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The Waxahachie daily light. [volume] (Waxahachie, Tex.) 1894-current, October 22, 1908, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090369/1908-10-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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A ('(INVKMKNT KITCHEN
A kllchen is not complete without
hot water. Putting In hot water
boilers ig a specialty of ours. But of
courte w e do
HKATlXq, STEAM AND OAS
fitting of every description. Favor
us with an order and let us show
you how well we can do our work.
f. S. CRONR CO.
Machinist· and Flambera.
Dealers In Mill, Oin, Plumblag and
Water Supplies, Metal and Qrnasee
Roofing, etc.
Œbe Bailç Xiçjbt
PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT
SUNDAY BY
The Enterprise Publishing Co.
PAID-UP CAPITAL, $20,00(1
OFFICERS AND D1KECTOH3.
IJ XK7 U^irnil»h< α Tr-^o ,
urer: Ed Cunningham, Vice President: C.
W. Kent, Secretary. Directors: T. A. Fer
rii, (J. \V. McKnigm, Ed Cunningham. C.
W. Kent, Dr. C. W. Simpson.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One Month 5C
Mix Months, in advance 2.75
One Year, in Advmnc* 5.0C
Kntered at the Waxahachieposfcoffice as
Mail Matter of the Second Class. :
Obituaries, resolutions of respect,cards
of thanks—all matter not NEWS —will be
charged for at the rate of 5 cents per line.
Poetry at double price.
Any erroneous reflection upon the
character, standing or reputation of any
person, firm or corporation that may ap
-ear in the columns of the Daily Light
will be gladly corrected upon it being
brought to the attention of the manage
ment.
The Enterprise Publishing Company is
in no ise r«gponsible for debts that may
be contracted by employes, rior will we
assume payment of such debts under
any circumstances. Every employe of
this office is paid promptly for work
don<*. This is to protect ourselves and
the selling public ENTERPRISE PUB
LI S H IN Ci COMPANY. Per (J. W. Mc
Knight. Manager.
W. A.OWNBY City Editor.
Residence Phone, Bell No 289.1
\ I \!XI \ IDOL.
Pride goetfy before a fall, saith
the Scripture;' and the president of
the United States has come very near
veryfying the scriptural adage.
He has always posed as the em
bodiment of consistency, propriety
and political virtue. He has so of
ten. figuratively speaking, held up
his hands in horror at what he con
sidered lapses from his self-set stand
ard that people began to think of him
as a perambulating protest, a peri
pat hetie exclamation point.
Whoever differed from him was
classed as undesirable and was as
signed to the Ananias club. His word
alone was unimpeachable; he alone
embodied truth. The people, howev
er, are "getting on to" his excellen
cy.
They do not always expect abso
lute consistency in any i>olitieian
but they do not approve of glaring
palpable inconsistency.
Dealing with the subject from an
entirely non-partisan standpoint, it
is asked: \\'ho believes in the sin
cerity of a man who, after writinf
to Mr. Harriman in the terms which
Mr Roosevelt did. and using him
and his money, and money he raised
as he did. alter he had secured his
re-election turned upon and denoun
ced him.
Mr. Roosevelt descended from his
high station to engage in a wrangli
with Governor Haskell, whom he de·
nounced as being an ally and tool ol
the Standard Oil company; yet h«
permitted one of his cabinet mem
be is to collect $11)0,000 from t ht
same company to promote Mi
Roosevelt's election.
Not only did he do that, but whet
he heard the money had been re
ceived he made ostentatious displa;
of indignation, and ordered the mon
« y returned. It was never returned
however, bin he made the man wh<
collected it secretary of the treasur;
a position he now holds—and thi
money was used to get republieat
votes.
He denounced Judge Parker foi
staling the absolute truth abou
campaign contributions, but he liai
never had the manhood to apologiz·
inc. he has found that Judge Park
ei did state the truth.
There can be no denial or explan
ation of these things. They mark Mr
Roosevelt a; a pretender, and as
-umi r of virtue which he has not.
No man in public life has evei
lost asie and influence to such an
extent and in such a short time. It
is because Mr. Roosevelt has not
been frank and fair, candid and just.
! He has as.s«ll«»J Mi. lUyun Ilk·· a
■ ward bully, only φ. Ue met with dig
nified. unanswerable. crushing reply.
He ha« proved thaf, instead of be
lnft a statesman t reading high levels,
he Is essentially a politician. who
has used all the |>owers of hie great
office to name his successor, and has
been inconsistent, unfair and un
candid. Houston Chronicle.
Did you ever notice a little child
dancing up anil down for no other
I leason than that it was in perfect
I health and bubbling over with hap
piness and good feeling? If you are
at all observing you dowfttlees have,
and have probably thought what a
pleasure it would be to think all Its
life the same bapiiy feeling might
prevail and no sorrow or care come
to mar a single moment of Its hap
py existence.—Denison Herald. We
have noticed It. all of us. And a
pretty sight it is. too. Λ child is en
titled to happiness and freedom
from cumbering cares. The child
who hasn't such boons is being cheat
ed, either by its parents or by social
conditions over which it has no cou
i trol and of which it is an innocent
I victim. The same principle would
also, doubtless, govern the lives of
children of a larger growth, those
who are called men and women by
way of differentiation. But as niatur
er beings we are largely responsible
for our own woes and miseries,
[ whereas in childhood we do not have
them if they are not thrust upon us.
— Dallas News. And the foundation
of all discontent is human selfish
j uess. Some people are never happy
unless they are miserable.
Texas nostniaefers refused to as
semble in a hall where the picture
of Thos. L. Hisgen was displayed.
Thin was an exhibition of "shrivel
ed localism." to which heretofore
Texas lias been a stranger. The por
trait of Mr. Hisgen, Mr. Tait, Bryan
or Mr. Anybody Else could scarcely
have any important bearing on a
man's qualifications for postmaster.
This is a grand old world, a good Old
world, but in many respects a beast
ly funny old world.—Dallas Tiules
ι Herald.
===—===
The Parts, Texâs. high school
j building, with its valuable furnish
ings and equipment, has been des
' iroyed by fire. How about those es
I capes? Delays are sometimes dan
| gérons.
11 — ■ ~
I SIX MILLION KiiCJM
! 1 Ills «ΙΙΠΙΙΗ'Γ * UIIKUIIH'U III 1 Γ«Γ
j l'ass<'HK»'i'S on Steam Ships.
New York. Oct. 22.—I.s it the gy
I roscope attachment on the modern
I trans-atlantic liner or the bail bear
ings on which tbey run which has
I reduced sea-sickness among the pas
sengers? That some explanation is
, due comes to one's understanding
j after a little examination of food
figures relating to 1907, picturesque
ly set forth by tlie chief steward of
j one of the big liners.
Seasick passengers, no matter how
'< ninny are carried, could not com
, fortably consume food costing at
I wholesale more than $4,000,000.
I This is seen at once, when it is not
|ed that the expense for coal on the
I same line was but $7,000, and their
consuming capacity is notoriously
'greater than that of passengers,
j As to champagne, which is said to
j be an excellent cure and for that
matter a preventive of seasickness,
passengers last year pulled the plugs
'out of only a few more than .">1,000
j bottles of champagne.
When it conies to claret tUe fig
ures jump so respectably that it is
seen that a man may raise a thirst
somewhere west of Suez. Of that
ruddy beverage the first class pas
j sen gem consumed 129,20!» bottles.
I But the consuni|)tion by the third
) clans passengers make that appear
1 ■·' mere tipple by comparison, for
those in the steerage joyfully drank
not less than 121,297 «allons.
Home Brandy and llevr.
Of the various grades 0f brandy
the passengers consumed 20,641 bot
tles and 73,384 gallons. But these
are after all trifling nips, for of beer
more than half a million gallons
were drunk.
The recent, installation of the a la
caite system in restaurants of the
modern liners accounts for an ama
zing growth in the consumption of
delicacie.-;.
Restaurant diners on the liners
whose figures are. being considered
consumed many thousand partrid
ges, snipe, quails, pheasants, grouse,
canvas-back ducks. They demanded
hundreds of thousands of live lob
sters and crawfish, of fresh little
necks, blue-points and soft-shell
crabs.
They consumed such a quantity of
gieon turtle soup that the chefs had
to use 13,407 pounds of fresh turtle
in its maki-ng.
Ci Hiing to the more substantial
articles of diet it is found that beef
there were used 8.31 1,927 pounds,
and of pork and veal and mutton
about three-quarters of a million
pounds of each. Potatoes to go with
these weighed in excess of 10,000
tons, a very fair cargo in itself.
The passengers consumed of eggs
6,">00.000 and af calves' liver and
bacon an appropriate quantity to sup
plement the eggs, and with their
morning toast 216,503 tins of mar
malade and other such sweets.
It is noted that besides what
smoking material passengers took on
board with them 2,327,225 cigars
and packages of cigarettes were had
from the smoking room steward.
While the consumption of beçr,
wine and spirituous liquor indicates
pretty generous living, figuring on
the basis of all the passengers car
ried for the year each passenger con
sumed after all only five-sixths of a
gallon of such cheering beverages
and the average consumption οι nun
oral water was a full gallon. These
Apures do not Include 7«.223 bottles
of sterilized milk, dealt out to the
children on board.
AN OVKSf LKTTKR.
To the Kriitor of Thill I'upci· and I
Want the People of Waxaharhie
to Know thai I Write the Follow
ing Voluntarily.—Harry L. Clooa
. lei.
I write these few lines out of grat
itude for what Mi-o-na has done for
me for dyspepsia and indigestion.
I have suffered for the past five
years, and have tried different doc
tors, but have had 110 relief until 1
bought a ."id cent box of Mi-o-na from
our drug store, ( R. W. Kuowlton's)
here a short time ago.
The first box did me so much good
that I immediately purchased anoth
er one. and 1 now feel better than 1
have at any time in the past five
years. Am able to eat anything and
everything, and get a good night's
sleep afterwards.
Was so bad al one time that all I
was able to eat for over a month was
a raw egg in a half a glass of milk,
two or three times a day.
I would earnestly advise anyone
suffering as I was from dyspepsia, to
give this remedy a fair trial. 1 re
main, gratefully yours, Harry L.
Goôdieï, No. 9 1-2 River street. As
tabula, O.
Mi-o-na is the only logical dys
pepsia remedy on the market today.
It is not a digester. It does not con
tain a particle of pepsin. It cures by
building up the muscular walls of
the stomach, and making the stomach
so strong and perfect that it is able
without artificial help to digest an
ordinal y meal with ease, and without
discomfort.
The experience of Mr. Goodiel Is
a common one. and it is safe to say
that Mi-o-na tablets have cured more
acute and chronic diseases of the
stomach than any other medicine.
Hood & Curlin sell it at 50 cents a
box, and guarantees it to cure or
money back.
Will Change Situation.
"As the constitution now stands
any country district wishing to in
crease its school funds by local taxa
tion can do so only by a two-thirds
majority and even then not beyond
the pitiful sum of twenty cents on
'< 1 j 1 -'-π-— v. ~ e
property. The amendment proposed,
if carried, will change the situation
In two respects: First, it will substi
tute majority for minority rule, it
will permit one-third of the citizens
110 longer to thwart the progressive
movements of two-thirds of the citi
zens in the most important enter
prise and activity for good and ef
ficient citizenship. Why. Indeed,
should two-thirds be required in the
matter of education, which we all
acknowledge to be good and which
we are in no immediate danger of
getting too much of, while we per
mit hare majorities to rule in every
thing else? Must we be chary in al
lowing the people to do good, or in
giving them liberty to co-operate in
increasing the efficiency and length
of their schools for the betterment
of their childjen? The second change
that will be'effected by this new
amendment is that the people will
be given the liberty to vote a tax of
fifty cents on the one hundred dol
lars worth of property for local
school purposes instead of twenty
cents.
"The amendment will not change
the city situation at all, but will give
the country certain privileges which
the city already possesses. Further
more. the amendment will not in
crease taxes, but will grant the priv
ilege to those districts where more
money is needed for longer or more
efficient schools to tax themselves to
provide for their needs."—Baptist
Standard.
Attention, ΚιιΙχΙιΙ« and Ladle».
Regular meeting of Knights and
Ladles of Honor will be held tonight
at usual place of meeting. A good
attendance is desired.
WILMER BERRY, Clerk.
» «
♦ LIBRARY NOTES ·
» ·
♦ « « « —— * ♦ ♦ ♦
On the day of the book reception
at the Sims Library, donations were
made by the following: Mr. and Mrs.
J. P. Cleveland, Mien Dunlap Judge
Ο. E. Dunlap, Mrs. Musa Dunn, Mrs.
Bowd Farrar, Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Gammon, Mrs. G. C. Groce, Mrs. W.
L. Harding, Mrs. J. S. Herring, Mr.
T. J. Middleton, Mrs. C. W. Simpson,
Miss Lucile Smiley, Mrs. S. E. Smil
ey, Mrs. Win. Stiles, Mrs. T. F.
Thompson, Mrs. S. H. Watson.
Among the books was a copy of
"The Crisis," but the name of the
dojior has been jost. It is requested
that the giver send his or her name
to the librarian, so that due credit
may be given. The number of books
on hand is less than required for the
traveling libraries, hence additional
donations, especially of fiction and
children's books, will be gratefully
received.
Hook List.
In conection with the Tuberculosis
Exhibit at the Dallas Fair and the
widespread interest in the preven
tion of the scourge, the Library de
sires to call attention to these books:
Sternberg—Infection and Immun
ity. Page 1Γ. 9.
Newman—Bacteria, p. 27 4.
New York Charity Organization
Society—Handbook on the Preven
tion of Tuberculosis.
Gardiner—Care of the Consump
tive.
Muir & Ritchie—Manual of Bac
teriology. Pages 236.
Abbott—Hygiene of Transmissi
ble Diseases. Page 112.
How's T'.ils?
We offer One Hundred Dollars
Reward for any case of catarrh that
"annot be cured by Hall's Catarrh ,
Cure. F. I. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, !
Ohio.
We, the undersigned, have known !
F. J. Cheney, for the last 15 years,
and beJieve him perfectly honorable j
in all business transactions and fin
ancially able to carry out any obll
gationss made by his firm. Walding, j
Rinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Drug- !
gists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood !
and mucous surfaces of the system. !
Testimonials sent free. Price 75c per
bottle. Sold by all druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation. w
►A careful
wife will always]
keep Lsruppi i ed
wiln
BALLARD'S
SNOW
LINIMENT
A Positive Cure For
Rheumatism, Cuts, Old Sores,
Sprains, Wounds, Stiff Joints,
Corns, Bunions and e!l Ills.
SHE CNOWS.
Mrs. C. II. Runyon, Stan
btrry, Mo. writes: I have
une<f Snow Liniment and can't
say enough for it, for Rhuu
matism and all paitm. It is
the jnost useful medicine to
have in the houne."
Three Sizes 25c, 50c, $1.00
Ballard Snow Liniment Co.
ST. LOUIS, MO.,
Sold and Recommended bv
B. W. FEARI9.
They have" those
Ketching Ways
and the styles that please
the eyes some and the
feet more, in fact
CROW'S
3.00 and 4.00
Ladies Fine Shoes
Satisfy all fashion demands
That Tan Buckskin Top Tan Boot is a
SURE SHOT
WISE PE.OPLE
Buy
"TOWN TALK" FLOUR
Because they know it is the best Flour on the market,
snd then, too, they like good bread.
For sale by first-class Grocers.
Modern Milling 6 MTg Co.
ADVERTISING
MAKES KNOWN YOUR BARGAINS & WANTS
BROADWAY GIRLK IN " ΓΗΚ HVRGOMABTKR," 8ΗΕΪ/ΓΟΝ THKATRK, >IOV. OCT. 2β.
vwvyyvw^
THE BOY'S CLOTHES
question is likely to be a puzzler. Let us help you solve it.
Bring in that boy, whether two or twenty, we've just the right
clothes to rig him out. Perfection in name and in fact.
He'll like their looks, you'll like their wear—and tbe money it
saves you. Ask to see
Our $5 Specials For School
Made of all wool cravenstted cloth, reinforced
seams, sewed throughout with linen thread, all
seams taped and pants lined throughout with linen. *
It is next to iron in wearing qualities and retails for \
5.00. Other suits at 2.00, 3.00, 4.00 and up to $10
J. S. Campbell & Co.

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