The Houston Post. (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 27, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 26, 1912 Page: 7 of 16
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' J V w.V'' HOOBTOX DA1T-T POSTi jPESDY MOBKIKO.'-MAKCH 26; 1918.' ' ' ' 'tifcl
x M V ' ' " " " w wMrfwwMw iMMinarrum rLruvmAjuvyvu m t.tys--k
Shovels Spades Scoops and
All Grades and All Styles. A Big Stock. Special Quick
Seryice on Contractors Supplies.
Write for Price and Information
wa aKAOQCAjmrn row baidwaU and nmrn
Peden Iron & Steel Co.
HOUSTON AND SAN ANTOXIO
Of Interest to W
By Harriot Russell
HAT IB A FRIEND?" ASKED
Jane laying aside the book she
had been reading and turning
her wlJe-opened eyes very searching!?
"What a funny question Jane my
dear." I replied. "Whatever makes you
ask auch a funny question you funny lit-
tle body you?"
"Nothing In the book brought It up"
he aald answering my look for my eyes
had strayed toward thu book she had
Just put down.
"Then what?" I asked again.
"Oh I don't know dear" she answered
cradling her little pink chin in the palm
of her hand and gating very wistfully
and thoughtfully out of the window.
"You do know Jane I can always tell
by that wide-eyed expression of yours
when something Is bothering you and I
wish you'd tell me It Is the only way I
"Oh It's nothing terribly serious" she
laughed; "It Is just a little something
that concerns a very good friend of mine
and a friend of my friend's and It has
made me think tliat'B all."
'It Is a very serious little 'think' Jane
dear. Judging from that wrinkle between
."Really?" she laughed. "I'll tell you
what I've been thinking about of the dif-
ferent Ideas that persons entertain in
regard to the meaning of what consti-
tutes friendship. To me friendship like
love. Is not selfish. To my friend 1 give
the very best tliat la In me always of
companionship sympathy understanding
oh chiefly understanding in return I
ask what that friend wishes to give.
The minute we exact too much from a
friend the minute we force a friend to
feel under obligations the minute we as-
sume to control a friend's scheme of life
just that minute something very beauti-
ful Is lost absolutely lost. l.ove and
friendship can never be forced and every
mother's daughter if she Is wise knows
this. That is the only real friendship
the friendship that gives and Rives and
understands and asks In return only
what Is given freely and spontaneously."
"How true that is. Janeyou're a wise
little girl do you know it?" 1 asked her.
The wide-opened eyes smiled into mine
as she replied: "No. dear I'm not wise
at all If I were I should he able to help
this friend of mine out of a very sorry
tangle a tangle that Is masquerading
under the name of friendship love or
whatever one Is pleased to call It. My
friend's friend one bright day. did my
friend a great fn vor. So far so good
It was a nice and generous thing to do
something any other friend would have
rejoiced to do had the existing circum
stances made it possible. Unfortunately
we do not all stand always in a position
to do a favor when a favor is most need-
ad. As 1 said it was a beautiful thing
to do but and hereby haups the tale.
Poor friend has never been allowed
one shining second to forget the favor
It has been made a heavy obligation
growing heavier snd heavier as the days
go by and the modern Shylock methods
of the friend's friend In exacting and de-
manding has spoiled what might have
seen a very pretty bit of kindness.
When the chains grow heavy all real
friendship Is dragged out It Is only a
poor imitation and generally used as a
means toward an end. Iion't you think
I couldn't deny the bright-eyed small
lady for her Ideas were so truly my very
"You've reasoned it out rather well.
Jane dear" I told her "for when we al-
low any one to feel uncomfortably and
too deeply obligated to us we are elim-
inating the prettiest thing in friend
"Yes we are indeed" agreed the small
lady "to be a friend means to give of
the best that Is In us and to ask In re-
turn only what comes freely and gladly."
And your friend?" I inquired.
"Ia dragging the chains to the music
of Shylock the Modern and wearing an
expression that Is well It beggars de-
scription." "I'm sorry for this mysterious friend'."
I told her.
"So am I." drawled linn'
the tangle can not be straightened out.
Oun tittal and
THB but of leather upplementei ly the belt of
workmanship that's La France tioe in a nut-
shell. La France Shoes are atjs ctive in the
store window ; they are beautiful on tl foot. More-
over a woman in properly fitted La Frai e Shoes knows
nothing of tired feet. They fit snugly aad yet are si
flexible as loves. C Let us show you hp stout ser.
viceable shoe which makes
"Waere-the Good Sheas Come
and the friend made to see that the very
heaviness of the obligation has erased It
"Some sweet day" I sang.
les some sweet day the sun
shine again" she laughed back.
rienus may learn to be friends."
(From the l.oulsvllle Journal.)
"See here husband."
"I found a lock of hair among your old
papers. I never gave it to you."
"You needn't worn'. I don't remember
Good Suggestions for the Home Needle-
woman. A famous French designer never places
a dark fabric directly against the neck
b"t sofiens th demarcation with folds
of chiffon or tulle so that flesh and gown
seem to melt Invisibly into each other.
A fancy of the moment is to use two
colors in the dainty ribbons run in mi-
lady's lingerie. Exquisite rosettes and
fancy knotted bows or ribbon show pink
and blue in combination again pink and
a delicate maize color or violet and yel-
low. Sometimes one xolor Is hardlv more
than suggested by a few loops of baby
ribbon in the center of the wider ribbon
of another color; again there will be al-
ternate bows of the two colors.
Bit of Brass Will Often Brighten Up a
Although there are some women shop-
pers who can not pass a pretty piece of
bric-a-brac without adding to their al-
ready large collection of useless little
trllles. there Is altogether too large a
portion of housewives who go to the
These latter put economy before every-
thing and although they may realize that
a room Is becoming shabby thipk too long
before making a little outlay or money to
One an hiive bodily comfort In even
a shabby room but the least observant
man of the family will realise the change
If a touch of beauty Is added.
Nothing translorms a room more quick-
ly than Mowers while n handsome bit of
brass will do much to brighten it. Then
w-ny not combine both and place the pot
of begonias r the palm or fern in an
artistic Jardiniere of pierced brass'
The plain and hammered brasses are-
not new although novel and beautiful
(to??". .J'"' utu'r ;lre alays appear-
ing but the pierced brass Is decidedly
new and very attractive
These Jardinieres come in all sizes and
range In price from Ji.60 to $6. while
lor the dininglable there are fern dishes
and these are much less expensive than
the glass nnd sliver ones
noveltv in i.
jmr.i - ih ii V V " . . "c vase
enim and m S Kn!' n brlRht red
wiih a 1. hn' nl' L"?5e are UPP
11 L S hold waer for cut
How el s.
fi iL iL T.? ana asthetic satis!
monev iVCin VV .. . j repays thf
7i ' " "'"oeu luiowancrt
"r ..uian io wnom the e
pense is no c.nsid ration there are ma
nitieent pieces many being treated '
gne the antique apjiearance.
THREE CRUISERS TO C01T
Germany Named Ships to Retrr
S. Fleet's Visit.
( Associated Pre ss Rrfort .) .
rtKULIN. March 25 The dlvn of
the Herman lleet which Is to v the
1'nited States In June to return 16 vi't
of the second division of th l'nlte.1
Stales Atlantic fleet to Kiel inonc last
Is to be composed of the armor cr"iser
Molike the protected cruiser lmen and
one of the modern protect? turbine
Christian Church Deleff Gather
ed at Loc
i!ouston Post iyj)
IX'KHAKT. Texas Wch 25. With
many delegates preeent tychurch parlia-
ment of the Christian cu'h hefian here
toda. Those in atterji106 inrluded TJ.
N. M. -Nash. National jfcretary of the
4'hrisiian Chun n Miniajffiary societv nf
i inrinnati; U. II. Spi o Montnomerv
Ala.: J. Mason orl-ls and J. v.
liaini or c hit ago.
Many sufferers fr
been surprised and
flighted with the
prompt relief afford
ly applying Cham-
one case of rhcu-
oer;ain s i-lnmu-nt
mallsni In ten r
fres any internal
This liniment Is
lor sale by all deat
walkinf a pleasure.
W yfw r'V""
4111 isianmsisisisisisisisisisisisisi v
; Driving Wrd of Silk for Summer ji ffT) I
PiliUPS f-AtsoIutely t
MMW YMP:A ft Makes Home Bak8 Easy I f
mMumMMfi Wm' m I? a-a. 1 f
fe".V f. VV jfi fiPvj -i2 f . v i in u su great no outer agent so m v"
PVI.' 'J I .'isj r I W dehcioui wholeome food. "ft!
pmZ) im J '"& S The only Baking Powder 1 '
fP&' $$jr ' ijjjjvfi jr Roy31 Grape Cream of Tartar
Ibiby $51 '! yV$? SI Mo Alum No Lime Phosphates H. '-r
Lj Ol' iJSSSS&eWS
The loose bag-c wraPs f taffeta silk
and satin deslf1 for wpar over li:nt
frocks are extrp'5 r'sl'c In line. This
Dfvelopment of Auto
pns to be the general opinion
iutomobile engineers that the
of elimination which ha been
golnt'" ur'"8 the past twenty years
has vcJ to develop a car design which
Imates the final verdict of the au-
l(J.iile-uslng world. It Is believed that
lhl.arious types on the market this
yr are fairly representative of w liat is
je expected in the art of automobile
flgnlng for the future. It is the opin-
j of most engineers that the work of
? coming years will be in the direction
refinements of construction rather
lan of new departures ami that the
. . """""
natenai y in appearance irom tne one 01
tl'" Present day.
The present season has witnessed the
rather general adoption of many devices
lug. and of many ideas of body design.
which add both to the beauty and utility
of the RUtomohile. Tho preufiu ytar has
been styled Die 'yelt -starter year.
While seventeen self-starters were ex-
hibited at a l'aris automobile show in
ly05 it was not until the past winti-r tliat
the self-start r liaw claimed any Kt'nt'ral
attention. Tliis year they are n'eting
with such favor that dozens of self-starting
devices are being placed on the mar-
ket and inoorp.ratt il in new cars. There
are five general types of self-starters
made. Th. c i l m- type is the most
generallv favor tl I avtnn the advantage
..f ..l.i:.. 'it t U. ..nii.Iiiviit..i a i . I
of makinK use of the existing ignition .
sy stein ami gus tank. the compressed
air starter temilrartly converts the mo-
tor into an air engine and runs it by
straight air pressure until the gasoline
Kcts in its work The electric starter has
a motor j;ared direvt to the cranK shaft
and draws its current from th storaee
battery which it subsequently charges
hy runnlnK as a dynamo driven by tli
ually a- ;
electric starter is used us-
part of the electric lighting '
f the auto. 1 lie gasoline I
starter introduces charges of exnloslve
A-aior into the olinders. where they are I
Ignited by the regular ignttion system.
Tho spring starters consist of heavy
coiled springs wound up by tho engine
while running. It is rather a strange
commentary upon all the different types
of start rs that the average automobile
builder who uses the self-starter still at- j
taciies the old-lime cranK ror the emerg- j
ency which all admit may arise even
wilh I lie use of the best starter on the i
Another important step in automobile
designing progress has been the develop- !
tnent of the all-kinds-of-weather cars I
coupes limousines and berlines. While
the limousine and the lectric coupe have
been used for some yenrs. the big luxu-
rious berline in which the chauffeur is
enclosed as well as the passengers has
secun d a considerable amount of favor
and the demand for tho Inside-driven
small cars has brought out a large num-
ber of such coupes designed to i arry
from two to four passengers. Scarcely a
manufacturer Is overlooking the demand
for these machines and some of them
are going so lar as to build cars w hu h
may be converted from louring cars to
coupes or heriim.-.-
Ano her miU Mono- in automobile con-
struction seems t- havrt been reached in
the adoption of the euule-dasii as ihe
standard type and ine closed front or
foredoor i ar hody liether a mat lilu
Is a siiiiiu rumibtiut. a
roatHtet or a hnfh-p..ver berune 1 1 is
bertlne 11 is :
praciicahy in it-t '
that it is eouinneo I
s eouinneo I
with t..o scuttle -dash and the closed
Tlie closed front body lias tn turn .
made new demands upon the automoi.iw i
engineer. Without a system of vent! at- I
Ing the from part ot the car. tl.e heat I
from the ingine in wartu weal her be-
conns almost unbearable. This has led
to the udopthtn of many dlffereni ven-
'r1" . V . '. w "J'" '"""' "'..V'"" I
tn iiim inv ii. .in in ui tne ear. nin-
th! designers were figuring upon venti-
lating devices they concluded also to
add a heating device for winter weather
The engine of au automobile always pro-
ducts a supply of warm air while running
and the designer has found met nods of
admitting that Into tho car for the com-
fort of tho pussengers.
Kvery prospective purchaser of an an-
lomooue is wen acquainted with the rise
or tho new mono bloc engine and thu
long stroke motors. This stroke gives
the new engines an efficiency which their
predecessors did not possess. A number
of sleeve and rotary valve engines have
been brought out. which overcome the.
faults of the poppet valve and most en-
gineers believe that this represents the
approximate ultimate type of motor car
One of tho tendencies Jn automobile
engineering has been the gradual de-
crease in the number of levers and pedals
required for tho control of tho ear as
well as an Increase In the simplicity and
directness of the movements necessary.
The adoption of the closed front tm
urougni aoout tue pmciiuj of the levers 1
brought about the placing of the levels
rHOTOI if PeOtfCx
w-rap Is built of black satin harmeuse
and Its chi'f feature Is the siunning collar
of point maerime in cream tine. which
frills to the waistline at tin back and
inside the body and In not n few cases
a central position has been adopted
which permits the right hand to be used
for steering and the left hand for operat-
ing the levers.
At one vf the recent nioi.ir shows a
manufacturer exhibited an entirely new
tvoe ill rnndflter. whlili h. -ull..l "tl
sociability car." The lio.lv of the ma-
chine is built rather w idt i than usual.
and throe people ran sit. side bv aide
comfortably. The fact tlmt the car does
not carry with it an appearance of ex-
cessive wideness leads the manufacturer
to hope that the three-passenger car will
meet with favor. Otl er manufacturers
have brought out a regular five-passenger
car with disappearing seats for the
a commodation of two more. Some of
the big her lines and limousines are
equipped with top ventilators resembling
those on an ordinary railroad ear. Some
of them also are so fitted out that the In-
stant the doors of the car are opened the
lighting system is automatical put into
operation. Ptlll others possess seats
which are made somewhat on the prin-
ciple of the swivel chair and permit the
occupant to change his positlnn. It i ex-
pected that many of the cars for next
year will possess a device for regis -ring
the quantity of gasoline on hand and for
indicating the condition of the lubricating
There is a tendency among manufnetur-
ers to build machines with larger wheels
and wider tread tires. The mak is of
one type of motor truck have ntta hed a
! device which may yet become eoin;. -n on
This eonsiM- of
a governor similar to that on the ordin-
ary steam engine. This governs may
be set for any given speed and wi ! shut
off the power whenever that speed is in
danger of being exeeeded. The n t han-
Ism A l.H-ked in n small b-.x
cw ner f t he inaehine can set 1: and
carry the key with Mm thus etie tu.illy
cutting off the possibility of wild j..y rid-
''tie or the largest nutomobil"
ufacturing corptTamms is now en
ing tn secure the patent rights for a .'.rive.
w hlch will apply piwer to all four w i.eels
of the automtdile h is believett i-ai ;his
system of four-wheel driving will rtvo
popular in the motr truek held and that
Vest Pocket Essays
By Ueorge Filch
II Hints on Gardening.
Nothing iV'iri-' o nuitli ear- as tl.e
choice of a garden - .te. Tl.e ground nnit
be IiIkIi. so that ii will drain well. It
must be low so to retain moist ure In
thy seasons. It n;:ist be on a liilltdde
with a southen .vposure for spring
growth. It must a --o be on a iii-rtlurn
exposure with ph-n'v of shade for July
drouth. All part of It must be visible
from the back i.dov.- of the kitchen
and within good ia-y rifle range. Some
gardeners move from house to house coii-
""" ' -
llmaiy eur nuiK "or a suuaoie oa n
yard but It is nr:. ! easier to put the
Harden m v. I Is that It can Ik- rcad-
move1 al)om '" ' "norm he
qulrenients. Monmer. by this method '
yu .an hulli h(. eaulen around In front j
of 110 bouse In Ma when you arc proud
of it and want your neighbors to adinlio
of tho house In Ma
of It and want yon
it. and late in June
It. and late In June after you have over-
slept four weeks in succession you run
take it away Into the suburlis. and hide
it where no one can see It
After selecting our garden your fu st
task will be to remove the foreign sub-
stances which haw accumulated there
since America was discovered. If you
have a friend who .wns a steam shmcl.
you can do the whole Job In a day The
garden must then be spaded. Ti ls i-s tl.e
finest of nil exen ises. Select a well
balanced spading fork rise early in the
morning dress in u light loose fitting
costume and then wait on the front
porch with the aid of a good cigar until
the first tramp applies for the Job. When
you have put him to work save care-
fully all the angle worms he turns up
and put them In a dark damp place for
further use. If the yield of angle worms
Is poor it Is a sign that the soil is Im-
poverished and should be enriched. You
can do this by adding more angleworms j
can do this by adding more angle worms
almost to the hips In front. Tim lower
part of the wrap is drawn forward and
draped up to the ends of the maerime
It may yet be developed in the pleasure
car field. This system of power applica-
tion permits the power w Lot Is to be
turned juM aH they are today a flexible
shait being used In connection with t he
Automobile engineers are constantly on
the lookout for new ideas In the way of
power transmission from the engine to
the wheel. One system which is meet-
ing with popular favor abroad and with
some favor in the I'nited States Is known
as the worm gear which Is us d in lieu
of the bevel gtar. It is claimed for the
worm gear that it has an advantage in
the nois lessness ef Its operation w bile
It gives equally as good results as the
bevel gear In other respects. A not her
gear which is meeting with some pop-
ularity is known ilk t he fiict in drive.
This consists of two wheels mounted on
shafts at right angles to one another. The
rim f the one w lit el is pressed against
the tlal side surface of the other and is
driven by the motion of the latter. The
tirt wheel is mounted so that It can
slide back ami foith on the snaft when
actuated by a lever and as it is moved
toward the edge of the other wheel the
speed Is increased moved toward the
center of the wheel. the-sped is cut down
and the power proportionately Increased;
moved past the circumference and the
motion of the car is reversed. The fric-
tion drive has t he advantage that there
is no gearing to he broken by careless
operation of the speed control.
The designing of nn automobile and
the adoption of the various parts com-
posing it. is by no means a matter of
i-hance. nc who visits an auto factory
will rind the ofrtcials riding in cars
equipped with as many different devices
as there were colors in Joseph's coat. The
automobile builder always lias been on
the lookout for those things w hich v ill
tend to popularize his car and to make it
more efficient and comfortable in opera-
tit u. Therefore he Is all the time en-
gaged .n nmg out new things. In the
ln.ee tn; among the l"iig list he may find
something of jK'Cuhar value to the motor
car o ner-
The users of taxicabs will be glad to
know tnat an effort Is being made to de-
velop the ideal taxi. Th. list of Tentative
speeihYations for this ideal eommerelal
pass nger car lias 1m -m drawn up and Is
b nig submitted to all of the taxi own-
ers of the I'nited States fr criticism and
suggestion. It is t h- hop- t.f t hu.e who
are behind ihe movement that It will
result in giving to the use f the public
a car which will nhviato the many objec-
tions to the present tiivieal-s. 'hie of the
aims will be m give t aeeessihih t . and
another io giv-- it proper ventilation. The
entire n uton int.de urrld K availing with
interest t he t tin-- TiMIS of opinion of th'1
taxieab operators as i. tbp design of ear.
w nieh sh;' II be regarded as t he st a n lard
In the future
to it. Any l-o will sell uiti angle
norms at 2."i ccnis a dozen.
In the meantime you should hae pur-
chased your se.-.- Urcat care should be
observed In tins oi K and It can not be
gone about too '-aih Along :n Pceem-
her you shouli'. be-ii; to save seed cata-
logues and b Man h ou should have a
woodshed ful. Tl.e come In ex. eedlngly
handy for knidlmi: purposes. In fact
anglo worms and sn-.l eata'ogu s are two
of the best garil. u crops.
While choosing il.e seeds go caiefuffy
through the catalogues selecting only the
ripest and brightest colors. When vou
find a catalogue that 1- a little off color
reject It Instantly. When in doubt about
a color boll the picture. If It fades buy-
no seeds from this catalogue. To find
the sire of tin actual vegetable meas-
ure the picture in tl.e catalogue divide
It by four and take the senate root of
(Copyright lt'i: by tieorge Mulhew
The Mothers' Corner
Hints That May Be of Value
Cold weather Is a time of anxiety and
trouble to moHt mothers. In fact It
seems to be almost synonymous with Ill-
ness. Young bodlen exposed to the win-
ter winds are fit subjects for the on-
slaughts of croup grippe whopping
cough and other winter sickness.
Ordinary precautfons seem to be of
little avail In the face of such Icy weather
as wo have had this winter. Through
hardening of the muscles and the grad-
ual building up and strengthening nf th
4-ntlre body is the only real protection
against winter's Ills.
Sometimes a sickness will so weaken
the tissues of the child's body that ha
may have one sickness after another for
months at a time. An Immediate atck
on the weakened spot Itself will eradicate
the cause of the nines.- where everything
Take for instance the case of one
child who was as sturdy a specimen of
Juvenile America as any one could wish
to see. Mnde strong and healthy by
plenty of out of door exercise and fresh
air he had never had a day's illness until
he fell a victim to an epidemic of tonsll-
itls. From that time on the weakened throat
was an easy prey to tonsllltls croup In
tact to coughs and colds of all kinds
For more than a yea tills state of affairs
lasted. The poor mother was forced to
give up her former cold air treatment as
Ihe first touch of thf wind brought sick-
ness to the child.
She consulted one doctor after another;
slio experimented with the suggestions of
friends all to no avail. At last a cousin
from the far Northwest came to visit the
woman and seeing the chjd's condition
prescribed a very simple remedy. She told
the unxlous mother to keep her child's
throat bare and to bathe It In icy water
every morning and after every meal. A
garble made from a solution of blcarbon-
a'e of soda and hot water was also sug-
gested. T!:e mother trled this plan hopelessly
as It seemed to be too simple to be bene-
tiei.i!. To her amazement and Joy relief
crime very quickly gradually followed by
The bicarbonate gargle Is an active
enemy to the many germs which congre-
gate In the throat and a daily gargle will
head off any numlier of throat troubles.
Kvery mother should teach her chil-
dren to gargle as early ns possible. It is
a necessary treatment for tonsilltjs and
a great many other sicknesses aad few
children can learn to gargle Htfore their
ninth or tenth birthday.
Teroxlde of hydrogen and dioxigen are
the best known antisecptis but are ad-
visable for a gargle only in a ease of ag-
Exquisite care in the mixing and ia the baking mark the process by whicfc
Brown bakes Saltine Flakes.
Choice soft winter wheat perfectly milled to make the floor.
Recipe exclusively our own.
Pare water from our own deep artesian wells.
Dough mixed and cut by clean (and cleanly) machinery no hands are assd.
Baked in our white tile ovenj. .
Packed in packages that are dnst dirt and moisture proof.
Remember the name of this peculiarly crispy cracker '
Salted just enough to give it a delightful piquancy. Differently better. ?
If your grocer sy he does not teep "The Crackers that Brown Makes' ask i
him to get them for you. If he is unwilling to trouble himself for your pleas i
ure and convenience write ns and we will see that you are supplied. And jnat
remember Ihe factory where are made "The Crackers that Brown MakssT.-
is not controlled by a trust that's why we say ' i
BROWN CRACKER & CANDY
Xg i l
gnivatcd tonsils not dally usage. Both .v.
of these solutions dry tfie throat and ar''i?
apt to blister the mouth. The blcarbon-'; ;
ate gargle mentioned above is the most V .
inexpensive as well as the most effica-
clous gargle for dailj use. One pound '
of bicarbonate or plain cooking soda lasts i v
a large family a month and costs only-..a
eight cents. A tcaapoonful of blcarbon- . '
ate to a glnss of boiling water Is the; i.'"
right proportion. Teach the little folks
to gargle when they come in from s A
visit among strangers and regularly
every night when they wash their teeth. ; sV
While i-old baths should never be forced '
on a child they may be made as natural '
to the little one as the hot tub ifahe body -
is slo-wly accustomed to them. In sum- . -mer
the cold plunge brings actual relief "'ife- -
after the Intense heat of the day. The
summer will fade gradually away to the 'i fci)'
autumn and the beginning of winter will r
be at band before cold baths beceme an. V; -actual
physical discomfort. When th s
water begins to have that touch of lcl IM"; ..
ness which comes with wintry weather . j "
the chill should be taken off by adding ' . '
warm water beforekthe children are si- V o.'
lowed to have their lunge. V;
A basin of the colotst water should b 4'('K';
kept near at hand to be used after the
cool bath In sponging off the neck and ' .'
chest. This lianlens the muscles of the -throat
and client so that they can with-' : .
stand the winter blasts while the gargle (v.
keeps the throat clear from the danger '.
of disease germs which are blown Into
the throat with every gnat of wind.
Patents to Texans.
Hardway & Cat hey patent attorneys of
Houston Texas announce the issuance
of the following patents to residents Of
Texas for the week ending March 19
llnkle r. Hootoa Hughes Springs
Texas box car door fastener; Grover C
Tate Dalngerfield Texas fertiliser ils-
trlbutor; Samuel U Piatt Dallas Texas
pillow; Otto Rauch Truscott. Texas um-
brella holder; Denny K. Walshe Grand
Saline Texas rotary hand pump; John
Walthall and O. c". Carter. North Fort
Worth. Texas cotton chopping attach-'
ment for cultivators
Children are much more likely to con-
tra it the contagious diseases when they
have colds. Whooping rough diphtheria
scarlet fever and consumption are dis-
eases that are often contracted when the'
child has a cold. That Is why all med-
ical authorities say beware of coids. For
the quick Cure of colds you will find
nothing better than Chamberlain's Cough-
Remedy. It can always be depended upon
and Is pleasant and safe to take. For;
sale oy an aeaiers.
Twenty cents back on the dollar at
Smith's Drug Co.. 802 Preston.
ITMHg au I6MHIVI ICSUU3 ' - ? : i x
CO. Dallas Ft. Worth San Antonio f . J )
..." ) -L
V. K ;
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The Houston Post. (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 27, Ed. 1 Tuesday, March 26, 1912, newspaper, March 26, 1912; Houston, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth605037/m1/7/: accessed December 9, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .