Houston Post-Dispatch (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 40, No. 303, Ed. 1 Sunday, February 1, 1925 Page: 17 of 77
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HOUSTON POST-DISPATCH: SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 1, 1925.
Banquet Ends Quarterly
Yarns Are Feature.
CRIPPLE FINDS WAY TO TEACH BIBLE
For many people the "brass" age
in no more, but the traveling man
in different. He who can spin most
cleverly the snappiest yarn in the
most effective manner gels another
Ami it will ever be so with the
members of the Travelers Protective
association. Members of the Hous-
ton po«t of I he "association, their
guests and friends, assembled Satur-
day night in the Kice hotel for the
last session of the third quarterly
conference. And they held once more
a rehearsal of the "latest out" in
yarns .such as only T. P. A.'s can spin.
Practically every member held a
high score card when the meeting ad-
journed in time for the Fort WirrrT!
nnd Pallas members to catch their
trains for home. T. S. Logan of St.
Louis, national secretary, was a guest
and contributed his share of the even-
In a short talk Mr. Logan praised
the work of the members of (lie as-
sociation in securing a total of 10tl
new members during the two-day ses-
sion in Houston, and urged the sys-
tematizing of the posts of the asso-
ciation over the State in regard to
The record <>f the (Jalveston post
was cited by If. E. Kleinecke. H. F.
thiterside, secretary of Post "G,
tirg«*d the co-operation and enthusi-
asm of the Houston membership in
reaching the goal of l.'OO members
and to later make it UOtHf strong.
Perry Robertson presented an in-
teresting reading, such as only home
heart-loving T. P. A. members can
enjoy, "The First Settler's Story." J.
W. Graves, Houston member, extend-
ed a welcome to the visitors to re-
turn and declared that in time Texas
would lead the nation in T. P. A.
work. The national organization now
has approximately 115,000 member*.
Among those who spoke briefly and
contributed an average of six "of the
best" to the evening's entertainment
and exchange were J. Dinkelspiel. 1).
P. C'roll of I>allas, Sam Hord of Fort
Worth, H. Si. Leech of Dallas, pres-
ident of Post "B;" T. M. Allen. F.
N. Palmer of Dallas, former State
aecretary, Sig Frucht and Harry Alex-
ander of I>a Grange. Mr. Alexander
Invited the membership to La Grange
where he offered to tender a "fine
dinner with chickens." 11. P. Haynes,
chairman, paid high tribute to La
K. F. Pool of Sherman stressed the
freat need for the protection of the
atnllies of the fellow traveling man.
None but the self-serving man is
selfi.d). he declared. Others who spoke
Included E. M. Grant, G. Linville
of Fort Worth, M. S. Brooks of
Houston Heights, R. L. Wilson and
The members of the T. P. A. met at
12:30 p. m. Saturday in the Rice hotel
for dinner atid then went to room 330
for a meeting of the hoard of direc-
tors. Mrs. K. C. Barkley was a
member of the group of entertainers
presented by Major Robert W. Butler
before the T. P. A. at its banquet Fri-
day night in the Rice hotel. Rev.
Henry Hegendahl also was on the
Regret was expressed by the asso-
ciation _ on the inability of J. C.
Goldstein, Houston member, to at-
tend the two-day session because of
NEW BURIAL COACH
The last word in modern, tip-to-
date burial equipment is embodied in
a new coach, recently purchased by
the Fogle-West Undertaking com-
Tlie exterior and top of the car are
covered with a new French leather,
said to be a very durable finish and
to resist tearing. The interior is
finished with genuine leather uphol-
To reduce jar and make riding
easy, the coach is provided with full
elliptic springs and balloon tires.
Built-in visible flower racks nud a
special casket locking device are
other new features.
According to Mr. Fogle, the coach
is among the finest to be found in
WALL PAPER FIRM
The New York wall paper store,
which has been located at 1100 T"xas
nvenue. moved into its new location
«t 013 Fannin street Saturday. The
tiew location gives the firm approxi-
mately one-third more floor space
than they had in the old location.
Modern fixtures and lighting equip-
ment have been installed, which admit
of the display of the designs in yaper
to the best possible advantage.
B. F. Conklin. manager of the
Hmihton store, expresses himself as
being much pleased with the volume
of business done during the past year
nnd predicts that the coming year is
going to surpass any records of the
Juvenile 'Pirates' Strike
Snag of City Police
Obstinacy, lots of It, plus the indi-
vidual noise that each was capable
of, added to a dash of annoyance they
caused, resulted in three young boys
being placed in jail Saturday night.
The boys, with long keen ice nicks
stuck tinder belts after the mode of
Daniel Boone, entered the Fonville
drug store, 470'J Washington av»nue,
early Saturday night—and refused to
The manager stood It as long as
he could and as the trio lounged at
a table, called for police. The lads
will be turned over to the juvenile
'Milton and His Poetry*
To Be Lecture Subject
"Milton and His Poetry" is the
subject of a lecture to be delivered by
PeWitt Talmagc Starnes, 1'hJD.
(Chicago), instructor in English at
Rice Institute, in the physics amphi-
theater of the institute at 4:30 p. m.
Stnrnes' lecture will be the fourth
9f the annual series of anniversary
leetures at the Institute, which are
E'ven by the members of the faculty
r the benefit of the generul public.
Ray Sulaona, ■ cripple, finds a way to teach the Bible by gatherln
and holding a Sunday school of his own. His ambition is to get enough
g child patients around his bedside
education to become a full-fledged
CRIPPLED YOUTH, 19, ANXIOUS TO
BE MINISTER OF GOSPEL GOES
THROUGH 6 GRADES IN 8 MONTHS
By LISETTA NEUK0M HIGGINS.
Making six grades in eight months
is what a crippled lad at the Baptist
sanitarium did when he realized what
his ambition was—that of betDg a
The lad is named Ray Sulsona—
and up to a few years ago bad not
attended school. At that time he
was living at the poor house, for he
is an orphan, and has been in many
climes before he came to Houston
and before he became a Christian.
His father and mother are American
citizens and Ray was born in New
To talk to Ray is an Inspiration.
But to know what that 19-year-old
lad has been through and to know
what has been accomplished for him
as a result of prayer makes one very
humble and at the same time burn
with a desire to help.
Folks may think it queer, but I
could not start this story without
uttering a little prayer for guidance
in writing it so that Christians will
want is help this Christian lad real-
ize the ambition of his life.
Youth Is Penniless.
Briefly, Ras has no money—noth-
ing material, but he has spiritual food
and help for thousands if he can get
the opportunity to spread the mes-
sage which he says he knows is
from "On High." Houstonians nre
going to be given a chance to give
Ray his chance to spread the mes-
sage of the gospel of Christ. So
please read this to the very last
word. You won't regret it. A sav-
ings account has been opened for
him at the Gulf State bank. The
bank has given him one of the small
savings banks in which to collect
small offerings. We hope for some
large ones, though. Won't you, as
a Christian, help? Perhaps you can
not spread the word yourself, but
you can give this boy the chance he
Since coming to the Baptist sani-
tarium, where the Shriners through
their wonderful free work for crip-
pled children are giving Ray his
chance physically, Ray has been giv-
ing many men, women and children
their chance speritually. That boy
knows his Bible in a way which
makes one sure he is inspired of the
Holy Spirit. He has learned what
he knows in less than three years.
The crippled children are brought
to his bedside for Bible classes. The
accompanying picture shows some of
Teaches Word to Adults.
At nights he has Bible classes for
adults. Sometimes as many as 45>
people gather around that lad. One
night last week he told me he had 12
conversions. Not many Houston min-
isters can give a better record.
His father, who died when Ray
was u mere child, was a collcge grad-
uate. He held a splendid position
as a civil engineer with the General
Electric company in New York City.
His mother died when he was so
young he can not remember much
about her except that after her death
his father lost all interest in life and
"just let everything go." The child
was not strong physically (neither
was Theodore Roosevelt, but look
what Teddy accomplished), and so
when Ray was sent to his mother's
people in Santo Domingo, later to
Porto Rico and Cuba, and finally
was sent to a sister in the United
States, they did not try to educate
him. I guess they thought he would
die, "so what's the use?"
How he came to Houston is another
story. But suffice it to say that while
he was here he lived at the poor house
and did extra odd jobs in order to at-
tend the East Houston school cut on
the Crosby road. There he worked
with a will, made six grades in eight
months, later had some work at the
Tex-Mex Industrial school in the Val-
ley nnd now wants to be a minister.
He has also won declamation hon-
ors in the short time he has been in
school and is almost ready to do fresh-
man work in an accredited high
school whenever he gets out of the
Baptist Sanitarium and is physically
fit to go on with his education.
Wants to Study.
Then he wants to go where he can
study the Bible.
Now Ray has no idea until he
reads this that he is to be given a
bank book with a small deposit to his
credit. He does not know that two
little blue-eyed girls have each given
a dollar to start this account for him.
And he does not know, as I write this
that I am going to appeal to people of
Houston to start a savings account
for Ray Sulsona. I have already
talked to F. E. Hood, cashier of the
Gulf State bank. Any one who wants
to add to that savings account can
do so by taking the money to the
bank. Those who do not want to go
to the bank, can take money or send
a check to the Post-Dispatch or put
it in a small savings bank at the
Baptist Sanitarium for Ray.
Valentine's day is this month.
Have a heart for Ray and his mes-
sage. Make your heart be of ma-
terial, financial assistance, which can
draw interest and help him as soon as
he i3 physically able to go forth to
He said In this connection. "I am a
fundamentalist. I believe the Bible
is the Word of God and I want a
chance to teach it with the proper
amount of education, be able to ex-
press myself so people will under-
stand the message. I know God want*
me to preach—and I know that I
will. It is His will."
Ray wants to be a Presbyterian
Will he be able to do It on money
from Houstonians or will some other
city get the blessing which this op-
portunity will bring it?
Conopus Club to Hear
W. L. Murrison Speak
W. L. Murrison of New York, will
be the featured speaker at the meet-
ing of the Conopus club, Tuesday noon
at the Rice hotel. The speaker is the
field musical secretary of the Play
Grounds Recreation Association of
Thomas W. Hopkins, chairman of
the speakers' committee, who secured
Mr. Murrison. has also engaged Pub-
lic Sarvice Commissioner C. J Kirk
for an address. President D. A.
Simmons will have charge of the
Congregation to Hold
House Warming Today
The congregation of the Sykes
Community Presbyterian church will
hold a house warming Sunday in the
new church building, opposite S^jes
school on the East Montgomery road.
The congregation was organized
about a year ago by Rev. F. O.
Woestemeyer, formerly of San An-
gelo, Texas, and the new building is
said to be due largely to his untiring
Work and efforts.
Our New Location
Make This Year A
better year in every way. If
your eyes need more comforting,
correctly ground and mounted
glasses, LET US ATTEND TO
THAT. A 50% improvement
in this important matter will
often mean a 100% increase in
Mr. Clark or Mr. Kuhlman
wit) personally serve you
Clark & Co.
1006 Texas Avenue
Next to Harris-Hahlo's.
CAPITOL USES TO
BE SET FOR TRIAL
District Attorney to Ask
Judge Robinson to Date
Hearings in March.
A score or more of capital cases
pending in Harris county will be up
for setting Monday, .ludge C. W.
Robinson will be asked by the district
attorney"s office not to set any cap-
ital cases for trial before March.
Among the murder trials expected
to be of a sensational nature are
those of Mrs. Su«ie Cook and Ben 1"'.
^'ason, charged with the murder of
George Cook, Heights contractor, and
•Tack Warren, charged with munler
by arson in connection with the fatal
Webster avenue fire in which Mrs.
Ethel Ilabb and W. E. Flagler lost
their lives. Judge Robinson, how-
ever, has already stated that the
Warren case would not be tried in
Harris county, and he is expected to
transfer it to another county when it
comes up for setting.
Others facing charges are Willie
Cade, C. H. Jesse, Rufus Redding,
Clifton Hawkins. Ejan Evans, Sam B.
McKaskle, Ernest Hodges and T.
Harris alis Aaron McDanleL Six de-
fendants face trial on statutory
'God and Conscience' Is
Scoville Theme Tonight
"God and Your Conscience," said to
be one of the biggest themes used by
the evangelist, will be the subject of
the sermon by Dr. Charles R. Sco-
ville, at the evening services at the
Firs: Christian church Sunday.
The afternoon sermon has been an-
nounced as "Tricks of the White
Slavers," in which the evangelist will
give 32 different ways in which girls
are stolen. Reports from reliable
Structural Steel Is Made
For Buildings in Three
One of the most remarkable
growths to be recorded by an indus-
trial concern in Houston has been
made by the Houston Structural
Steel company, one of the largest
concerns of its kind in the State.
This company, which is a branch of
the Mosher Steel and Machine com-
pany of Dallas, now employs in the
neighborhood of 300 men, represent-
ing one of the largest payrolls in the
city, due to the fact that most of its
men are skilled workmen.
The Houston Structural Steel com-
pany started here in 15)07 with build-
ings, machinery, equipment and men
enough to turn out 50 tons of work
per week. Shortly after it was es-
tablished and business began to grow
the company began to expand. This
they have done from year to year
until today the capacity of the plant
has been increased to 500 tons per
week, and giving employment to over
J. M. Grasty, manager of the com-
pany, was preparing to leave for Dal-
las on business when approached for
a story on his plant. He had but a
short time to make his train, and his
moments were scarce for the one
who inquired into the history of the
"There isn't much to say about our
plant," Mr. Grasty said. "We just
started back in 1907 with a small
plant and have kept growing until to-
day we proudly boast of one of the
most complete plants of its kind in
the State. And we arc not through
yet. Houston is growing and build-
ing is going on all over Texas, Louisi-
ana and Oklahoma, the States we
serve with our product. Business is
going ahead rapidly, and we contem-
plate other improvements in the near
future. Just what they will be I am
unable to say just now."
The Houston Structural Steel com-
pany fabricates steel for building
purposes, this product being used in
large office and industrial structures.
Besides this, they do plate and t.-nk
work for refineries, in which branch
they have built up an enviable trade
during recent years. They also carry
a complete range of reinforcing steel
for concrete construction work.
Among the buildings in Houston
the company has furnished steel for
their construction are the Bender ho-
tel, the Cotton Exahange, the Hous-
ton Light and Power company and
the Texas company's office building.
They recently completed the fabrica-
tion of steel for the Republic Na-
tional bank building at Dallas, and
have taken part in the construction
of scores of other large business and
industrial buildings over the three
States in which they solicit trade.
The plant of the Houston Structu-
ral Steel company is an immense in-
stitution. There are several parts of
it, each one of which plays a sepa-
rate part in the work carried on in
the fabrication of steel for building
purposes. Here and there about the
yards are large stocks of steel, ready
to be made into the various designs
for which it is to be used in construc-
sources indicate that more than 100,-
000 girls are stolen each year.
The entire Sunday school will be
addressed by Dr. Scoville at 10 a. m.
The Scoville part is scheduled to hold
a meeting at the Heights Christian
church at 7:30 p. m. Monday.
I Offer $1,000
For any better beauty aid
By Edna Wallace Hopper
T have a standing offer of $1000 for
any beauty aid my experts consider
better than I employ.
But every discoverer of a better
help has far greater reason to bring
it to me. If I adopt it, millions will
use it oq my advice.
So I believe that I always get the
best beauty helps in existence. My
formulas are constantly changing as
new helps are found.
My four chief beauty helps embody
52 ingredients. They are the final
result of my 40-year search for beauty
and perennial youth. Please try one,
for your own sake. Send coupon for
the one you want.
My Youth Cream
Ts a remarkable creation, combining
many factors. It contains products
of both lemon and strawberry. Also
the best helps science gave me to
foster and protect the skin.
It comes in two types—cold cream
and vanishing. T use it as a night
cream, also daytime as a powder base.
Never is my skin without it. My
velvety complexion shows what cream
can do. The cost is 60c per jar. Also
in 35c tubes.
My Facial Youth
Is a liquid cleanser I owe to France.
Great beauty experts the world over
advise this formula, but their price
is too high for most women.
It contains no animal, no vegetable
fat. The skin can not absorb it. So
it cleans to the depths, then departs.
M.v Facial Youth will bring you new
conceptions of what_ a clear skin
means. The cost is 75c.
White Youth Clay
A new-type cl»y. white, refined and
dainty. Vastly different from the
crude and muddy clays so many have
It purges the skin of all that clogs
and mars it. Removes the causes of
blackheads and blemishes. Brings a
rosy afterglow which amazes and de-
lights. Combats lines and wrinkles;
reduces enlarged pores.
No girl .or woman can afford to
omit it. It multiplies beauty. White
Youth Clay costs 50c and $1.
My Hair Youth
The cause of my luxuriant hair,
thick and silky, finer far than 40 years
ago. I have never had falling hair,
dandruff or a touch of gray.
A concentrated product combining
many ingredients. I apply it with an
eyedropper directly to the scalp to
tone and stimulate. No man or woman
will omit it when they see what Hair
Youth does. The cost is 50c and $1
My Face Powders
They are supreme creations. No
face powders you have used can com-
pare. Mine are exquisite. They come
in two types. One a heavy, clinging,
cold cream powder, in square box. .$1.
I like that best. The other is light
and fluffy, in round box, 50c.
All toilet counters supply my
beauty helps. If you will send the
coupon I will mail you a sample of
any one you choose. Also my Beauty
Book. Clip coupon now.
Your Choice Free
Mark sample desired. Mail to Edna
Wallace Hopper, 536 L.ake Shore
Drive, Chicago, Itl. 750
. .WUite Youth Clay ..Youth Cream
..Facial Youth ..Hair Youth
RAILROAD GRADE CROSSINGS IN
HOUSTON PRESENTS PROBLEM
TO CITY; SOLUTION PROMISED
By ED KILMAN.
"Houston, where 18 railroads cross
every street," some wag has para-
phrased the city's famous slogan.
Houston indeed is enmeshed and en-
compassed by railroads. Some streets
are intersected by 18 railroads, and
more. Houston has more railroad
crossings than any other city of its
size in the world, in the opinion of
Charles J. Kirk, public service com-
This fact is not altogether to the
discredit of Houston, for the city
probably enjoys more railroad con-
nections than any other place of the
same size. However, the labyrinth of
crossings presents a problem that is
growing in seriousness with the rapid
increase of the city's traffic. The
city administration is grappling with
the problem, and promises to solve it
Polk avenue crosses 21 tracks. Mc-
Ivinney crosses a number of them.
Houston avenue and Heights boule-
vard are littered with them, as is the
San Jacinto street route through the
North Side. The Lyons avenue and
Hardy street crossings are considered
among the worst. The subway af-
fords an escape on the North Main
route, but plenty of tracks are en-
countered on that route getting out to
points north and east of Houston. The
notorious Main street "hump" guards
the southern outlet. Both the Con-
gress and Preston avenue routes to
La Porte, Galveston, etc., lie over
numerous railroad tracks, missing
several through the Preston avenue
The city of Houston has adopted
definite plans to eliminate the M.-K.-
T. railroad crossing on Houston ave-
nue, and the S. P. crossing on Heights
boulevard, by means of underpasses,
or subways, within the near future,
Public Service Commissioner Kirk
stated. The cost will be apportioned
among the railroads, the city and the
street railway company.
These three interests also are work-
ing out a program together whereby
the entire railroad crossing problem
in Houston may be solved in the
course of time. They have agreed,
Mr. Kirk said, that whatever program
may be adopted will be spread over a
period of 20 years. Crossing elimina-
tion is so expensive that all the needed
work can not be done at one time.
The North Main street subway, for
instance, cost more than $350,000.
Meanwhile, many additional crossing
eliminations are expected through the
consolidation of the I.-G. N. railroad
with the Gulf Const Lines, and the
S. A. & A. P. with the S. P. Lines.
On all remaining crossings, Mr. Kirk
favors the installation of wig-wag light
signals as the most efficient kind of
Traffic reports of 1924 indicate that
there will be considerably more than
200 street car hour delays due to train
blockades during this year. Estimat-
ing the average number of street car
passengers at 25, it is to be seen that
every street car minute delay means
25 individual minutes delay. Automo-
bile passenger and pedestrian traffic
across railroad tracks almost equals
that of street cars, according to W.
G. Jones, manager of the Motor
League of South Texas.
More tonnage is carried over rail-
road crossings by street cars than by
railroad trains, the public service com-
missioner declares. Yet the street
cars always have to wait for the
trains. Houston street cars hauled 4">
million passengers last year, and are
expected to haul 50 million in 1025.
Railway trains are prohibited by
city ordinance from blocking street
traffic longer than 5 minutes at a
time. Frequently, however, blockades
last as long as 10 and 15 minutes—
occasionally longer. During January
one lasted longer than 20 minutes, and
last November a train held up traf-
fic on Houston avenue for 85 minutes
during the morning rush hour.
A young business woman who lives
in Woodland Heights declared recently
that she has to wait longer than
five minutes at least three or four
times each week at crossings on her
way to and from work.
An official of the Southern Pacific
lines stated that their trains never
block crossings longer than 5 minutes
if avoidable. A long freight train,
traveling at a lively clip, may require
considerably longer than 5 minutes to
pass a given point, he pointed out.
Mr. Jones of the Motor league, who
devotes his entire time in the in-
terest of motor traffic, expressed the
view that all trains should be broken
promptly after five minutes, long
enough to let the waiting trafie by.
He declared that closer co-operation
by the railroads with the public in
this respect would greatly relieve the
traffic situation, and asserted that
watchmen shouTd be employed at some
crossings to enforce the five-minut&
Many large cities have avoided
traffic situations such as Houston's
by having all or most of their rail-
roads enter the city via one route,
into one large terminal. The original
arrangement of railroad lines in Hous-
ton makes this plan impracticable
here, although the consolidations of
railroads should tend measurably to'
The speed limit for vehicles cross-
ing railroads formerly was six miles
•m hour in Houston. The- limit recent-
ly was raised to 20 miles an hour, with
the object of hastening traffic across
the tracks and clearing the streets.
Watercolors Will Be ir
Non-Jury Room of Arl
Opportunity for study of watercoloi
painting of architectural subjects wil
be afforded Houston art lovers, lay-
men and connoisseurs, when the Er-
win Escher exhibit is displayed in the
nonjury room of the Museum of Fine
Arts. The exhibition will be openet
to the public Monday and will hang
until February 16. James Chillman Jr.
A total of 17 paintings will be in
eluded iti the collection to be dis
played by Mr. Escher. The majoritj
of the subjects were painted last sum
mer in Europe, while a few were com
pleted in 1912. Twelve of the pic
tures were done in Italy, representinj
quaint town squares and Italian ar
chitectural monuments. A rapii
sketch of the harbor of Capri is givei
in one study, while another interest
ing view is that of the city of Naples
as seen from the window of the ar
tist's room in Parker's hotel. Thi
hotel is situated upon a hill overlook
ing the bay. Of the more interestin
selections are five which were painte<
in Spain, representing typical Spanis!
subjects done in water colors.
Erwin Escher was trained to be a
architect and received his instructio
in Paris and Vienna. For a numbe
of years he worked at this professio
and later in New York and Bostoi
While in Vienna recently, the title o
doctor of technical sciences was con
ferred upon him, or, the basis of
thesis submitted in 1913. known a
"A Plan for the Development c
the Main Square and the St. Justu
Hill in Trieste."
His first work in watercolor wa
done under Enea Ballarini, professo
at the School of Industrial Arts i
Trieste. He has studied painting i
Paris under Sargent Kendall at Yal
Art school and in Provincetown ur
der Charles W. Hawthorne. In 191
he began the teaching of romance lat:
guages while studying at Yale an
later he received the degree of M. S
in the romance department in Ch
Tiie Herbert Lew-Is watercolot
which have been received in Hotisto
with great acclaim will be replaced h
watercolors by Professor Gideon (
the architecture department of tli
University of Texas. This exhibit, \vi
be placed in the upstairs corridi
where the Lewis collection was place'
Gideon was chairman of the art d<
partment of the Texas State expo®
tion held in Austin last year. M
STARTS tomorrow with our store brim full of bargains. We must move our stock
of furniture, much of which is odd pieces accumulated during the past busy season, for
shipments of new furniture which will be arriving in the near future.
We are making the greatest price reductions we have ever made,
bargains and save money at these low prices.
Come in, see our wonderful
9-Piece Walnut or Ivory Bedroom Suite
One of the many feature
values we are offering is
a complete 9-piece Bed-
room Suite during this
sale, consisting of four-
drawer Vanity, Bow-End
Bed, Chifforette, Sim-
mons B. E. Spring, 45-lb.
Cotton Mattress, Bench,
Rocker and two Feather
Handsome 8-Piece Walnut Finish
Another Living Room Saving!
Here is a beautiful 3-piece Velour
Suite that will do credit to the
finest home on the avenue. Three
wonderful pieces, including Dav-
enport, Chair and Rocker to
match. Upholstered in rich
velour. Sale price | 1 CA
only Net v 1 1 1 *DU
All Rugs Reduced
Here is your chance to make a real saving
on a quality rug! We have a large selec-
tion to choose from.
Furnish your dining room
in the height of style. Sale
prices prevail on our en-
tire stock of Dining
Suites. Magnificent 8-
piece Dining Suites, for
example, may be had now
as low as,
Breakfast Room Suite
5-Piece Ivory and Blue Breakfast Suite, con-
sisting of four chairs with dropleaf (t»*| <j Pa
table, at this low sale price v*/ «DU
Simmons Metal Day Beds
These make a beautiful davenport by day; yet
can be transformed into a full size double bed
at night on a moment's notice. Save
now at these prices
STAR FURNITURE CO.
802-804 Milam Street
Phone Preston 4020
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Bailey, George M. Houston Post-Dispatch (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 40, No. 303, Ed. 1 Sunday, February 1, 1925, newspaper, February 1, 1925; Houston, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth443840/m1/17/?q=Ed%20Kilman: accessed October 16, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.