 'made later.
Only approximates can be adopted,
such as could be made* by any com-
petent person outside of this depart-
ment. "The most striking fact in the
world's agriculture is the value of
the corn crop of 1909 in the country.
It is about $1,720,000,000.
"This corn came from the soil and
out of the air in 120 days—$14,000,-
000 for one crop, nearly enough for
two Dreadnoughts, daily for peace or
"The value of this corn crop is the
highest on record. In quantity of pro-
duction this year's crop stands sec-
ond with 2,767,000,000 bushels.
"Cotton is now by far the second
crop in value, and this year's crop
is easily the most valuable one to the
farmer that has been produced. With
cotton lint selling at 13.9c at the
farm Nov. 1 and cotton seed selling
for about $25 per ton, the lint and
seed of this crop are worth about
$850,000,000 to the farmer.
"There have been three cotton
crops of more than 13,500,000 bales
of 500 pounds gross weight, the first
one being in 1904, and commercial
expectations are that the crop of this
year will be below the figure of the
five years preceding.
"Third In order of value among the
crops is wheat, worth about $725,000,-
000 at the farm, and this exceeds all
; previous values by a large amount.
In 1901 and in 1906 slightly larger
i crops of wheat were produced, so
| that the yield this year. 725,000,000
bushels, is third in size.
I "For years bay and wheat disputed
with each other the honor of the place
next after cotton in value, but this
| year the separation is distinct, and
hay, with its value of about $665,000,-
000, is considerably below wheat and
far below cotton,
"The quantity of the hay crop is
"The fifth crop in order of value is
oats, worth this year at the farm
about $400,000,000, which is consider-
ably above high water mark. In pro-
duction this crop Is very nearly a lea-
der with its 984,000,000 bushels, and
would have been a leader had not the
crop of 1902 been about 4,000,000
"This year's crop of potatoes Is
more valuable than any one before
produced and is worth about $212,-
1000,000. The large production is
: what makes the crop so valuable a
' production, that has not been equal-
ed—it is 367,000,000 bushels."
AS IT APPEARED TO HER
Mrs. Oelrichs, Evidently Didn't Think
Much of Mr. Blank's Earning
Mrs. Herman Oelrichs, the best-
dressed woman In Newport, criticised
very pertinently, at a recent dinner,
the new dinher gowns of Paquin and
These clinging Mid filmy gowns are
chiefly remarkable for the V-shaped
back that they possess. The V—It Is
incredible, but it Is true—opens all the
Divinlnjjf Rod 200 Years Old.
Winslow W. Fifield of Medford,
Mass., owns a metallic divining rod
brought from England more than two
hundred years ago by one of his an-
cestors. The rod, says Mr. Flfleld, has
been used successfully all over New
England and In the western mining
districts. It 1b attached to whalebone
handles 12 inches long and weighs two
ounces. The handles have inscriptions
on them which are almost obliterated
The person who brought the rod to
America was Isaac Greenleaf, who set-
tled in Massachusetts. The rod became
famous as a finder of water. After
marking the place of maty springs the
rod was used in California, Colorado
and North Carolina for locating by men
In quest of gold mines and other met-
als. One person who UBed It with par-
way down to the waist line. At a gala
performance in Paris given by the
Metropolitan Opera company of New
York—the most successful perform-
ance Paris ever saw, and one whereat
$40,000 was gained for the Piuvlose
victims—many of the beautiful Ameri-
cans In the $40 orchestra seats wore
these daring gowns, and now at New-
port they are often to be seen.
.Mrs. Oelrichs stared at one with as-
tounded eyes at a dinner, and her
"Isn't that new gown of Mrs. Blank's
a dream? Old Mr. Blank Is so de-
voted. They say that everything he
makes goes on Ills wife's back."
Mts. Oelrichs, her eye fixed on the
gown's terrible V, said with a.smile:
"Well, he must be making very lit-
Practical Matching. 6
What the little girl with the 15 cents
In pennies wanted was some red rib-
bon of a particular shade for her moth-
er. She knew the shade, but she
couldn't explain it and all she could
say was, it wasn't that, no, nor that;
it was deeper than that, and not so
deep as that, and so on.
The mission was looking hopeless
when suddenly she darted from the
shop and seized a passing gentleman
by the hand.
"Will you please coine into this shop
with me?" she asked innocently.
"Certainly, my chickabiddy,1' he re-
plied, m I can be of any use. What
The little girl replied not, but led
the wondering stranger to the counter.
"There, miss!" she said, triumphant-
ly. "Mother wants some ribbon th*
color of this gentleman's nose."
ticular success was a blind man, In
whose hands the rod is said to have
A Strong Preacher.
The minister's eight-year-old daugh-
ter was returning with her parents
from church, where the district super-
intendent had that morning occupied
"Oh, father," asked the little girl,
her face alive with enthusiasm, "don't
you think Brother C. Is a very strong
preacher? I do."
Gratified by this evidence of un-
usual intelligence on the part of his
offspring, the minister eagerly in-
quired into her reasons for her state-
"Oh," replied the little miss, artless-
ly, "didn't you see how the dust rose
when he stamped his feet?"—Judge.
The Counterfeit Southerner.
Of course, there are many counter-
feits. A most amusing imitation la
one that often passes for the typical
southerner In New York. This satchel-
mouthed braggart infests the cafes
and demands attention by his abusing
the waiter for ofTending his delicate
sense of honor. "I hate a nigger, suh,"
he loudly proclaims, which is a senti-
ment that one never hears from those
to the manner born. He haunts the
theaters and parades the streets, since
it is poor fun to practise his gentility
He wears a wide black hat, mounts
the table and yells whenever the band
plays a southern melody. Such a pre-
tentious caricature would be harmless
enough, but for the ridicule he brings
upon the south. Unfortunately, popu-
lar authors seem to accept him at face
value and exploit him in novels or
plays where a "southerrer" is a nec-
essary part of the stage machinery.—
Everybody's Magazine. ...
Watted Sarcasm. .
The Philadelphia milk dealers who
recently raised the price of their
product to nine cents a quart and then
lowered it again to eight appear to
have been the subjects of a great deal
of unjust censure. They announced
at the time of the raise that milk
could not be sold at eight cents with-
out loss. Finding that the consumer*
would not pay the new price, however,
ther are continuing to sell at the old,
thereby qualifying as genuine philan-
thropists. Every purchaser of milk
at eight cents a quart will doubtless
hereafter feel that he is an object of
Far Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes and
Marine Doesn 't Smart—Soothes Eye Pain
Dn«r»b Scl Bhri» Er. Umtir, Lieut »<• 5*c, tl.M
Maria* Er* S«lr«, in Axptic Tobae, 25c, $1.00
BYE BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIL
Murine Eye Remedy Co.,Chicago
McCANE'S DETECTIVE AGENCY
Homtoa, Teui, oparatc* the Ur»M» (arc* of
competent detect!*** in th* South, ther r*wl*f
i la c*ee» not heixflwi by
European plan. Bates 11.00 per daj and npwarda.
0*fe Price* Reasonable. Oppotlle Uraad Central
Depot, Houston. Texas.
Write for O<*lof».
C. O. D. $3.60 to $60
to th* fanner.
A. H. HESS ft CO.
HOUSTON. . TEXAS.
Obtained and Trade-Marks registered. Consul-
tation and Information Free. Write for Invent-
or'# Oulde Book. Office* at Houston, 599-10
Moore Building, Ban Antonio and Washington.
Main office Lumberman'* Bank Building.
Phone «7W). Houston.
HARDWAY & CATHEY
Main and Capitol Sts.
European. Rates $i per day. Popular
priced Cafe ia connection. Grill Room.
Attractive rates given to parties.
R. RODGERS, Prop., Houston
Planting Cabbage Crop.
San Benito, Tex.—Great prepara-
tions are being made to plant an
enormous cabbage crop this season.
Fully 2,500 acres of this article will
go in, which will mean about that
number of cars of cabbages the com-
ing spring. The cabbage cfrop here
last year was very successful "-and
brought big returns to the farmers.
The coton crop Is about half gather-
ed, and the ,gtn has ginned In the
neighborhood of about 1,200 bales.
Forest Fire Dead.
Spokane, Wash.—Following are the
revised figures on the forest fire
dead: United States forest employes,
11; Loggers and settlers, St. Joe Val-
ley, Idaho, 50; at Bullion mine, Mon-
tana, lire fighters, 8; at Wallace,
Idaho, 4: at Newport, Wash., 3; at
Mullan, Idaho, and Spokane, 3. Total,
Reno Copper Bottomed.
Reno, Nev.—Workmen doing street
work on Lake street, in the very cen-
ter of Reno, Thursday uncovered a
ten-foot ledge of copper. Several
hundred pounds of the metal was ex-
tracted. It was nearly solid ore. The
ledge is apparently permanent and
was encountered ten feet from the
When a small clique of men pat up
a scheme to harness the clergy of
America aad induce the ministers to.
In turn "hitch up" the members of the
churches, we should all take notice.
They couldn't harness the preachers
In a bad cause except by deceiving
Ministers of the gospel are essen-
tially and fundamentally honest but,
like all men who work for the public
good, they are at times mislead by
Trust them when they have exact
truth to speak from.
Now for the story which should In-
terest every one for we are all either
receivers of wageB or we pay to wage
earners and the freedom of each in-
dividual is at issue.
In various papers the following
statement has been printed. Read It
carefully at least twice.
"Interest in Labor Sunday.
"Labor Sunday—the Sunday preced-
ing Labor day—will be observed gen-
erally this year and In future years
throughout the United States. This
because of the American Federation
of Labor declaration for the observ-
ance of that day. The numerous let-
ters recently received at American
Federation of Labor headquarters
from ministers 1b an assurance that
Interest In the idea of giving special
attention to the cause of labor from
the pulpit one day in the twelve
months is widespread. Our readers
are urged to try to bring about an un-
derstanding in their respective dis-
tricts with representatives of the
church so that ministers will make
addresses that may attract trade union-
ists to the churches to large numbers
for the day. Ministers should say what
they think on the occasion in order
that their trade union hearers may
put the right estimate as to where the
church stands on the question of the
organization of labor. The more the
subject is discussed the better will It
be for labor. Union ethics are sound.
Observe that "Labor Union" men
""are urged" to induce ministers to
make addresses that will attract trade
unionists to the churches "for the
day." "Ministers should say," etc.,
and winds up with "iJnion ethics are
sound;" observe the hidden threat.
This is clipped from the American
Federationist the organ of Sam Gom-
pers, et al.
This clipping has been sent to pa-
pers throughout the country and the
Typographical Union men In the news-
paper offices Instructed to "urge" that
It be printed.
That is one of the ways of the "ma-
It looks harmless so the papers print
it- * .
But! Let's lift the cover and look
The hidden motive is as dangerous
to the peacp and liberty of the citi-
zens as a colled rattlesnake In the
and LAUNDRY WORK
IOII Prairie Ave. Houston, Texas
Ten Amberol Records for f 1.00 if yon
buy attachment to play them. Si*
Amberol Records free-FRfcK if yon
sell an EDISON for us.
EDISON PHONOGRAPH CO.
40SBER8. HOUSTON. TEXAS
Tax Rolls Received.
Austin, Tex.—The controller Sat-
urday received the following tax rolls:
Lubbock County, valuation $4,541,177;
increase over estimate, $18,177. Bra-
zos County, valuation $8,347,659; in-
crease over estimate, $203,807.
(Vf*Kla Wants Cotton.
Mexia, Tex.—The merchants and
bankers met and devised ways and
means by which Mexia will be made
one of the strongest cotton markets in
this ejection of the state. The above
action' has caused cotton to be
brought to Mexia from many districts.
400 Pounds Butter Dally.
Flatoiria, T*v.~ The Flatonia Cream-
ery made 900 pounds of butter Satur-
day and about 400 pounds Monday, an
tverage of about 400 pounds daily
being made since the dry spell.
""Organization by workmen to peace-
fully and successfully present their
side is necessary and most commend-
There are 'such organizations now
rapidly winning their way to public
confidence without strikes, dynamite
or killing fellow workmen.
(Some facts on this matter a little
further along in this article.)
We see here a demand on the min-
isters Of God, that they endorse and
help build up the strtke-produeing,
boycotting and violent American Fed-
eration of Labor.
Think of the man of God who
teaches brotherly love being covertly
ordered to, praise and help get new
members for an organization with a
record for violence, crime and murder
done by its members the like of which
the world has never seen.
Think of the thousands of women
made widows and the Increasing thou-
sands of children left fatherless by
the pistol, club, dynamite and boot
heel of members of this Labor Trust.
Any one who recalls the countless
murders done ID the multitude of
strikes in the past few years will
agree this is no exaggeration.
Take Just one as an Illustration:
There were some thirty men mur-
dered and over 5000 bruised and
maimed In the Chicago teamster's
There Is seldom a day passes but
somewhere In our country from one to
a score of our fellow men are assault-
ed or murdered by members of this
Then remember the homes blown
up or burned. The families hounded,
the rioting, burning of street cars,
wrecking of trains and attempted or
successful killing of passengers.
The general disturbance of industry
and the thousands of dollars forced
from tax payers to pay extra police,
sheriffs and militia to protect, even In
a feeble way, the citizens from the
mobs of members of the American
Federation of Labor.
Then you will realize why the great
peaoe-loving majority of over 80 mil-
lion Americans protest against the
growth of this crime-tainted organiza-
tion comprising perhaps one and one-
half million men, of which it is esti-
mated at least seven-tenths are peace-
loving citizens and are members by
coercion and are not In sympathy with
the three-tenths who have gained con-
trol and force their methods.
We find that a few designing men
have seized control of the American
Federation of Labor, just as some
shrewd capitalists have secured con-
trol of some railroads and other In-
terests and are now twisting and turn-
ing them into machines for personal
profit and fame.
These men cunningly plan to force
workmen to Join and pay 26 to 75
cents a month in fees.
Various methods are used to "in-
duce" workmen to join.
First, they talk of the "tyranny of
capital" making slaves of workmen.
Then they work up enthusiasm
about the "brotherhood of man" and
other talk which experience has
shown excites the emotions of work-
men and they are induced to join and-
pay fees to the leader#.
The 6000 workmen in Battle Creek
are, as a rule, free from the dictates
of the great Labor Trust and still get
the highest wages in Michigan. If
they had yielded to the smooth talk
of the agents of the trust and joined,
they would pay in fees from $1250.00
to $2000.00 a month to the big trust
and be subject to strike orders any
Now they save that and put the
money into homes and family com-
But the managers of the American
Federation of Labor have worked
bard and long to harness them,
The trust has sent small bales of
money and last winter 18 ' organizers"
to tie up Battle Creek. They hired
halls, gave picture shows, smokers,
etc., as an Investment, looking to rich
returns when they succeeded in hav-
ing them tied hand and foot.
But they failed and the last of
these "organizers*' left Battle Creek
on May 1st saying "it's no use."
The workmen knew the roccrd of
this great, trust and formed their own
association to protect their rights and
also to protect them from the big
In Philadelphia some 4000 indepen-
dent street car men, who mainly had
families, bad their own union and re-
fused to join the big trust, preferring
to t»e free to work or not as they
But the trust planned to force them
into the fee-paying ranks, so a strike
was ordered to compel the traction
company to kick out these men and
hire only Labor Trust members.
It was not a question of wages or
hours but to push the free men out of
their positions where they were earn-
ing good mpney to support their fami-
lies. The strike was ordered, not to
raise wages cr reduce hours, remem-
ber, but solely to throw out members
of an independent union and make
places only for Labor Trust members,
and thus show the Independent men
they could not earn a living unless
they first paid fees to the trust man-
Incidentally the people of Philadel-
phia must submit to no car service,
rioting and bloodshed with millions
in losses while these fee-hunting, noto-
riety seeking trust leaders were teach-
ing the world that Industry cannot be
carried on except by workmen who
first bend the knee, bow the head and
How these men as strike leaders
love to see their names In the papers
each morning! It's meat and bread
to their souls. +
Then think of the lordly power, and
don't forget the steady flow of money
squeezed from the workman's hard
earned pay enevelope.
But when these leaders "tie up" any
Industry no man can hold a Job who
refuses to pay fines even on trumped
up charges, and steadily pay fees
whatever they are.
The workman Is absolutely at the
mercy of this band of men who have
secured and hold control.
Many and many an honest workman
has raised his voice and appealed to
his fellows to rise and throw off the
yoke of Gompers, et al. But, as one
writes, "At every convention of the
American Federation of Labor, strong
opposition comes up but at the crit-
ical moment the impassioned orator
appears and onost dramatically puts
the spot light on the leader and covers
him with a mawkish film of 'martyr-
dom' and the emotional delegates yell
in delight, forgetting the instructions
of the peaceful workingmen at home
who deBire to free themselves from
the odium of membership under the
great advocates of strike, boycott, vio-
lence and hate."
So we see the unequalled Insolence
with which these trust leaders pro-
pose to "induce" ministers to pull
their chestnuts from the fire by
preaching modern aggressive and vio-
lent labor trust methods.
There Is a better way to secure Jus-
tice for workers, as will appear furth-
Just a little diversion here.
I am charged with having first
brought to the attention of the public
some years ago, the name "Labor
A trust Is a combination of men or
organizations for the purpose of sell-
ing their product at a profit and re-
stricting production to effect it.
We will say a large Oil Company
gathers in smaller ones and thus con-
The Labor Trust "gathers In" local
trade organizations and thus has pow-
er to say how much work each man
The Oil Company then fixes prices.
The Labor Trust does likewise.
The Oil Company may "use meth-
ods" to force an unwilling dealer to
The Labor Trust men go further
and slug the independent man if he
tries to sell his labor without paying
fees and "obeying orders." They are
both exactly alike in purpose, which,
In both cases is entirely selfish to
gain power and money tor the leaders.
Certain Labor Trust members do
not hesitate to use violence, dyna-
miting of property, burning homes of
Independent men and even murder to
The Oil Company doesn't go so far.
Both are extremely dangerous to
the welfare of people and communi-
ties, for power placed in the handB
of a few men either representing Cap-
ital or Labor Is almost always abused
and the public suffers.
Remember, reader, that your safety
lies In strenuous opposition to all
trusts which try to ride over and dic-
tate to the people.
Only by opposing their growth can
you retain your personal liberty.
Now to ministers.
The average congregation Is made
up of about 90 per cent, of free citi-
zens and much less than 10 per cent,
of members of the Labor Trust.
The free citizen wants to hear words
defending the rights and independence
of the common man, free from the ar-
bitrary dictates of any self-seeking
organization either of Capital or La-
The merchant, lawyer, school teach-
er, doctor, clerk, farmer and work-
man rebels against any forcible stop-
ping of trains, boats, street cars,
or factories, for the prosperity of the
community is entirely dependent on
steady continuance of these things.
Men don't like strikes, boycotts, in-
jured workmen or burned cars and
A famous divine says: "These men
may hate capitalists but their hate for
other laboring meu burns like a Same,
eats like nitric acid, is malignant be
yond all description."
Then we remember cases of acid
throwing, eyes gouged out, children
pursued, women stripped, homes de-
stroyed, men murdered and the long,
long list of atrocities practised by
Labor Trust members on other human
beings who cannot agree with the
Now for the better way.
Workingmen are now organizing In
the old fashioned trades union or
"guild" way, affiliated with the Na-
tional Trades and Workers Associa-
tion whose constitution provides ar-
bitration of differences with agree-
ment for no strikes, boycott, picket-
ing or hateful coercion of any kind.
This Trade Association has evolved
from the experience of the past and
is the highest order of Trades Union-
ism at the present day.
Under its laws It is not possible for
the Hod Carriers Union or the Street
Sweepers Union to order the school
teachers or locomotive engineers to
quit work In a "sympathetic strike."
If any craft finds injustice, the caao
Is presented to properly selected arbi-
trators, testimony taken and the case
presented to the public through the
press. Thereupon public opinion, that
greatest of all powers, makes Itself
felt and curiously enough a fair settle-
ment is generally the result.
There is no strike, no loss of wages,
no loss to tHe community and yet the
faithful workers get their just treat-
There are many details which hare
been worked out by men skilled in
It will recompense any Interested
man to know these details which can
be secured by a postal request for
constitution and by-laws written to
the National Trades and Workers As-
sociation, -Kingman Block, Battle
Reader, look carefully into this
great question of the relations of Cap-
ital and Labor and Its successful so-
lution. The new plan works and
brings results for the members.
t became so favoraSIy Impressed
with the trustworthiness and practice
ability of the leaders of this new la-
bor movement that 1 gave the Associ-
ation a sanitorlum at Battle* Creek
worth about $400,000 and with about
300 rooms, to be used as a home for
their old members and the helpless
babies, sometimes made fatherless by
the pistol, club or boot heel of some
member of the violent "Labor Trust."
Suppose you attend church Labor
Sunday and hear what your minister
has to say In defense of the safety
and rights of the common, everyday
Let me ask you to read again a por-
tion of one of my public articles print-
ed a few years ago.
"The people of the world have giv-
en me money enough to spend In
these talks through the papers in try-
ing to make better and safer condi-
tions for the common people, whether
the Postum business runs or not.
Scores of letters have come to me
from work-people and others, some
from union men recounting their suf-
ferings from union domination and
urging that their cases be laid before
It will not answer for us to only
sympathize with the poor, the Op-
pressed, those who haven't power
enough to drive -off tyrants and re-
sent oppression, we must help them
tie the hands of the oppressors. Amer-
icans must act
Some of my forebears In New Eng-
land left comfortable homes, took
with them the old flint locks, slept on
the ground In rain and frost; hungry,
footsore, and half clothed they grimly
pushed on where the Eternal God of
Human Liberty urged them. They
wove for me and for you a mantle of
freedom, woven In a loom"'where the
shuttles were cannon balls and bul-
lets and where swords were used to
pick out the tangles in the yarn.
These old, sturdy grandads of ours
stood by that loom until the mantle
was finished, then, stained with their
life blood It was handed down to us.
Shall I refuse to bear it on my Bhoul-
ders because the wearing costs me
a few dollars, and are you cowards
enough to hide yours because some
foreign labor union anarchist orders
you to strip It off?
I have faith that the blood or 1771
still coursing in your veins will tingle
and call until you waken Then
Americans will Act/' "There's a"TE£
son-" C. W. POST
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Rankin, John G. Brenham Banner. (Brenham, Tex.), Vol. 45, No. 34, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 1, 1910, newspaper, September 1, 1910; Brenham, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth481623/m1/2/?rotate=180: accessed July 5, 2020), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.