The Lancaster Herald. (Lancaster, Tex.), Vol. 20, Ed. 1 Friday, January 17, 1908 Page: 2 of 8
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personal instruction, who will within
dip and 8END this notice to either of
Dallas, Waco, San Antonio, Austin,
ton, El Paso, Ft Worth, Tutor, OKI
W* also teach B7 MAIL imooa—
REFUND MONEY. Law. Penxnanahl]
noetic, Letter-Writing, Drawing, Chi
Business English. Banking, etc.
27 Colleges in IS States. SSOO
CapitaL 17 years’ snooees. Indorsed
ness men. No vacation; enter aay tdm
for catalog. ntlDMS secored or SONET
YOU MUST in order to get Home Stad
Im”1 writenow^tbus: “ Ideate
more about your specWBnme Stanly Ol
A pure, Grape
cream of tartar
Food More Delicious and Whole-
some—No Alum—No Phosphates
Care Must be Taken to Keep Alum
From the Food *
Dr. Alonzo Clark: “A substance (alum) ^fthich can derange die
stomach should not be tolerated in baking powder.”
Prof. S. W. Johnson, Yale College: “ I regard their (alum and
soluble alumina salts) introduction into baking
.powders as most dangerous to health.”
t USINE^S ITEMS
WM. L. WHITE. Vice-Prfs. ) T v wttitk PnrQTnr\-T 1 K. L. WHITE, Cashier. 91
H.E. WHITE, Vice-Free. \ L' F- WHITE, President. j B. E. WHITE, Aest-Casbr
‘ --- «
WHITE & CO., Bankers, |
(UNINCORPORATED V ' $
Lancaster, - - Texas. |
With ample resources,' a strong individual responsibility, and com-
plete facilities for handling all kinds of Banking Business, this0Bank
invites accounts from Farmers, Firms and Individuals, and extends
to.customers every accommodation consistent with sound Banking.
We knew pour Wants, and Want pour Business.
»€€€€€€€€ S€€i€€€Cf€€€€ €6€€g€6€€€€€€€€€
• ' ■ “ "
Headquarters tor all kinds of
Fresh and Cured Meats,
regetable5, Country Produce,. Ice, Etc. ... . Fish and
Oysters in Season. •
are in the market for Fat Hogs and Cattle.
DRING THE PAST YEAR
We have extended credit to a number
of friends.....We would deem it a
special favor If all will call promtly
F*'- * ' •
and make settlement.
Harris & W-inniford.
Ittaker’S Stable, Oak Cliff
|pK ' '
m en route from south end of county to
letropolis,*and take the interurban into
We feed and take good care of teams.
[lES FOB- HIRE, TheDbest of Turnouts at
1 Like to
1 ^is V0'
look on the bright side of everything. To do
1 may Need Glasses ! Call at tile Lancaster
omganyand I will TEST YOUR EYES FREE.
WILL O. BROWN.
The Farmer's Flock Can Be Maintained
With Grr.ali ,Expense.
In an address before Ontario ,farm
ers in t<> sue.oess with sheeji <•’
the farm. IMvfrw-sotv llay said in -part
I do not think it would be wise f>>
every man to keep, sheep, for the re
srin that in order to be successful AAiU-
any class of animals a man must have
.love for them, and if a man does no:
like sheep he would ' ilot l>e: likely to
make a success of them. There are
several things about the sheep, how
ever, which make them especially \ye!l
adapted to occupy a place on almost:
Sheep will eat a great many kind?
of weeds, which other animals will not
touch. This makes them especiali.-
valuable about a farm-'as a sort o
They will live bn very poor pasture
where many other animals would
•starve. Their activity enables them to
travel long distances in search of their
food. ajKl the formation of their mouth,
is such that they can .bite very eioseh
to the ground, * enabling them to gather
a living from the poorest soils.
r*. , Cheap Shelter.
Sheep require very inexpensive build-
ings. Almost any sfcrt of building will
answer the purpose so dong as it pro-
tects them from storms in the rough-
est weather and is reasonably dry and
free from drafts. There is no other
farm animal for which cheaper build-
ings are required.
There is comparatively little labor
involved in taking care of a flock of
sheep. I do not know of any animal
that requires less labor in its feeding
and mniAigement. ■ r
Grind Their Own Grain.
They grind their own grain, Avhioh
is another factor which adds to the
cheapness of their maintenance. They
are the best grain grinders which tve
haA*e, arid the weed seeds consumed by
sheep are never known to grow after-
ward. /This is not true of other farm
. . . ■■■ -
The, Way They Are Made From f
intestines of Sheep.
Catgut si rings, it is well known, t
made of the intestines <*i sheep i
ime-.tines of. the full grown animal ;
from forty to fifty feet long.
The raw urn ferial from the
yard-g, is first thoroughly elcui^e !
i frit arid fleshy libyr by dull’ kn;
nrnged on -a drunf tT.rned. by a <
Trie v. bite tou...k n. inbrane f th'.
left is then rianh i o\er to trie
ter. who ilex).erou-iy Splits the t
rial' into even strands by. bring; ,
against the blade, of a safety r yo,
upright iu the 'table |before him.
Ktrands are then spun together a;
placed bn the drying' frames:
■An American 1-1 violin string .
quires six stratnls. the European font
The strands, at one e.rl fastened t > a
upijght post, are twisted togevhe
while still damp and pliable by mean:
of a spinning wheel. . Taken from the
drying, frames, the strings are cut in
lengths, cofied and boxed in oiled pa
per for shipment. To polish the spring
very tine emery'paper laid on a groot -si
aluminium block is used; While the
strings are - still on the drying frame
the covered block is parsed over th-
strings, polishing i}s many at one timi
as there are grooves in the block, it
can be seen that from the frianner in
which the strands are twisted the ef
feet of polishing is to weaken the
in the essential features the process
of making the fine gut strings for sur-
gical uses or the liqavy strings three
eighths of an • inch thick sometimes
employed for tfiachinery belting does
not differ from the method employed
in the case of the musical strings ex-
cept that the latter are handled with
more care,—Chicago Record-Heralfi.
An Improved Product Containing Many
^Strong Points. <
Farmers who have grown the Green
Mountain potato will be interested iu
the picture reproduced herewith. These
potatoes were grown by a practical
farmer of Licking county, O. The
product shown Jn this basket is the
result of many years’ careful selection.
They represent a ’highly improved
strain of Green Mountain potatoes,
containing all the strong qualities of
GKKKN MOUNTAIN TUBERS.
the original, with all the weaker points
bred out. The following from Ameri
can Agriculturist gives further details
of this splendid potato:
One of the potatoes exhibited at ^the
Ohio state fair last fall which attract
ed our attention J.was an improved
strain of Green Mbuntain. Speaking of
this variety, the producer says: Sev-
eral years ago we procured a small
amount of seed from a well known
farm of the original Green Mountain
potato. I noted the very desirable and
strong features this potato possessed.
On the other hand,, among the undesir-
able qualities was lack of uniformity
and smoothness in the tubers. The
eyes were too deep and the yield usual-
ly not in keeping with the vigor and
spread of the vine.
By careful selection of certain hills
and tujierg showing the least fault in
these respects I eventually* secured a
potato that practically eliminated ail
the faults. By growing these several
years under most favorable cultural
.conditions on a’light loam 6oil abun-
dantly supplied with humus and chem-
icals I finally secured what I consider
a strain of Green Mountain that is far
superior to the original. I planted only
perfect specimens and as a result have
secured a«potato possessing all the
strong points of tfie original and lack-
ing the undesirable ones.
The potato is cream white, with a
slightly netted skip, rather oblong and
somewhat flattened as well as uniform
in size. ’ It sets moderately weil,5and a
large per cent of the tubers of the po-
tatoes develop to marketable size.
Only 4 per cent of the total yield has
been considered culls on my farm dur-
ing tbe past s'lx years. Tubers are
rarely if ever hollow and dre superb
for table use. It is a yielder of excep-
tional merit, and it is popular wher
ever it has .been grown.
Plants Resistant to Disease.
It has long been known that.plants
vary widely iu their power of resist
eancri to disease. Not only do certain
kinds of plants seem to be almost lrii-
mune to diseases of every kind, but
some varieties qf the same plant ye
but little affected Vy disease, while oth-
ers are badly injured by disease. Va-
riations In this respect also extend to
Individual plant$. . ,
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Silage In Florida.
Silage is used In Florida to a limited
extent, hut In a number of the. differ
ent sections, on the coast of Florida
especially‘ the silage is of good qua 1
lty. Probably the greatest reduction in
profits Is usually caused jby the use of
Inferior cattle, which are found in a
large majority of the dairies through-
out the entire south.
Work, in Third Degree,
Alex. Mitchell, W.
H. F. Hood, Sec’y.
Cleaning, dying and pressing
at Allen’s. The Tailor.
Once a customer, always a
customer, Newton, The Tailor.
If you have an item of news do
not fail to send or phone it into
Perilous Feats of the. Men Who Ma-
V niputate the Cameras.
A “man who can stand or sit on the
flange of a steel beam not so wide as
the sole of > your shoe and 600 feet
abOA-e a roaring granite paved city
street, there coolly to take successful
pictures of the top ‘of the city far -be-
low h1ih, must be possessed of three
qualifications and each^of the first, wa-
ter. He must have judgment, patience
and courage, these three, and, one may
add without slighting the other two.
the greatest of these is courage. So
writes H. G. Hunting in the Technical
The eager ejre |f the camera goes
everywhere nowadays, and the man
wtto .makes picture getting his busi-
ness adopts no peaceful, unexciting
pursuit. If,he is under contract tp a
great newspaper op magazine he may
be called upon to seciire a picture of
anything, from a flashlight in the black
depths of a metropolitan sewer to s
portrait of the fairest White slave in a
Turkish harem. He may be asked to
“grit” a feraaJe ‘grizzly nursing her
whelps in her mountaln\lair to illus-
trate some naturalist’s* work at one
end of tbe year, and before the other
endv has tome he* may snap a shutter
on the lip of some smoking volcano's
When you see a striking or a star-
tling picture of man or beast in some
exfraordiuary place or pose,, do you
ever stop to think where the photog
rapher was.who made the riegative or
how he got there? ,
Pepper In Olden Times.
During the middle ages in Euroi i
pepper was the most esteemed and i:n
portant of all the spices. Genoa, Veil
ice and other eorrfmercial cities of cen;
tral Europe were indebted to their
traffic in pepper for a large part of
their wealth. Its importance as a
means of promoting commercial ifctiV
ity aikl civilization during the middle
ages can hardly be overrated. Tribute
was lM’ied in pepper, and donations
were #iade in this spice, which, wa-
frequentJy lalso used as a1 medium of*
exchange in place of money. When
the imperial city of Rome was be-
sieged by Alaric, the king of the*Goths,
in 408 4. Di. the ransom demanded in
eluded 5.000 pounds of gold, 30,000
pounds of silver and 3,000 pounds of
pepped, illustrating the importance of
this spice at that time. • .
Far Poetical Reasons.
“Perchance,” called the amiable wid-
ow, “come here!” *
The little lapdog trotted meekly up.,
“SuVely that is a strange name for a
dog!” exclaimed the gentleman visitor.
“What made .you name him Per-
“f am. so fond of poetry!” ’explained
the lady lucidly.
“-Madam, forgive me, but I fail to
see the applicability.”
“Why. silly man,”, exclaime’d the
merry widow. “I named it after By
roll’s- dog! Don’t yoy remember where
tie says, , ‘Perchance my dog will
What He Knew.
Master—If your friend were to bor-
row 12 shillings from you, agreeing to
pay*. 1 shilling a month, bow much
would he owe at the-end of the year?
“You don't know the elements of
“But I know ray friend.”—London0
Scraps. ■’ <£.
The Bonch^fc " ,
“I want to get rid of some bonds.”
“Out of my line.” replied the lawyer
“But these are matrimonial bonds."
rejoined the caller, putting a-different
face on the nmttec-. — Philadelphia'
. * :5 - 1—-i*—-y——
When we are happy* We seek those
we love. In sorrow avo turu to those
who love us.yCecil Raleigh. 7
■■ ‘ - . ■ ; ■ • ■ •
I expect to make Lancaster my
home; will treat you right.
Newton, The Tailor, Phone 133.
i I have just received a fresh
line of fancy cane ies.
I. J. Pringle.
Newton, the tailor, is now
ready for all kinds of alterations,
drv cleaning and scouring-. Sat-
isfaction g-uaranteed. Phone 133.
. I have purchased the tailoring1
establishment of Wesson & Flow-
i • .
ers, and solicit your patronage,
Allen, The Talioi.
Lost—-Christmas eve at the
Baptist church,* a grey chiffon
veil with yellow trimingf. Re-
turn to Mrs. W. S. Beeslev.
The Moler Barber College. Dal-
las, Texas, certainly offers a
splendid chance for men to learn
that trdde quickly. Th^re is
little expense and positions are
explains fully, write
(Copyright 1907. y J. B. Moses.)
SIDE TALKS by BURK’S
I wonder whether the marriage of
Gladys Vanderbilt to the Austrian
Count with six names, or the trial
of Harry Thaw, is the principal sub-
ject of talk around New York City
to-day. There is always something
sensational going on up there. Wheta
I was there with the boss last win-
ter, I never ran across a man, woman
or child overmen years old, what
didn’t have something to say about
Harry, Evelyn, Delmas or somebody
else what was cutting a figure in that
trial. Some said that they sure
would be glad when that trial was
ovqr. But them was about the first
ones what wbuld buy papers as they
came out every hour. Chances are
Agrent tor the SJierman Steam
Laundry. You will find my
basket at J. A. Graham’s barber
# ; •
shop, All business appreciated.
W. H. Cutler.
I have some nice corn for sale.
A fine young: Poland-China sow.
R. L. Cole, Lancaster.
Seed oats at 65 cts. per bushel.
Crop 1796. A. T. Hash. 24.
Houston School House.
that the new trial will start to-day \
or to-morrow. You bet Martin Litr
tleton will spring some new dope
what will make folks sit up and take F
notice. He ain’t going to take no
chances on putting up Thaw as a
hero, and try to justify the killing
that way. Delmas got his.foot in it
on that, because his “ Diementia
Americana” and his ” brain-storm”I,
spiel would’nt work with a NewYork ,
lurylike it does with juries outjvest.
Littleton is going to give the histo:
of Thaw’s actions from the timfe
was born, and show tljaf he is j
minded, and not always respoi
for his doings. He’s.gbing to try f*
make the jury beiieve that at thetime
of the killing, Tlfiiw had* a case ol
“ stuperous melancholia”-^- in qi
words, he was “bug-house”—;
therefore it would be a crime for.
r^jury to prescribe an overdose of
'Hricity. Of course, it’s just a -
tion whether Littleton is
make the jury believe him Of
If folks don’t believe you, th<
mighty hard to make ’em com!
way. If people get the idea
don’t tell the truth m your ad>
ments, it won’t be long before
stop reading ’em. And so
that the people have confide
us and in what we say
the crowds that came in fiei
Saturday and this morning to:
big bargains we advertised
third off the price of men’s a
suits and overcoats
priceS*was right in the first
ought to be a big enough ind
to make anybody buy.
Burk’8 Store Boy,
Care BURK & CO., 233, 235,
Main, 236 Elm, Dallas, Tea
A Core for Misery
“I have found a cure for the
misery malaria poison produces,
says R. M. James, of Louellen,
S. C. It’s called Electric Bitters,
and comes in 50 cent bottles. It
breaks up a case of chills or a
bilious attack in almost no time;
and it puts yellow jaundice clean
out of commission.” This great
tonic medicine and blood purifier
gives quick relief in all stomach,
liver and kidney complaints and
the misery of lame back. Sold
under guarantee at The Lyon
“When attacked by a epugh or
cold, or when your throat is sore,
it is rank foolishness to take any
other medicine than Dr. King’s
New Discovery,” says C. O.
Eldridge, of Empire, Ga. “I have
used New Discovery seven years
land I know it is the best remedy
on earth for coughs and colds,
crouo, an(f all throat and 1
troubles. My children are sub-
ject to croup, but New Discovery
quicklv cures every ^attack.”
Kmrwn the world over* as the
king of throat and lung remdies.
Sold under guarantee at the
Lyon Drug store, 50c and $1.00
Trial bottle free.
A Higher Health Level
“ I have reached a
health level since I began
Dr. King’s New Life P
writes Jacob Springer, of W
Franklin, Maine.” They
mv stomach, liver and
working just right.’, If th>
pills disappoint you on tri;
money will be refunded at T
club rates when
zines and papers.
Here’s what’s next.
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Hulbert, Elbert Monroe & Tufts, Minnie Wetmore. The Lancaster Herald. (Lancaster, Tex.), Vol. 20, Ed. 1 Friday, January 17, 1908, newspaper, January 17, 1908; Lancaster, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth543606/m1/2/: accessed November 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lancaster Genealogical Society.