The Granger News. (Granger, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 23, 1925 Page: 1 of 8
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''"nnity or r„„
SEE THE NEWS
The Granger News.
| NEWSPAPERS AND j
J. C. COUNCIL
By R. A. Alford.
Granger, Williamson County, Texas, THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1925
VOL. XXX—NO. 35
any number of people have asked when they come into this store
"WHERE ARE NIP and TUCK?"
"Let's Meet Them"
Like Santa Claus dear readers, NIP and TUCK exist only in spirit-
For day in and day out it is with us NIP and TUCK to provide you,'
with choicest, most desirable merchandise at LOWEST PRICE —in a
"WE NIP THE PRICES—YOU TUCK AWAY THE SAVINGS" "
ITS HOT—But at the same time you can buy your
Groceries at a great saving by coming here. Pen-
nies mean a great deal at this store and at the
end of the month, you will be astonished at the
saving you have made. Just try us for one month.
PRODUCE BOUGHT AND SOLD AT
PAK-EM GROCERY GRANGER
AU water accounts are due and
payable on or before the 10th of
the month, and all patrons are
kindly asked to comply or be cut
off. We cannot carry accounts from
month to month.
Accidental Oil Mills
Ira N. Haire, Manager
The Home Spent
LOSSES ARE HEAVY
Seven Business Houses and Contents
Destroyed by Flames.
Bartlett, Tex., July 20.—Fire broke
out in the business district of Bart-
lett Monday morning at 2 o'clock,
destroying four brick buildings, two
two-story and one one-story.
The building and contents were
Bartlett Auto Exchange, including 17
pars; loss $8,500, with some insur-
ance; loss on building $7,500, with
some insurance. Kriesman Dry Goods
Company, loss $20,000, partial insur-
ance; loss on building $8000. A. Ram-
see grocery store, total loss, $7000; on
building $8000. Ritz Cafe, owned by
Dillard Brothers, loss $3,000; building
owned by Goodrich Jones of Waco,
with a loss of $8,500, with some in-
surance. Odessa rooming house,
owned by Mrs. Holstein, complete loss
of $2,000, with some insurance.
The whole town was threatened by
the fire, which was fanned by a
strong south wind. If it had not been
for the help of the Granger Fire
Department the entire business sec-
tion would have been destroyed.
A $30.0000 BLAZE
Half-Block of Property in Heart of
City Burns Sunday Morning
ANALYSIS OF GRANGER WATER
Following is the complete Certifi-
cate of Analysis of Granger water as
taken by the Houston Laboatories in
1909, which was taken from old files
of the News. Several requests have
been made for thiss*Sfl!alysis and for
the information public it ts
being reproduced in these columns:
Certificate of Analysis
Resuls: Grains per U. S. gallon 231,
(a) Calcium Carbonate 4.464
(b) Magnesium Carbonate 7.140
(c) Sodium Sulphate 42.120
Sodium Choride (common salt....38.400
(d) Sodium Cabonate 4.622
Organic and Volatile matter 3.200
Killeen, Texas, July 19.—One half
block of the business district of Kil-"
leen was destroyed by fire today, in-
cluding a garage and the Variety
stoj*?, and a furniture store adjoining
the"two businesses was damaged con-
siderably by water.
The fire was discovered at 10:45
a. m. and was under control at 1 p.
m. The Belton fire department sent
a truck which ..rived here at 12:30
p. m. ' Shortage of the water supply
forced the firemen to abandom their
work later in the afternoon, but it
was said that all danger of the fire's
breaking out again was passed.
Firemen Younger and Fireman
Young were evercome by the heat and
smoke, but soon recovered. Fireman
Lewis suffered a severe cut on the
hand which he received while work-
ing on 0ne of the trucks. One man
is said to have been run over by an
automobile during the excitement in-
cident to the fire, but he suffered no
Damage from the fire to the build-
ing in which the two business were
housed is said to have feen approxi-
da^ely $25,000. The building was the
property of Levi Anderson. The
furniture is believed to have suffer-
ed water damage of $5,000.
G. S. SMITH NEW PRINCIPAL OF
—because our savage ancestors,,
being unskilled in mathematics,
counted their fingers, scored by
tens and thus founded the decima.
system. Help baby thru the hot
and hear him coo while he happily
counts his toes.
Glycerin Suppositories (infant)
Z(NC STEARATE SUGAR OF MILK
CASTOR OIL BORIC ACID
Five of 200 Puretest preparations for health and hygene.
Every item the best that skill and care can produce.
TJto Drmg Man
Total Mineral Matter 101.200
This water would have the follow-
ing medical properties to the extent
of the minerals contained therein:
(a) Calcium Cabonate is an excel-
lent antacid, extensively used by phy-
sicians in cases of acidity attending
dyspepsia, gout, etc.
(b) Magnesium Carbonate, is also
an antacid and laxative, being favor-
ably employed in sick stomach, at-
tended with acidity. It is also an ex-
cellent antilithic when uric acid ?s
present in excess.
(c)Sodium Sulphate is an efficient
hydragogue-cathartic; in smaller
amounts, it is aperient and diuretic.
(d) Sodium Carbonate is the natural
alkali of the blood and other liquids
of the human organism. It is of de-
cided value in the treatment of gall
stones, ^ind various affections associa-
ted with excessive acidity of the bi-
liary secretions. It is successfully
used when necessary to overcome aci-
dity of the stomach or intestines, or
to render acid urine akaline. It is
not only of value internally, but ex-
ternally in skin diseases, especially
those of a papulous scaly character.
From a mineral standpoint this
water is excellent as a drinking wa-
ter, there being absolutely nothing of
a mineral nature in it to impair the
stomach or health in any way.
P. S. Tilson, Chemist.
POOLE IS RELEASED
ON BOND OF $1,500
Professor G. S. Smith of Port
Arthur has been elected as principal
of the Taylor High School to succeed
E. R. Howard who is now superinten-
dent of the Bartlett Schools.
Mr. Smith has his A. B. and M.
A. Degrees from the University and
for the past five years has been head
of the mathematics department and
assistant principal of the Port Arthur
High School. He expects to move
wiVh his family to Taylor within the
next few weeks.
TO MEET JULY 2!>
Georgetown, Texas, July 18.—Coun-
ty Superintendent H. L. Egger has
called a meeting of the district trus-
tees of Williamson county to be held
at Georgetown Saturday, July 25,
as required by the school laws, for
the purpose of discussing the laws and
regulations by which the school sys-
tem is regulated. M. S. Smith,
president of the county school board,
will preside over the meeting.
L. W. Rogers, first assistant
state superintendent, will make an
address before" tl)e assembled trus-
tees, on the subject of the State Edu-
cational Survey. L. D. Borden su-
pervisor of rural schools will speak in
the afternoon. Superintendent Eggt-..
said he expects at least ond hundred
and fifty trustees from the county
rural schools to be present at the
20 Pounds for a Dollar
Linen Ironed—Dresses Starched
H. S. BURSON PASSES AWAY
Bejton, Tex., July 29.—G. O. Poole
of Little River, who yesterday sur-
rendered to local officers after shoot-
ing Riley Lewellen, a tenant On land
under lease by him, was today rel
leased on bonds totaling $1,500. On
the charge of assault with intent to
murder he was granted bond in the
sum of $1,000. A second charge, al-
leging assault to murder Mrs. Lew-
ellen whose arm was seared by one
of the three bullets fired by Poole, han
been filed, and on this charge Poole
was allowed bond of $500. The bonds
were made out this morning, and tak-
en to Little River by Poole's son, who
soon secured the sijmatures of sever-
al men. Upon return of the bonds,
properly signed, Mr. Poole was releas-
ed from custody, and returned to his
home at Little River.
Reports received from the bedside
of Lewellen are to the effect that ae
has been doing well today. It ia
stated that the surgeons have locat-
ed the bullet in the muscles of his
back; but had not decided definite*?
as to its removal.
Georgetown, Texas, July 17.—H. S.
Burson, a pioneer citizen of this sec-
tion died at the family home in North
Georgetown following an illness of
several months. Funeral services
j were held Tuesday aftuSnoon from the
I Primitive Baptist church in North
j Georgetown, of which deceased was a
j member, Elder S. N. Redford officiat-
i ing. Under the direction of the Fred-
erich Undertaking company, the body
| was caried to Hutto where interment
1 was made.
j Mr. Burson was born in Alabama in
j 1850. He came to Texas in 1883.
He ia survived by his widow and six
children, three sons and three daugh-
ters. ' • ~r
We are trying to get enough Family Washing to pay
our driver to make Granger on Monday and deliver Laun-
dry at 6 o'clock on Wednesday. Please notice our price
list and phone 59 (News Office) and our man will call
Monday and get your Laundry. We have quite a few
customers now—ask your neighbor about it-
Special Laundry Prices
Summer Pants, washed and pressed 25c
Blankets, Cotton . ,25c I
Wool Blankets 50c
Work Pants, washed and pressed 25c ™
Linen, washed and ironed 6c lb.
Hats sent to Houston $1.7o
Lace Curtains 50c pair
Scrim Curtains 40c pair
Foster's Laundry I
Phone 31 Taylor, Texas ^
LEAVE BABY IN CREEK
Passerby Sees Parents Leave Baby
Girl Playing in the Water of
ROADS OUT OF TAYLOR
ARE BEING IMPROVED
Taylor, Texa3, July 18.—Brown
and Root began work Friday on sur-
facing the Noak road, to be known a?
the Lexington Highway". The Thrall
road has been completed , thus giv-
ing Taylor four hard surfaced roada.
The state highway department has
announced that they are cow ready to
receive bids on the Coupland road,
all details having been cleared up for
the- project. With five hard surfaced
roads and two railroads Taylor will
be truly the center of Central Texas.
WANTED—To buy old oat sacks.
Will pay 6c each. Frank Matloch.
Haa war Mioscnption expired?
A baby girl was found by passers-
by playing in Pecan Creek on the
j Taylor Granger road The baby ap-
; peared to be about twelve or fifteen
. months old.
Those who found the baby were
traveling toward Taylor behind a
truck in which therfe were a man, a
IwoAian and three children. The
truck was stopped on the bridge of
Pecan Creek and when the truck left,
the baby was found in the shallow
water which stands by the bridge.
Thcs man and the woman after stop-
ping a few minutes got in their truck,
l( ft the baby, and Jfetarted toward
One of the men in the car behind
got out and took care of the baby,
while the other rushed after the truck
to notify the parent* that they had
forgotten their child.
The little child waa sitting dowa In
the shallow creek and seemed to be
having a good time splashing the
water with her hands. She wns bar-
ely old enough to be able to walk.
The pursuer? stuck the motor or
their car near the Midway Filling
Station and borrowed a car there
and finally caught the parents a half
mile north of Taylor and told them
that they had left their babe. Tha
people driving the truck went back
to Circleville, picked up the baby and
continued on their way.
According to the parents the baby
Bartlett, Tex., July 20.—The state
encampment and Bible school of the
Christian Church began Sunday at
Bettoa in Confederate Park with Rev.
(Charles Reign Scovilee, noted Chris-
tian evangelist, the principal speaker
and Enoch Trollinget director of the
singing. People from nearly all sec-
tions of the state have already come
to camp daring the coming two
weeks of the encampment.
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Alford, R. A. The Granger News. (Granger, Tex.), Vol. 30, No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 23, 1925, newspaper, July 23, 1925; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth410832/m1/1/: accessed October 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .