The Dallas Express (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 29, No. 37, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 1, 1922 Page: 6 of 8
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HE PALLAS RXl'MSS PALM 8 TEXAS. SATTKPAY JULY 1 1923.
A ; !' SIX
ONLY TWO DAYS LEFT OF THE ANNIVERSARY SALE
COME ON THESE LASTTWO DAYS-YOU WILL bAVb MUNtY
New 10-lnch Double Disc
Records that have been
demonstrated only. 75c
and 85c values. Special
26c or 5 for J;
WV h.ie Just unpacked
some very beautiful Voile
1:Iubob of the newest
styles. Charming em-
broideries and dainty Va-
lenciennes Laces serve as
the trimming. These are
worth $2.50 and $2.00.
tip'-cial for the Bale
Men's Blue Work
Shirts of trood chambray.
BIG ANNIVERSARY SALE"
DOMESTIC Extra heavy 'sHEETINC 9-4
HOUR SPECIALS 9 TO 1 1 A. M. 3 TO
5 P. M. EACH DAY
Made of good grade
Scout Percale. Neat
stripes checks and plaids
Worth $1.50 Special
full width HHEETS Pino Roomless SHEETING 81 Inch
lp.nnnf.ll TTnK1aanTa ChunL n. . . I 'ni I 1 TAnAA11 QnnAtlner Vanntna PolmnliVA thfltflalln
nnhlparhpd The kind that F uww- en eel 9 Bize gixsu nas Been oiratu i cyyuicu uui.ua. -
line A fiuc value. Limit of ... ... ... ... ... 'i
the'Llmit of 10 yards to the r ui -
sells for 20c. Hour Special. 10 yards to the customer. l i' 01 s l
customer. The yard only the customer. Hour bpeciai
The yard only Hour Special -"""Br. raur .cw"
9 yards ...... 094
99t Hour Special 452 for
LADIES' VESTS. .
Fine quality summer-
weight Vests Lisle finish.
Regular 25c values. Spe-
New Torchon Laces. Up
to 4 inches wide. Anni-
verary Special ..
LadleB' White Lisle
Finish Hose of very ex-
cellent quality. Annover-
sary Special ..
ANN1VKKSARY SALE OF SHOES
' One big counter of ladles shoes
in strap pumps and oxfords.
Broken sizes. Values to $5. 00.
Anniversary Sale. Your choice
ANNJVKK8AUY SALE OF HATS
One big counter of ladles high
SAM DYSTERBACH CO
grade straw sailors. These
values of up to $2.60 and $3.00.
Anniversary Special. Your choice
THE BIG UP-TOWN STORE
!: $1.49- 4c
f J H M M a
- ifwrt vM khutfid '
GIANTS SMASH SAND CRABS.
Visiters Fcaghi Gsnisly Bat Lose.
fed Grab Four Out
es. BsSl f cr Visiters
H-day and- Tuesday. Top Carrington's:itJj
J . . Negro National 1
rive Brings Ife t!ie Bacon. -
More than three thousand noisy and jubilant ball fans saw
the old wheel of fortune turn its mysterious luck pot in an oppo
site direction Sunday afternoon at Riverside JJase Kail btaauum
It was a case of two well balanced machines jroinjr in the same di
rection at the same time with
But with Bell of Galveston pitching as was the case in the
opener of a twin bill Sunday afternoon most any club would have
romped home with the bacon. As this elongated curve-smith had
everything in his repertoire of curves but what the opposing bat-
ters wanted. He was very stingy with his distribution of hits let-
ting the home squad down with one measley bingle and one lone
tally; while the opposition smashed Byrd Long and Jess Ming for
ten safe drives that netted five tallies.
Byrd Long essayed .to pitch the opener but got into trouble
early. It appeared to have been the veterans off day as he ex-
hibited nothing baffling to the opposing swat-smiths. Bullet
proof Jess Ming lead the Giant horde to victory in the second
tilt by a score of 3 to 0. Jess let the Islanders dwn with only
one hit. While the local squad got to Bell who pitched the second
game for si:: hits and three runs.
Giants were victorious in Saturday's game 9 to 3 : lost first
game Sunday 5 to 1 to Galveston; won second contest Sunday 3
to 0. Monday's game 12 to 4 ; Tuesday's game 1 to 0 12 innings.
Tuesday evenig's clash was
to say it briefly it was one of the
witnessed on the local diamond
liams and the famous Frank Wickware who battled in the old Gas
ton Tark for thirteen innings
finally winning out in first half
run or me game.
Charlie Bellinger of San Antonio was owner of the Bronchoes
at the time and the late Tom
W. Bell for Galveston and A. Bell for Dallas were the pitch-
ers engaged in the ' great conflict and both were invincible
throughout the twelve innings of play. The final conclusion was
i to 0 favor of the locals.
CittAII S( tilANTH 0.
In' the Initial clash of a five gam Galveston 000 000 0
ri with Galveston Black Sand Dallas 012 OOx S
Oral'" the Gifinta copped the opener I Two-base hit:: Hamilton. Stolen ba-
Hainrdav afternoon with fineed In the 'ses: Sloan Hamilton Sacrlflc hits;
l'iti-hi;r Gjica fo? the opposition was . Goodrich. Double play: Owen to Ham-
sanule. llton. Struck out: By Bell 1 by Ming
tiit herd In the second third sixth 3 Time of game: One hour and three
unci anvenlh rounds by the local squad minutes. Umpire Mauley.
"it of ti. fourteen hits collected of I CltAIIg 4 GIAFTS 12.
' Th.'":."1 W6r0 t0t ba8e- Th Giant defeated the Crab. In
naS.fiton .....200 108 OOflS on1ay'.8 Kam. w.!th . Charlie . (Red)
I Villus . mi mi A"aT" ooing me slinging f'raalcr and
Kiiiis I'ryor Pope Horndon Jones.
Williams. CsrrinK.on 2 Owens t. Kr-
mrn Giles. Williams Carrlng'on.
M'liroe-bft.Mo hits Jones Owens. Stolen
lascf Sloan. Sacrifice fly Sneed.
;;l ruck out By Sneed . liases on
tnills- Off Sneud 8 (Herndon and
t II MIS s-0 GIANTS 1-3.
rtyrd ong started the first game " the mound two Bella; one being a
Jiiinday and was sent to the showers 'right handcr of no mean ability and
e.tiiy en the visitors solved his de- tne oilier chuked from the heart side;
(ivory from the mart. He was relieved both were In trim for a gruesome
in first-half of the sixth by Jess Ming milling as the box score lndv.;ties. It
yho wont in cold with the bases was a duel to the death. There were
iiiinlr. Who after this disastrous f"satlon upon top of sensations both
round biitnked the visitors. i 'n fielding and pitching stunts that
lioll for tlie vlHlt&r exhibited tie "ball live as long as the game Itself.
lost bit of pitching -jtciii witnessed w- 1"" for Galveston was hit for five
on thu I ci-.l lot for long time he affi drives and A Bell for the locals
was Invincible in lb airst game Sun- eavo up four safe blngles. Both hur-
clay and let the Uli.nts down -irtth 'rs were economical in their dls-
only one hit. His ivpport was brll- trlbiitlon of safe blows and the lo-
Jiarit Miiik oiU.ilchod him In the'cal c"b finally winning in last half
m-cin . k mo. He Bliut the visitor.."' h twelfth with Top Carrlngton's
out i to 0. "errlflc drive to left field foi-
1'opo 2 .
ii I'ivls I lt
rUnlUi 1 .
I 'H P
iS)MI i .
I l Hi !18
0 2 0
0 2 0
1 6 0
0 0 1
10 27 S
0 4 0
0 (. 3
0 2 0
0 2 2
1 6 1
0 8 0
0 3 1
0 0 0
1 27 S
H I'O A
hioan. m ....4
fooiirich. 3 .4
.) on(M4. r ..... 3
Williams 2 4
Wiiiinms c 3
Owens 1 4
t fiiititilon.s s 4
llniflN 1 ...2
M'nsr P 0
Dallas 010 0110 000 1
T-vielia hits: Davis 2. Stolen base:
P. William. Hits anil runs: Of Bell
1 hit 1 run 9 Innintrs; off Long 7
hits 2 run. 6 innings oft Ming. S
li.ln S ro 1 l0.r. tl .(""
-v 1MI 8. by Ione
hv Mine 1
t.y Mini; 1. deft on buses: Galveston
3. 1h!Ih) 4. HiiuHi) plays: liell to Jon-
IsiriH to Sniith; Goodrich to 'lamllton
to Owen '..me of frnmf Two hours
nnl Oire-. lofnufoH. llmu'e: Wanlcy.
...f.. ii ...ii..-. w ii i . v 1 . I IT
n it ro a
ryr ......t 0 0
oi. 1 2 0 0
Mil. ins. ( 2 0 1
voi. I .....2 0 2
n.-'i r 2 1 0
eiF!.!o1 3 1 0 1
I';H 1 t ..1 0 2
I I' 1 0 1
!ol'ii; .16 1 12
...'1'' ro ...2 2 I
..l.-ru !1 i ! 1 1
n.i r 1 0 A
r ........;.. 8 0 C
v' I :c n. ? 2 0 1
i V 1 1 n iicin. c V 0 3
.:-.. ... f 1
.il...H 2 1 t
of Rye From Island -
Doris in Great Form
the breaks favoring one or the
the final game of the series and
classiest exhibition of base ball
since the days of Long Joe Wil
nothing and nothing. San Antonio.
of the thirteenth scoring the only
Walker was owner of the Dallas
I " -
(Harris 1 2 l l 0
Ming p 0 o 8
Totals 17 S IS I
!Siopi Arm Davis were batted hard
and tlmei and the fina: results was
12 to 4 f.or of the Giants. The score:
Oalvestou 100 000 200 10 2
Dallas 200 004 60X-12 15 1
liatterUa Frasier Davis and Jen-
kins Harris and Carrington.
CHARS ) GIANTS 1.
In Tuesday's great affair there stood
two cushions s id Dewey Smith
error to Herndon at third gave Dalit .
the only run in th
Jenkins c . .
Si. lth 1 ...
Hoggs. C3 ..
W. Bell p
AB H VO A
..6 0 2 2
Jonvi. r .
..35 4 34 16
' n. . .
86 6 JS 15
000 000 000 0000
000 000 000 0011
nun-umnfwni errors i-ryor. w.
... . . - - -i
mvv.ui n il v m iinif u fi. i w O" uno
Hamilton. Hits and ren Off W. Boil.
6 hits 1 run 11 innings A. Bell 4
hits .no runs il innings. Sturck out
by .V. Bell . A. liell 6. Bos on ball-
Off W. Bell 1. Batsman hit By A.
Boll (Pope) Time of gati.e 2 hours
and 26 minutes. Umpire Manley.
BASH RA1.L SPOT LIGHTS.
(y A N. P.)
J . New York Cltv K TM June 29. Jack
J jtiempney'e crown as heavy-weight
fiirhter tit inft worltl
I in likely to be plnod cn the suhle
hrv.- of lfarry Wills In so far as
Ner iork Ktato Is o.tccrned. tinlesi.
he hori!es ond covert the forfeit of
tho Nugro fi'itftr now in the hands of
William MuMoon o. the iorli
t'oinnilss'on w'.thin the next few Jays.
Multloon has 'ssued nn I'lMninOui. r
liat efloct which iaclude. the state-imich
ment that Dempsey la not loglmate
champion until he hag disposed of all
of the capable contender! Jor the title
without regard to race or color. Dem -
psey recently declared In Chicago that
he drew no "color line" and was ready
to fight all comers. Mis manager re
uses however to consider me vyliisi
New Orleans l-a. June 49. Jack
Thompson. Negro heavy-weight was
Uiv.n the decision over the famed
the decision over me lameu
night. Thompson was
June 29. The National
Negro National League race takes on
new aspect this montn. me ieau es-
tablished by the Indianapolis A. B.
C's led by Ben Taylor brother of the
late C. I. Taylor has been cut down
The Detroit Stars owned by T. Blount
and managed by Bruce Petway took
two straight from Indianapolis In
Chicago. The Hooslers have a hard
hitting club. Those closely connected
with the game feel however that the
club's success so far Is due to these
men having been In tip top form. They
believe that as thsee season wears on
that these same men will crck
under the strain and the club will go
towards the other end of the percen-
The American Giants now tighten-
ing their hold on second placo have
a wonderful fighting courageous club.
Foster knows more baseball than any
other living human with the possible
exception of John McGraw of the
New York Giants world's champions.
The two standing defeats at the hands
of the Kansas city Monarchs on June
17 when the Monarchs won 10 to 6
and on June 18. when they again
won 19 to 6 was 'enough to take the
heart out of any club but Foster's
men came back on Monday and won
an eight to five game nipping a ninth
inning rally by the home club. Tues
day the Chicago club again demon-
strated their ability as fighters. With
the score five to nothing against them
Foster s men went in oat in mo .
i -J .urn Tn t Vi effyhth !
anri aenred three runs.
they drove Curry rrom tne mouna
scoring six and added another In the
ninth. On Wednesday they dropped
the odd game of the series to the
Monarchs when Jim .Brown allowed
the ball to be kicked out of his hands
at the plate when a Monarch runner
rnniA from first home on a
home on a singio.
The umpire had mw the Pj-'te clear-
ly uiocxea naa waivea wie inn ui
but then notice Jim had failed to
hold the ball. In the
Whitworth walked a man filling the
basPB and then forced In the winning
rim -on another pass. The Giants meet
the Cubans here the 25 and 28 of
tnis monin. in. ' 'r""cliem nnd In his own dignified way
here an July 1. 2. 3. 4 and the Kan- proceed(d lnto a moet excellent ad-
as City Club follows The Saint d whl he dld ot announce a
"onr its men and then go TO fiansas
City for July 4th series. Xdlanapolis from tne tnor Rnd anrumentation of
entertains the Cubans. his well chosen and forcefully de-
illvered words as he progressed with
P'ttsburg a new entry Into the n'8 address his listeners became more
league this' year so far has proved a 'fae". many could be seen leaving
bitter disappointment to the fans as. the back side of the park ushing in
well as the league officials. The ball f"' bettor place of vantage
park besides being too small does not 'the grand climax was reached when he
receive the support it should. The said that wlth!n the . last four years
Keystones were supposed to be backed
by some of the leading folks of the
iha land nir rn ki nr inn
Smoky City put for some reason or
other these toiks aid not see in id
whether t.e present circuit w 111 re -
1 "l"e"a ri.;?;.!.. .rn.;
7.7... C.1 - u: Z-rv..t nn
ner will lams nas Deen paicnea uu
and Dismukes has returned to the
During the series in Pittsburgh the
crack out-fielder Jess Barber of the
Detrolt Stars failed to snow up on
riniH for the last srame
and also the train. As a result Owner
Blount left Barber In the smoKy uuy
and it is quite likely that Jess Is
through for the remainder ot tn"' 'mim "o iinny
....on as a National leaerue player.
His offenses have been many.
Cleveland In Chicago during July.
The club managed by Jim Taylor
another brother of the famous C.
is going along pretty fair despite the
foot iifthni t-cctn annniRn iivh
Kansas City is going to make It
hard for any club. With Curry Eo-
gan and the addltton of Drake gives
thorn a most formidable twirling
staff. The Monorachs have one of the
he.t hlltinor clubs In the country. The
Tact that Foster kncvfi so much inside
ball gives him the edge on tne com-
ing series which will bring out a
laiger crowd that ever know in basa-
ba'.l'a semi-pro history.
Down Efet. two ajsoclatlon cluus
have evened up their scries. The Hill-
dales and the Bacharachs sre gulng
good. It is likely that some western
clubs will gj east but not all and
it Is not vury likely that Foster will
take his American Giants to New
York this year.
r..tirr to v.a iMinnmin f-nnriltloia Of
. v. in. w ' ul"1 ..o-uperation rnenoiy ivairy
tho coi-ntry the leaeue Is doing tall ovciy odse VHnt9 (he largest mem-
that could be expected. Week days . bershlp. best tie of men. etc
crowds have been poor. With the re-
of things to normal better limes are
New York June 25. According to a
rennrt f rn -n Tex Rlckard's office here
today Jacl. Dempsey and Harry Wills
are as good as matched '.'he reluc-
tance of Promoter Tex Rickard to
stage such match has finally been
gotten over and all that needs to De
settled now la where the bout will bo
Kearns and Rickard were together
for two hours this afternoon and what
developed as that Dempsey'a mana-
ager said Jack was ready and had
been willing to meet Wills for a long
time. They may meet next
The New York Boxing Commission
are quiet on t. matter. They will not
say whether t ty will allow the mix-
ed bout to be. stage In the Bmplre
state or not.
STOP SQUAnni.INO WITH
It Is .very embarraslng to Intelligent
fans to sit In their scats and watch
a bunch of players trying to make an
umpire change a decision.
Now It la true an umpire la a human
being and is Just as liable to iror
at ry other person but In rend-
ing decisions he calls It as ho sees It
not as you or I m; see tt and as
such his decision may favor the home
c'ub or tuny be the visiting club but
whatever hn dac.is!on might be let
It rfand for showing and affront or
snuabbliniT wlil not oiaUe him reverse
HO.MtOH GIANTS COMING.
After cleaning; up New. Orleans
Crescent Stars and Galveston Black
Sand Craba the unconquerable Dal-
las Black Giants will take on the
Monroe Giants; the boys rrom the
French Village are tough nuts tt la
said. The Monroe club beat the Giants
at Monroe during their visit to Louis-
iana; In their somlng It is alleged that
local fans will see into action one of
the fastest clubs In Louisiana.
TITAT K. OF P. GAME
Tha Vnli.nl. tvfn.. wUl .t.OrA
lanother baRe bal) Ramfl July 4 at
. Riverside Park. The Knights will be
divided Into two squads namely Da-
mon and Pythias. J. L. Patton is cap-
tMn of the Damons and CoU J. M. Tal-
ort. captain of Pythias. The two
clubs will take the field after the
games with Monroe.
The players range in age from
40 to 45 years.
Plenty of Japanese and wizard oil
will fee on hand to give the old gen-
tlemen a good 'old rheumatic sousing
ter the game.
Come prepared for a good old
If you have the blues the admis-
sion price will be doubled for it is
said the blues will be salivated.
MASONIC 1'IVtOIV ISrSTALLATIO?.
The Masonic Union Installation ob-
served and celebrated by the seven
lodges and the four Courts of Heroines
of Jericho of tho cltv at the Mc-
Millan Park Friday night June 23rd
was the "Mountain-Peak In Masonic
Activities here." The entire space of
the spacious park was filled with
"square" men and their wives. Dr.
J. H. Smith. Worshipful Master of
True Service Lodge No. 399 (the baby
lodge of the city) acted as master of
ceremonies and in a very dignified.
masterly manner called for execution
the following program.
1. Procesr.lon.il March
All Mason and Courts participating.
2. "Blossed be the Tie- That Binds
3. Invocation Dr. W. M. Wilson
4. Muilc Congregation
V Remarks .Master of Ceremonies
6. Introduction of the Most Worship-
ful Grand Master Prof. T. W.
7. Address (subject "Perseverance
and Optimism") Prof. H. D.
Winn. M. W. G. M.
Installation of officers of the vs-
.. rlous lodges Prof. Hi D. Winn.
M. W. G. M. '
9. Refreshments served by Joint com-
mittee in charge.
10. Announcements etc.
Prof. Pratt In Introducing the Grand
Master acquitted himself credit-
ably he traced the life and activi-
ties of Prof. Winn from his early
whepe ne Btudle 'nature a of u
South Texas nway from large cities
he took his first les
sons In the study of mankind where
v . v ui.. li w u.
ofty lace tmt Qod had gtore for
Mm n the g to com At the
ronclu;)ion of the introductory addre.s.
prof wnn aro(le amld proon(rej
subject the writer adduced as a
iAA . t ......
I masonic mnerniip naa incraicii
. -- - - - - - --
"."'" "r.hT Wsonc memher.'
. -- :v;'Lr ".j
: ft' u8t '
e above 60 0 (five
pward of 21000
twenty-one- thousand. also brought
prolonged applause In closing he ad
monlshed his audience to put Nfiro
i enterprises first. In this connection
l e said if we ever hoped to grow
sreat business concerns eta we must
learn and practice the "doctrine" of
uur people- and tneir Dusiness es-
lauiisniiiems rirsi. last ana mwij.
! He then duly Installed the officers
I of the following lodges and Courtu
w wranu aorum to
. Moore w. M.
No. CI W. M. Smith
Lodge No. 146 W. H.
.i -t a xr ' -
Crystal Palace Lodge No. 167 a Ty-
King . David Lodge No. 151 A. H.
Britton; W. M.
Pride of . Dallas Lodge No. 136 Price
A. Wrinn. W. M.
True Service Lodge No. $90-- -J. It
Smith. W. M. .
Elisabeth Court No 5--Mrs. jluth
Plttman Coston Matron.
Pride of Dallas Court No. 39 Mrs Ada
C 'cle rf Unity Court No. 48 Mrs. B.
E Williams Matron
Palm Branch No. 286 Mrs. Frances
Burnes Shivers Matron two U. D.
Courts were reported but their of
fleers were not installed.
The above lodges and Courts repre-
sent a total of Masons of 802. Courts
(Heroines of Jerlchc'1 498 .
The best spirit whiih ever character-
ized the activities of men is reejnant
among the Dallas In Iges that spirit
of "Co-operation Fiiendly Rivalry
Ere tuls time the park v. as one
seething mass of humanity lt being
difficult to move about the master of
ceremonies then called upon the gen-
eral committee who had charge of the
refreshments informing them that it
wis now ::ielr time the committee
Chine forth had as many as could be
comfortably seated after which a
most rellahlng menu was a-tlstlcally
nerved to the delight of all present
The menu consisting of punch (some
punch too) ic cream cake and sand-
At this Juncture everybody struck
slnple file for some part of Dallas
which they are pleased to call home.
(The Music for the occasion was
rendered by Mr. Marvin White.
Fort Worth Texas June 29. Mlri
Armeta Beatrice Harraway and Mr.
Jot O. Wright were married Wednes-
day evenlnir. June 14. at the home of
Wed ling party consisted of Misses
Kdwena Goodwin and iidna curt'
Mssr. Arthur Harraway and James
Splller little Misses Bernlce Williams
Margie Ree McKnlght Mania Helen
Fowler Frances Curry and Flossie
Thompson and Master S. H. Fowler.
Solos wore sung by Miss Carrie
Harrison and Mr . Francis Hatcher.
The bride and groom will spend
their honey roaon iu Los An&eles and
Misa A. M. Norwood. 1216 E. Annie
Street returnjd home Sunday from
Mlne.'al Wells whero she spent sev-
Misi Bernlce Hardin of Paris Texas
returned home after spending a few
days with Mrs. C. R. Robinson 1216
Kust Annie street.
Mr. C. K. Robinson is on the sick
-Jacksonville. Mrs. Colonla Ragsdale
the wife of Mr. V. G. Ragsdale. died
June 23rd after a few days Illness.
Funeral services conduoted by Rev.
C. H. Carter at ML Haven C. M. B.
church June 27th of which she was
a faithful member. The Phlllys
I Wheatley club met last Friday at the
residence of Mrs. Birdie Alexander.
After a very entereBting meeting they
were delightfully entertained with
cream and cake. Miss Mable Sanders
left Thursday for Fort Worth to visit
;her sister Mrs. F. B. Gradeny; from
there ' she will spend the remainder
I of the summer in San Antonio. The
I Odd Fellows paid the death claim of
Mr. Major Thompson in 15 days after
his death. Mrs. Isabella Hays and
Little grand daughter Hellen and
Charlene returned home after a two
weeks' star In Dallas. Misses Luella
and Lena Cross of Cuney spent a few
days visiting their sister Mrs. Bes-
sie Ragsdale. Mrs. Pearl Washington
afer a three weeks' stay in the city
visiting her mother Mrs. M. B. Mar-
tin left last week for her home In
Dallas. The banquet given at the C
M. K. church Friday night was a de.
cided success. Mrs. C. H. Carter sans;
Mrs. Willie May Crockett was called
to Frankston to attend the bed side
of her mother. Lula Mae Burks of
Frankston. spent a few days the guest
of Mrs. Anna Baggett Miss Anna Mar-
tin of Houston is in the city visiting
Miss C. K. Pierce. Mrs. Willie Cumbo
and little Pauline are visiting in Dal-
las. Itev. C. C. Sapp and his people
have been in a revival assisted by Rev
It. R. Booker of Palestine District
Supt and Rev. Johnson of Marshall.
The emancipation celebration at fitters
park was under the auspices of the
Masons. A large crowd assembled at
the Tiger's park .where the Jackson-
ville 'Tigers beat the Socks ' off the
Dallas-All Stars score 1st days 10
to 2: second daV 8 tn A. fnr tuvnr
Tigers. The Masons had their annual
a jiauivBfiiviiiK aiinuii ouuuay wening;
i ren.un napei v;. oi. a. cnurcn.
Kev. C. C. Sapp delivered the sermon.
The pastor preached an able sermon.
Marlin. Mr. Henderson Livingston
is visiting in Mineral Wells. Mrs. A.
Washington spent a few days In
Mart last week on official lodge busi-
ness. Mrs. Tucker and Miss Rowland
Dr. Rowland's daughter of Bryan
were up last week spending a few
days with ttjelr Grand parents Mr.
and Mrs. Wheeler of Lott Texas. Mr.
Bruce Wheeler of Lott Texas was
over In his Dodge car. The Masons
pulled off a big stunt Saturday night
at their big Masonio hall. The oc-
casion was a public installation of
their newly elected officers. Many
souls enjoyed the fe'ast Miss Robinson
of Houston is In town on business
matters pertaining to school affairs.
Prof. D. G. Holly and Mrs. B. G. Hum-
ber returned to Waco Sunday where
they enjoyed in summer normal work.
Miss Sa'dle Vara went up also Sunday
to begin summer work in P. Q. nor.
nial. Mr. Willie George of Dallas a
big oil capitalist In town speculating
Is registered at the Oriental. Mr. Kll
Moors and Prof. Hubert Lacy played
high hands last Sunday piking with
cupld. Dr. F. G. Lofton of Waco was
down last week. The Sunday school
convention is in session at High Bank
this week and from all indications
a big session is expected. Dr. Flemings
Sujt Buckner and others are In at-
tendance. The specialist on primary
work. Sister Reed will be present Rev.
F. M. Brown has been very sick but
Is much better and will soon be out
The Progressive Association elected
officers last week. This lodge was
set up by Mr. McDonald of Dallas
with a membership of zo or more
Unit It In frrowlno vnrv foal Mr V f 1
White has bought a Dodge Car. Prof.
Wright bought a lot on Island street
Mrs. Wright left for Rosebud Sun-
day aftr spending 2 weeks in town
visiting hon e folks and friends. The
American Woodmen held their elec-
tion of officers last Friday night and
the same rooster of officers was elect-
ed. Mrs. B. Carroll and Mr. Smith Wil-
liams were elected as delegates to the
grand Camp which meets In Dallas in
August. Brother Calhoun Calvert is
Mrs. Judge Lander was hostess for
the Sua ess club Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Clara Andrews played a substi-
tute hand. Garden flowers gave a
flora1 touch to the rooms. At the
conc'usion of the games a hot lun-
cheon . was served. A novelty order
and hand painted candlesticks and
holder were the game trophies.
Mrs. Jno. Graves Reporter
Revs. M. A. McNeese and C. C. Tay.
lor visited St Luke church where Rev.
McNeese prtached a strong sermon
for the B. Y.P. U. people. The l'.terary
department was grand and up to date.
The orator for the yv.ung B. Y. P. U.
was Mr. Libert Jackson.
At tho Warren House Mr. Leon
Williamson Galveston Texas; Miss
M. C. Winter Houston Texas; Misa
. . . ii.. i u nuuii. nuuniuu jure. mer-
chant. Silsbee; Mrs. P.lley Mexia; Rev.
nicuee Oklahoma: Mrs. 41ms and
Visitors at Mrs. Nettles Mrs. E. B.
Groan Mrs. B. V. Hunt Mrs. M. B.
Monroe Mrs. L. J. Harrlaon Ben-
son all from Beaumont.
Depart ores Mr. S. J. Colvln of fam-
ily of Tevrell Texas.
Mra. I D. Dickson left for Waco.
The above ladies stopped at Mrs. A
G. Nettles on Island street
A social was glvsn at the reuidence
of Oliver Lights on Coleman stret
June 22. '
Mrs. A. L. Hunter 'nis returned from
Cuero where she has been attending
the bedside of her broti cr.
Mlsr Mamie Louis Chllds is visiting
Mra Stemi Cox jflll lea 'e soon for
Port Lavaca to visit home folks.
On Thurrday evening Jrs. Connell
King and Calloway entertained a num-
ber of friends at the residence of Mr.
Oliver Lights. They were served with
delicious - punch and cakes. Many
gomes were played. At a late hour
th t guots departed. The out of town
guests were Miss Boone of Waco nnd
Mr... Williams of Galveston..
Hunters' Dnth House.
Mrs.' Lizzie Hunter 2216 Market
Mrs. Grace Merchant Sflbee. Texas.
Mrs. Adna Hordon 707 Hordford
wrs. rannie uonney 4 in ave
nue Dallas Texas.
Mrs. B. V. Hunt 172 Grant SU
Miss L. A. Taylor. 1009 . E. 17th
street. Fort Worth Texas.
Mrs. B. & Brofcgan 890 Pecan
Mr. Leon B Williamson 3027 Ave-
nue I Galveston Teres.
Mr. Luke Warren. 1181 Mansfield
Mr. Will Waplcs 1100 Leonard St.
Mr J. E. Walker . Bangtr brother
Rev. A. w. McGee 838. E. 7th Bt.
Okit noma City Okla.
W. B. Bradford. Fort Worth.
Mrs. a A. Cox Marlin. Texas.
Mrs. Jordan Tyler.
Mrs. M. R Monroe 907 Popuer St.
Mrs. Dolar Johnson 229 William
street Greenville Texas.
Miss Sarah Turner Commerce street
Mrs. Mary Jorden Athens Texas.
Mrs Nannie Blount Jefferson Texas
Route I Box 92.
v Mrs. B. K. Robinson COS South 15th
streot Te4nple Texas.
Mrs. Willie B. Moore 923 6th Bt
Port Arthur Texas
Mrs. L. J. Benson 712 Park St
MISS WV ATT HNTF.HTAIJVS.
Mineral WMls Texas June 29.
Mr. Bert C. Davis of Tulaa Okla. the
Finance of Miss Bessie Wyatt was a
visitor of Mineral Wells from June
16th to 'the 20th. He was elaborately
entertained by Miss Wyatt and har
The Hostess (Miss Wyatt) started
the fire-works of fun with a whist
party Saturday night at ber home.
Guests present were Mr. and Mrs.
Isaiah Conally. Mr! and Mrs. P. W.
Hoe Mr. H. Pruotte Miss Ophelia
Goss. Mr. J. F. Manly. Muslo by Miss
Sunrise breakfast on the East Moun-
tain was given by Mr. and Mrs.
Isaiah Conally at five o'clock. Prayer
was rendered by Mr. Bert C. Davis
after which a delightful menu was
served. Guest present; Mr. Bert C.
Davis Miss Wyatt Professor Bates.
Miss H Abraham Mr. R D. Johnson
Miss A. M. Norwood (of Ft Worth).
Mrs. Bates and Johnson entertained
with a mid night luncheon from 12 p
m. until retire. Menu served. First.
course fruit cocktail: second course
baked chicken cream peas sago rice.
not Discuits ice tea lira course thou-
sand Island dressing on head lettuce
and hot crackers: fourth course devil
food cake and cherry sauce. Guests
present: Mr. Bert C Davis Miss
W V O . t onrf VI r- nm.lli Ul.. XS
Junutoenth was scent at the nlo
nlc on the evening of the same date.
The guest was highly entertained by
Mr. ana airs. rsoyKins.
On Tuesday morning. June 20. Mr.
Bert C. Davis took leave for Tulsa
Okla. en route for Chicago HI. hav-
ing spent a delightful visit in the city
ui mineral wens.
PIIVSICAJS OF OLD KJif.w AliOl'T
Chicago June 15. Egyptian physi-
cians 4a tho days of the Hebrew pat-
riarch knew that the heart 1b the
center of a system throughout
which lis pulsations are felt. Besides
formed operations made diagnoses
catalogued cases and verdicts and
pursued investigations in a scientific
spirit according to a study of the
Srtwin Smith Pnyrus made by Trot.
J. H. BrensteJ of the University
Fiofesscr Breasted will .discuss
the papyrus at the Chompollian cen
tenary at Paris on July 12 and his
paper will be published in one or
two volumes ono containing articles
by scholars of Frunce the . second
articlus by scholars of other coun
tries which are to he prepared in
honor of Champollan.
In a preliminary account of lest.
technical nature appearing in the
quartely bulletin of tne New York
HUitoricul society which owns the
papyrus. Professor Breasted de
sliirecl that this ancient document
lay in u coffin for "some three and
a half mllleiiiums" Pointing out that
it was discovered by an American.
Edwin Snritn the Chicago orientalist
asserted that it contained "lncom
parahly the most important body of
medical Hnowledire which was sur
vlvcd to us from the ancient Orient
anywhere." Ho explained that where
as tin. other known MK-tent Egyptlat
medicM dnuirncnts were hoJsej'Ortges
of recipes dominated by malc
pp.rt of the Smith Papyrus contained
a systematic organisation and dis-
cussion of cases.
The pasnire about the heart reads
in part: "There Is In it (the heart) a
canal leading to every momber of
the body Coiviorning these if tho
phvsician placfs the fiivjerB on .the
back of the head on the bands on
the pulse on the legs he discovers
the heart for the hear: loads to
every member and . . . lt beats (liter-
ally speaks) in the canals of every
tt. mhnr." Dr. Bnasted said that
;y nlKh a similar account is given
in i he rat.yrus Ebeis tho account in
tho Papyrus is lonir nnd forms an
explanatory gloss impended to a -case
of a wound in the bead apparsrtly
In an effort to account for dis
turhrnces carried throughout the
body through resting from the seem
inttly 'ocal trouble In the head. Tbis
r ffiirt to rontii ft scientific explanation
of the observed condition illustrates
the physician's . interest in the
scientific pspects of his subject
which we find throughout this
The papyrus leavela a tendency to
trust more to operations than to
dnii-'s artl 8 disposition to co-oper
ate with nature which Professor
Breasted consider extraordinarily ad
vanced. YYr ' example the parcti
tloner is advised iu certain cases "to
moor the patients on nig fingers"
meaning to put him on his accus
tomed food without g'vlng him medi-
cal treatment." iYofeesor Breasted
sr.trested that the idiom derived
from" the custom of eating with the
fingers and observed. "The student of
English B.000 years hence will 'iouM-
les find phrases about food like
The text contains directions for
operations cn fractures end disloea-
ton In the head and neck.
Pnrt of the papyrus was sold to Mr.
Smith in Jan' iry 18G2 by Egyp"i'is
who had ransacked a tomb.- Two
months later they sold him a counter-
feit roll witched together frori rub-
bish which they gave the appearance
of a papyrus' by wrapping around lt
and gluing in place tattered frag-
ments which they have strlnned from
the genuine roll Mr. Sin'th vercg-
nl?od and rescued the new fragments
which contained the .-discussion of the
heart and its s' vter.i. of canals.
St. Louis News.
AAA Jr AAAstAAssAssAAAAsiAA
St. Louis Mo. June 29. Colored
candidates for the Agutt promaries
are more numerous this year than at
any time in the hietory of the city
and they are aspiring for gome fairly
representative places. This has come
to pass because they have been badly
deceived in the past in the house of
their friends and they have learned
the sad lesson that it is possible to
trust politicians too blindly. Among
the more prominent candidates are
Charles Turpln and Langs ton Har-
rison for Constable; Walthall Moore
for State Representative and Dr. H.
Powell for Committeeman of the
Sixth Ward. It is expected the
3olored voters will back most of them
solidly ind as their destvicts are
heavy Negro sections a number of
good men ought to be nominated. The
Negro U beginning to do like others;
take what he wants.
ST. Louis MO. June 29. Tho gra-
duating exercises at Summer High
School this year were of unusual in-
terest in that all the program was
centered in community problems of
which this city at present has a large
number. Prof. Frank 1 Williams the
principal of the school bad 1.104 stu-
dents in his charge the graduating
clasB unmbering sixty-six. The da-
plomas wer presented by Dr. Henry
L. Wolfner. member of the Board of
Education and Prof. Ooi aid Tyler su-
pervised the musical numbers. A
lai'o number of persons Vere unable
to gain admittance to the exercises be
cause of inadequate ndulotium tptco
St. Louts Mo. June 29. St. LouU
social service organizations will
probably ci:usi a bill to be Introduced
in the next legislature looking to the
care of illegitimate children. Forty-
two stnte now have Lawa which these
organizations want to place on the
MiRHiiuri statue books.
AIJiEJf OPPOSES I'SS OF t'OIORKl).
General Sayg Trsm-nce of Units
of "Lower ClTlltxatlon" on
Kine in Undesirable.
Berlin The presence of troops of
lower civilization under the conditions
of military occupation is undesirable
not only in the Rhineland but any-
where. In the opinion of Major Gen-
eral Henry T. Allen Commander in
Chief of tho American Army of oc-
cupation ft expressed by him in con-
ference with the American press re-
presentatives et the embassy. He was
being interviewed regarding colored
troop units on the Rhine. General
Allen will return to Coblonz after a
two days social visit in Berlin.
General Allen said in his connection
with the Rhineland High Commission
he had been present at a number of
conierences with Germans with regard
to the absence of colored troops In
Germany-first with the clergy then
with University professors ind later
with the newspaper men-ln all of
which it was emphasized that it would
be better if these units were replaced
General Allen said most of the black
units had already departed. All tbe
Senegalese had gone and only a part
of the Madagascar troops remained.
However there were about 15000
colored troops still on the Iihine com
posed of North African units among
whom a number of what aie known
sis "black soldiers'' are enrolled. None
of these were under his command hi
added and there was no prospect tha?
any would be.
C'tieral Allen fixpressed the hope
tout shortly no troops at all would
be required oa the Rhine. He de-
clared the occupation of fie Ruhr wt
"too terrible to tbink of" and a move
that r.obody wants. "Even the French
do not want to occupy the Ruhr ex-
cept in the case of direct necessity."
General Allen asserted. He Intimated
that the dangoi of disorder lu case
of such occupation was too great for
It to be lightly contemplated.
in regardd the witiidrawl of the
American troops from the Rhine Gen.
eral Allt n said he had no idea how-
long the remaining contingents wo.ild
stay. For the present the American
soldier was satisfied end it had be-
cmao a 8iantllng by-word In connec-
tion with penalties to say You go
home on tho next boat.
General Allen made lt clear thai
though F.ench troops were being
brought in this sector would continue
to be distinctly American and tLere
would be no change In policy there
The American provost courts will con
tinue to povern and tho American Ad-
ministration will bt generally main-
tained as in the past
Commenting on lack of friction In
the American sector between tho
American authorities and the Ger-
mans. General Allen said tho Ameri-
cans went on the principal of using a
little enforced legislation as necessary
presence of Americans on the Coblens
sector wculd be of great value
as other friction would be mow
likely. Ehrenbreltstlen will continue
in American hands as long an Ameri
cans ore in tne occupmg noaa.
According to General Allen there is
bo Intention to destroy the fortress.
It has no military value and is pool
now only as a store houie
.C . A."
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The Dallas Express (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 29, No. 37, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 1, 1922, newspaper, July 1, 1922; Dallas, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth278398/m1/6/: accessed September 20, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .