Palacios Beacon (Palacios, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 23, 1931 Page: 1 of 4
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tor a Greater, Better Palacios Country—Agriculture, Industry, Commerce, Living
SUBSCRIPTION $1.50 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE
PALACIOS, MATAGORDA COUNTY, TEXAS THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1931
VOLUME XXJV NUMHER 30
FARM NOTES '
I By F. O. MONTAGUE
There will be a break in our farm
notes for a week or two as we have
to attend the Farmer's Short Course
all of next week. This is an annual
affair held on the A & M College Cam-
pus and is widely attended, people
visiting there from all sections of the
State. And it is a very worthwhile
institution: giving farmers and theirs
wives and boys and girls an opportun-
ity to study any phase of Agriculture
that appeals to them.
BAY CITY MAN
IS SHOT OVER
THE BOAT BUILDER
YOUNG STANSILL SHOT BY JOHN
LANE FOLLOWING FIGHT
SATURDAY P. M.
That old saw "One extreme follows
another in Texas" seems to still be
very popular, as we are hearing it on
every side now since it has been rain-
ing for several days. And this County
has memories of long sieges of rain
that has ruined wonderful cotton pros-
pects in the years that are gone.
These rains that are with us now
are hurting a dandy prospective cotton
crop in that the weevil and leaf worm
can show up heavier than possible in
hot, dry weather, but the late corn,
pastures and late truck crops will be
Crop prospects are very promising
over this entire county at this time
and unless something very untoward
hits us we will have a bountiful har-
vest within a few weeks now.
T. "Fieldlark" Stansill was shot in
the head just below the brain on the
right side, Saturday afternoon about
4:30 o'clock by his employer, John
Lane, over a small sum in his wages.
Stansill and Lane bad had a fist fight
just before the shooting, which oc-
curred at the corner at Ditch's dry
goods store. Stansill was rushed to the
Loos hospital, where he is reported
to be resting easy today.
Mr. V. L. LeTulle went Mr. Lane's
bond. According to Justice of the Peace
Cates, the examining trial will be held
this week, no definite date yet being
set.—Bay City Tribune.
POOR BOYS' WELL
HOLDS UP GOOD
IS THOUGHT CAPABLE OF PRO-
DUCING 5000 BARRELS
ProJ'. Dresser, our new band di-
rector, has been in seventeen States
this Summer and states very frankly
that in all that territory is there any-
thing that can compare with prospects
in this county. Prof. Dresser is a musi-
can of wide reputation and has con-
ducted leading orchestras throughout
the North and East but due to sinus
ti'ouble he had to get into a climate
such as we have here. Just another il-
lustration that we have almost an
ideal situation in this section.
"The road forks at Victory Junction,
out there in Kansas. You look Norward
to the blooming valley of the Kaw, and
Southward over the nodding plains of
the Wadarusa, a waving sea of wheat.
And there rises in bronze Viguesney's
stirring figures of the "Spirit of the
American Doughboy." He is animated,
earnest, on fire to give all that is in
him. With the spirit of that statue
rising out of the old Oregon Trail and
peopling the plains it is rather diffi-
cult to get men to listen to govern-
mental injunctions to restrict produc-
tion, to do half a job and quit, to adopt
voluntarily the spirit of the Dole. True,
the farmer is willing to listen to a
reasonable program of land utilization
or crop substitution, but he will be
unworthy of his calling when he does
not produce all he can, provided he has
a balanced, self sustaining cropping
and livestock system on his farm.
Sabotage against nature has no appeal
in the open country. It is up to the
Federal Farm Board to advance a way
of merchandising, to demonstrate in
price the benefit of organization and
salesmanship, and not to hide behind
the flimsy excuse of over production.
The farmer has been having his
block thinned out quite a little. It
seems necessary about every fifteen
or twenty years. In 1873, 1892 and
1907—real panics. In between were
years of profit. But after such a time
people became careless. Things begin
to happen, prices fall, and a back-to-
earth movement takes place. Periods
of prosperity follow every depression.
And so, after the experiences of 1930,
everyone has become cautious, over-
cautious in fact.
After a time money lying idle be-
comes restless and begins looking
around for profitable investment.
Everything being deflated, as is now
the case, soon brings back confidence
and we realize that it is time again to
get under way.
With the development of the season,
the growing of livestock and the na-
tural processes of a promising crop
•year, many people are again casting
about for business. A man a few days
ago made the statement that he
thought, it. was time to get going now
that the trough of the depression was
either here or already past.
People must eat, wear clothes and
be sheltered. People also think that
they must have conveniences and much
equipment, to say nothing of entertain-
ment. We talk of the good old days
and that we should go back to them
but we never do. Those times were
not so good when we look back and
see all the difficulties of our fathers.
Any of us can quickly go back to the
"good old days," but are we? Tear up
our concrete roads, run the car into
the ditch and travel again in the ox
cart; tear the telephone off the wall
and throw it over the back fence;
Poor Boys' well, which was brought
in last Friday after a perfect drilling
campaign to a depth of 3263 feet when
it was stopped after penetrating 22
feet into what was classed by experts
to be the richest oil bearing sand ever
found in a South Texas oil field, is
holding its own remarkably and is said
to be able to produce 5000 barrels or
better of 28 gravity oil a day.
The well has been choked to a one-
fourth inch flow and backed by 450
pounds gas pressure it is coming from
the well evenly and without breaks or
The Hamill Drilling Company has
ordered another 10,000 barrel tank,
which is expected to arrive and be put
in operation before the present stor-
age facilities are exhausted. This ex-
tra storage will pe put in use this
Many people have visited the well
which is attracting widespread inter-
ast in oil circle. Much activity is look-
ed for in the Clemville (Markham)
Other nearby oil news might prove
of interest to Tribune readers.
The second recent location that will
be watched with considerable interest
is Francitas Oil and Land company's
Thrill) 1. located south of Francitas
on the P. Green survey in Jackson
county. A derrick has been erected
and the process of rigging up will be-
gin shortly. Considerable geophysical
work has been done in this commu-
nity and a possible salt dome has been
indicated for the vicinity.
Four other locations have been made
during the past two weeks, three In
proven territory and the other a wild-
cat. J. P. Hunnicutt has made location
for a wildcat test. Haney 1, five miles
west of Barbers Hill, 150 feet out of
the northeast corner of the Haney
730-acre tract in the T. Pitching sur-
vey, Markham oil field. Matagorda
county, will receive another test "n
Ike Laffin et al's Gray 1, which al-
ready has derrick up and is preparing
to rig lip while Damon Mound, Bra-
zoria county, will also receive an addi-
tional location in Layne et al's Wis-
dom S. The third location for the new
Thompson field. Fort Bend county,
Cullen & West-Gulf's George 1, is
drilling at 130 feet.—Bay City Tribune.
pitch the radio after it; put mother to
cooking over the open fire place; take
a bath once a week in the family wash
tub, and cut loose from all our other
conveniences. Do you really want to
do that? To ask the question is to
We go forward. We want more and
more. We go out and earn still more,
the progress merely interrupted oe-
cassionally by dull times. That is as
it should be, because later we can
really appreciate prosperous times
Right now the foundation for an-
other period of prosperity is being laid.
One of these days we will wonder why
we allowed prosperity to be interrupt-
ed for so long a time. Some thinking
is really done mostly in times of ad-
versity; the fruits are reaped during
the prosperous years that follow.
Right now farmers are studying
their lessons as never before. They
lealize that profits must be earned;
that net income cannot be had without
earnest effort, both mental and phy>
sical. Debts are paid in hard times,
only to be contracted again in good
The one crop farmer is usually the
fellow who is hardest hit when "times
are hard." Diversified farming diver-
sifies the risk, and reduces the loss.
It may not be generally known but the
fact remains that we have in the com-
munity a craftsman skillful as a boat
builder. He is more than a mere crafts-
man. He is a Master of his calling.
Quiet, unassuming, yet always genial
and hospitable to neighbor and strang-
er alike, he needs no further introduc-
tion than a glance at his work, and,
in the opinion of the writer, there is
nothing in the material world that will
show up the character and skill of the
workman any quicker than the build-
ing of a boat—a real boat. Anyone
may build something that will float
for awhile.—A log or a crude raft will
float. But to build a real boat requires
not only manual skill but also an ap-
preciation of the beautiful and useful.
There must be symmetry, proportion,
strength, uniformity of outline, bal-
ance and all those qualities which will
appeal to the aesthetic faculty as well
at to the mere usefulness of the object.
In other words, there must be beauty
in a real boat as well as bouyancy. A
real boat shows up the Mastery of the
Less than two months ago it was
stated in these columns that the boat
building industry in Palacios had hard-
ly been started and that hundreds of
pleasure boats and fishing craft will
be in demand in the years just before
us: well, this writing will inform you
that the start has been made in quite
an unexpected place arid the sixth
boat will leave the builder's hands
within a few days to float beautifully
upon the Tres Palacios—and imme-
diately other boats will follow. The
motor for one of these boats is now
here and the building will commence
as soon as materials can be obtained
to begin the work. And these boats
are not mere "skiffs" but real pretty
works of art to be used for pleasure
and profit for generations to come!
And the queer part of it all is that
the Master who builds these boats
does not live in town at all, has no
shop—not even a shed—and, until very
recently, had very little machinery
with which to work. His shop was the
canopy of heaven over a live oak grove
near his residence on the farm and
he is none other than our friend and
neighbor John Pierce! Three beauti-
ful boats are now nearing completion
and another will be begun for Captain
Herman Hood within a few days from
The material used in these boats
consists of the very best that can be
found, and, with ordinary care, will
last fifty years of continuous service.
There is no better material for ribs
that can be used in boats of this type
than our own native mulberry, steam-
ed and bent to form, and these are
made right on the place out of logs
cut within a few miles of Palacios.
These ribs will give unbelievable
strength to the hull of clean sycamore
when rivetted with thousands of cop-
per rivets and it is remarkable to note
the beauty of line and accuracy of
form and balance in these boats.
Mr. Pierce is a direct decendant of
the pioneers of Texas, has the true
southern humor in his bearing, likes
his work and enjoys life. It is a pleas-
ure to meet him, take in the beauty of
his home and surroundings and, best
of all, see the creative expression of
the man himself in his boats.
Yes, the boatbuilding industry has
commenced for Palacios and, when the
highways and the intracoastal canal
have been completed, there is no tell-
ing what other industries will come to
our City-by-the-Sea—our Palacios
—D. S. Prinzing
For Edna Field
Financial Report of Fourth of
July Celebration Committee
Donations received from
business houses $ 90.15
Turned over to us by R.
L. Price from previous
years' Funds 20.00
Total Amount left over from
Barbecue Fund of Oct.
17,transferred to 4th of
July Fund 36.48
Donation from Texas Gulf
Sulphur Co. for El Cam-
po Band 150.00
PAID ou r
Palacios Beacon for News-
paper advertising, hand
bills, posters, etc. $ 48.80
Bay City Tribune 12.00
El Campo News 12.00
Ganado Band 46.00
El Campo Band 150.00
Distribute posters to Victoria,
Edna, Ganado, Bay City,
Wharton, El Campo and
numerous other towns 16.65
Phone Calls 3.80
Cash on Hand for next years'
MRS. JOHN HENRY
Fourth of July Celebration Com., J. L. Koerber. Chairman.
Gives Good Advice
To Cotton Farmers
J. D. Greenwood was in the Beacon
office this morning and said that if
he were running a newspaper, he
would advise the farmers to top their
cotton at once, which would keep it
from growing rank and cause it to
fruit more prolilically. He says if
this advice is followed, it will result
in hundreds of dollars additional in-
come to our farmers. As Mr. Green-
wood says he knows cotton better
than bakers know bread, we pass his
advice on to our farmer readers.
System; Big Sign
Family Reunion Held
Sun.; Celebrate 55th
A family reunion was held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Williams
Sunday, celebrating their 55th wedding
anniversary. A sumptuous dinner was
served and the day a most happy one
for all. Besides Mr. and Mrs. Will-
iams, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Huddleston
and children, and W. H. Williams, of
this city, Mrs. George Walker and
daughter, Lula Evelyn, of Kingsville;
Mrs. C. A. Newton, two daughters and
son, San Antonio; Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Williams, of Bay City; Mrs. Katie May
Rosser of Shawnee, Okla. and Mrs. S.
C. Moot, of San Antonio, all of the
children except one son, George, were
present for the occasion. Mrs. Hattie
Argo, who has just recently returned
from a trip to Oklahoma City, and who
is a long-time friend of the family,
was also a guest.
The Queen Theatre has had a new
electric sign erected on the front of
their building, which, in its trimmings
of blue and white, can be seen for
The new cooling system recently in-
stalled, is another feature, evidencing
the progressive spirit of the managers
of this popular playhouse, and with
the splendid new pictures being shown
gives us a theatre far superior to
those found in many towns of much
larger population than Palacios.
Saturday is Trades
Day; Big Bargains
At Popular Stores
Saturday being another Trades Day
for Palacios, the Conner Grocery, Red
and White Store, (Ideal Grocery), the
Golden Rule Grocery and T. R. Bran-
don are using the columns of the
Beacon this week to inform the people
of bargains they are offering as in-
ducements to trade at home.
We ask our readers to look ovei-
these ads carefully. The business man
who asks for your trade through this
medium has some thing to offer worth
while and you will profit by visiting
their store and giving them your pa-
•Mother of Fields
Boys Breaks Leg
The Edna field, Jackson county, add-
ed another gas well to its list of gas
producers during the past week, when
Chicago Gulf company completed its
Rogers 1 for 25 million cubic feet of
gas daily at 3952 feet.
The well was brought in after a
gas show had been picked up at 3950
feet and 6 5-8-inch casing was set. The
drill stem test showed 1100 pounds
pressure per square inch and since
completion the pressure has increased
to 1530 pounds per square inch. Three
feet of gas sand encountered at 3848-
51 feet was passed up and drilling was
continued another 100 feet to the more
prolific sand. Rogers 1 is located in the
southeast corner of block 4 of the
Rodgers 200-aere tract in the Rordi-
Tod Fields left Monday of last
week for Cleburne, in response to a
telegram from his brother, Phil, con-
veying the news that his mother, Mrs.
S. T. Fields, had fell and broke her
leg. Due to her advanced age it was
not known just how serious the ac-
cident might prove to be. She stood
the ordeal very nicely, however, and
is doing as well as could be expected,
Tod informed us while here for a week
end visit with his wife and son.
Tod ,with his brother. Phil, are now
engaged with a medicine company giv-
ing free shows that played in Boling
last week and are there this week.
From Boling they go to Matagorda
for two weeks, from there to Bay City,
then will be on this side of the county
for a stay of two weeks or more.
Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Wagner enter-
tained the Fortnightly Bridge Club
Tuesday night, which was the last
meeting for the summer.
Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Derrick of New-
gulf are chaperoning a party of six-
teen Girl Scouts who are spending the
week in the B. Y. P. U. grounds, en-
joying camp life boating, swimming
The wheat yield in this vicinity is
very good, the average being twenty
bushels or better to the acre. With
the price it is different, wheat being
worth less than thirty cents per bush'-
el. In other words, one bushel of wheat
will not pay for three loaves of bread.
-Odell (Neb.) Oracle.
Mrs. C. L. Pierce happened to quite
a painful accident Wednesday night
while assisting Mrs. Sandusky serve
the banquet for the Central Power and
Light Company employees at the B.
Y. P. U. cafeteria. After the meal had
baen served and the helpers were get
ting something for themselves, Mrs.
Pierce in some way made a mis-step
at the top of the stairs between the
dining room and kitchen leading to the
basement, and fell to the bottom step,
receiving an ugly gash on her head a
badly bruised shoulder and other in-
juries which are not considered ser-
ious but cause a lot of suffering. This
is the second accident in almost the
same manner at these steps within the
past few months and it seems to us
that such a dangerous place should be
remedied or remcved, before someone
is fatally injured.
Employees of C. P.
& L. Co. Meet at B.
Y. P. U. Cafeteria
A jolly crowd of Central Power and
Light Company employees of the Rice
Belt District and their wives gathered
at the B. Y. P. U. Cafeteria Wednes-
day evening for an Employee's Edu-
cational Meeting. A delicious dinner
was served to the sixty guests by Mrs.
A. N. Sandusky of the Do Drop Inn,
after which S. U. Carson, Director of
Public Relations, of San Antonio, took
charge. Mr. Carson had with him a
talking picture machine and through
this medium delightfully entertained
t.hem in a most interesting and in-
El Campo, Sealy, Columbus and
Eagle Lake were represented, while
Bay City was here almost 100 percent.
Among those in attendance we not-
ed, II. J, Barton, cashier and Miss
Martha Brown, asst. cashier, El Cam-
po; Mr. and Mrs. Chapman, Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Harkey, Mr and Mrs. G. C.
Musch, Mr. and Mrs. Vance Porter,
Mr. and Mrs. II. S. Mosely, Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Bussell, Mr. and Mrs. F.
W. Bowman, Mrs. E L Carlton, Misses
Annie Porter and Lillian Wheeler, C.
S. Jones, F. C. Schmidt, Jr., V. A.
Egger, and A. D. Magruder, of Bay
Susanna Pfrimmer was born in
Sebringville, Ontario, Canada, May 15,
Died at Palacios, Texas, Saturday
July 18th, 6:00 P. M. at the age of 79
years, 2 months and 3 days.
Married to John Henry at the age
of 20 years, at Sebringville, Ontario,
Canada, to which union three children
were born; Eva, John Jacob and Ora.
John Jacob died at the age of about
15 years, on March 12, 1888. Surviv-
ing her are Eva, now Mrs. A. B.
Cairnes, Ora, a single daughter, Dr.
A. B. Cairnes, her son-in-law, John
Carrol Cairnes, grandson, residing in
Palacios, Texas, one brother in Winni-
peg, Canada, one half brother and
several half sisters residing in Onta-
Mother Henry, as she was known to
her friends and loved ones, was the
type of mother and citizen who stood
for every thing good in the community
in which she lived. Her early life was
spent as a pioneer, her parents coming
fom Alsace Lorraine, Germany, back
in 1830 or earlier, coming from a State
where men and women had learned
earlier in life that the world had need
for their lives as builders, to a country
where they might develop the best that
was there. She, with her husband and
family moved to Texas, Liberty Coun-
ty, in the early part of 1900. Mr. Hen-
ry being a contractor and builder, as
well as a farmer, found much to keep
him and his family in direct contact
with civic building upon coming to
Texas. In 1914 they moved to Palacios
with Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Cairnes, with
whom Mother Henry resided for 33
years or more. Mr. Henry died at
Palacios in 1915.
Mother Henry joined the Baptist
Church when her daughter Eva was
about 11 years of age. She was «
staunch supporter and worker in the
church at all times after uniting, a
true and consistent Christian. After
she united, all membei'S of the family
united with the church. Her leadership
being her life—wherever she went and
in whatever she worked, that spirit of
lending a hand to help carry over the
burdens of others caused her loved
ones and friends to want to be near
Untiring in her every effort for the
comfort of her own and others truly
it can be said: "She lookest well to the
way of her household, and eatest not
the bread of idleness. Her children
arises up, and call her blessed; her
husband also, and he praiseth her."
And thus passes from among us
one of love, of kindness and charity,
and in passing, leaves the light for
each of us to carry on.
TO COUNTY LINE
WESTARK CONSTRUCTION CO.
IS NOW WORKING NORTH
Camp Being Made
Ready For Guard
Much activity is being manifest at
Camp Hulen in preparation for the two
weeks' of Texas National Guards' camp
which begins August 1, when 7300
soldiers will arrive at the camp.
Some of the equipment is already
here and is being unloaded.
Colonel Lawrence McGee, in charge
of the cavalry division, has arrived with
700 horses, and Captain John Tyson
of Austin, in charge of the ordnance,
is expected this week.
A new auto shop is being built at
the camp, also a number of new tent
Mrs. F. A. Sisson is able to be out
after a several weeks illness, much
to the delight of her many friends.
Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Loos, of Bay
City, were here Sunday to attend the
funeral services held for Mrs. Henry,
held at the residence of Dr. and Mrs.
A. B. Cairnes, that afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Franks, who
are now located a Tyler, came in last
week for a visit with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Douglas and fam-
ily, Mr. Franks returned to his work
Sunday, but Mrs. Franks remained*for
a longer stay.
Mrs. E. H. Baker left Thursday
morning for her home in Abilene, af-
ter spending the past seven weeks
here with her sister, Mrs R. M. Har-
key and family. Mrs. Baker had been
a sufferer from sinus trouble for a
number of years and while here un-
derwent a very successful operation,
Dr. T. F. Driskill doing the work.
Homer Luther asks us to change
the address of his Beacon to Houston,
where he is now located, having a
position with the Humble Oil & Refin-
T. J. Crawford, Jr., who has been
in the Methodist Hospital, in Houston
the past three months for treatment,
was able to return to Palacios Sunday
and is being given a glad welcome by
his many friends here.
Mrs. R. A. Tower, who has been here
the past month or more, left for her
home in Abilene Thursday morning.
She had been here taking treatment
from Dr. Driskill for sinus trouble.
Mr. Tower, who was here for the
some trouble was able to return home
several days ago.
D. D. Rittenhouse and grand-daugh-
ter, Mrs. Clarence Buller, were called
to Houston Monday by the illness of
the former's niece, Mrs. H. W. Sehnee-
voigt, who died Tuesday at 2:30 p. m.
Remains were taken to Alvin for bu-
rriul in the Confederate cemetery
Thursday. Mrs. Schnneevoigt will bo
remembered by people in Palacios as
Miss Myrtle Rittenhouse, and had nu-
merous friends here who regret to
learn of her untimely death. Besides
her husband, she is survived by an
infant only a few days old, father, F.
M. Rittenhouse, of Newport, Ind., a
sister and brother, who live in Illinois.
The Westark Construction Co. fin-
ished the section of paing of Highway
71 from Wharton county line to the S.
P. Railroad in Midfield, last Wednes-
day morning, and moved the machin-
ery to the Underpass to begin work
there and come this way.
The rainy weather kept them from
working for a few days, but work has
now been resumed and it will not be
long until the concrete part of High-
way 71 in Matagorda county will be
BIG MEETING HELD AT COUNTY
COURT HOUSE TUES. NITE
REGARDING HIWAY 60
There was a meeting in the court-
ished the section of paving of Highway
60 from Wharton county line through
Bay City to Matagorda. A large dele-
gation from Matagorda was here to
find out if their part of the county is
to get a road. They, the Matagorda
delegation, stated that their section
of the county was paying and had paid
for considerably more than half of
the roads already constructed and that
they had not received any yet. They
were patient, have been extremely
patient throughout the entire cam-
paign and it was only under the im-
pression that Highway 60 is doubtful
that forced their coming up here last
night. Bay City, Palacios and the rest
of the county is just as anxious to
materialization of the proposed plans
as the people of Matagorda and there
is no doubt that a road will be built.
State aid is being sought and accord-
ing to Mr. Warden of Houston who
had recently talked to Mr. D. K.
Martin one of the highway commis-
sioners, the contracts will be let in the
very near future. The meeting was
well attended by citizens from Pala-
cios, Matagorda and Bay City. Dur-
ing the meeting one man from Pala-
cios made a statement that would have
been branded heresy in the minds of
the bondsmen here some four years
ago when the bond issue was put be-
fore the people of the county. Mr. J.
L. Koerber of Palacios stated that
when he wanted advice on matters
he went to men who had made a suc-
cess in life, a very substantial success.
He sought advice in Houston from two
very wealthy men not very long ago.
The talk came around to roads. The
matter was decided between the men
that roads were beneficial to I he larg-
er towns and cities but that they were
wrecking the rural communities. Mr.
Koerber went on to state, however,
that Matagorda county with her sea-
shore should be an attractive place to
the fisherman, sportsman and that
we will, if we capitalize on the poten-
tial possibilities here, reap benefits.—
Bay City Tribune.
Messrs. R. J. Sisson, J. L. Koerber,
Joe B. Feather, J. F. Barnett, Mayor
Ruthven and Com. George A. Harri-
son, were among those attending the
road meeting in Bay City Tuesday
Mary Carlton Crawford is enjoying
a visit with her grand-mother, Mrs.
J. W. Crawford, while her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Crawford ar«>
enjoying a vacation trip to California.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Rosenhauer, with
their two children visited in Galveston
and Houston last week. They were ac-
companied by their brother-in-law,
Clarence C. Hood, and their niece, Miss
Ruth Hood of Palacios.
Captain Herman H. Hood and his
wife returned to Palacios last Thurs-
day evening from an extended honey-
moon tour in Wisconsin, Minnesota,
Kansas, Iowa and Oklahoma, where
they visited with relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heaven, ac-
companied by his mother, Mrs. F. E.
Watts, came in from Houston Friday
for a few days stay in Palacios. Mrs.
Watts has been in Houston some time
and enjoys being back home nnd with
her Palacios friends.
Mr. and Mrs. John Fox and baby,
and Mrs. Laura Worden were in Hous-
ton Wednesday and were accompanied
home by Miss Mary Worden, of Tulsa,
Okla., who is enjoying her vacation,
by visiting her mother and brother and
other relatives in Palacios.
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Palacios Beacon (Palacios, Tex.), Vol. 24, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 23, 1931, newspaper, July 23, 1931; Palacios, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth411486/m1/1/: accessed November 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Palacios Library.