The Lancaster Herald. (Lancaster, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 22, Ed. 1 Friday, June 18, 1920 Page: 3 of 8
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-■■ ,-• ■ '.».' ■■■ '", " ■ •.
• "i ■ >r- \,,- ■ *v
;ral Repair Shop! ®
re do all kinds of Repair Work on TRACTORS and
1UCKS, as well as all makes of Pleasure Car.
Come and Tell Us Your Motor Troubles!
—’TEN YEARS OF MECHANICAL EXPERIENCE ||
FIRST-CLASS SERVICE TO ALL!
Mi-Welding Work of All Kinds
C. W. BRYAN
WILL L. RANDLETT MOTOR CO.
Traction Hm* Card.
pass Lancaster 8:19, 7:04
1133 a. m., 133 333, 533,
% ...V S- * '
pass Lancaster at 8:08
a. m„ 1238.238,438,638
and 1238 p. m.
pass Lancaster 638: 7:11
11:11 a-m., 1:11, 3:11,5:11,
land 11:46p.m. Gars pass-
ip. m., run only to Wax-
pass Lancaster 838 and
m.,‘1238, 238, 438 638
1038 p. m.
cars pass Lancaster, south
1237 and 8.07 p, m.;north
i 1037 a. m., and 637 p. m.
handled on local passen-
„ ft T. Time Card.
mmsm' '•* ■
8—635 a. m. Local
1—732 a. m—male, flagGal-
. and San Antonia
- 7 : .
l 4—738 p. m,—mail, flag San
__....... South Bound,
•- . ? •
1—930 a. m.—mail, flag San
p. m.—mail, step San
• and Galveston.
Ip. m. no stop.
We Cleared Oor Sum-
i of Rats,” by -
we opened our seaside
May it was alive with
Ijtaawed all the up-
We cleaned them out
with RAT-SNAP. I pre-
The Men’s Bible Class of the First
Baptist Sunday School had forty-
four members in the class-room last
Sunday and five honorary members
at work in the school Nine mem-
bers were absent. Could you have
made it fifty? The chairman of
fellowship committee reported pro-
gress on the entertainment to be
held next month. A ceiling fan has
been ordered installed, and was bad-
ly needed iast Sunday.* The mem-
bers voted with enthusiasm to con-
tinue the membership campaign.
The enlargement committee would
be glad to have you hand in the
name of some loved one or friend
who should study God’s word with
us. “Thou hast rejected the word
of Jehovah,and Jehovah hath reject-
ed thee." Class Reporter.
WITH Bale work and less
money you. your»df, can make
your aufomoUc look bright and
new by obg *
•PpBecL Dries hard ia 24 boon with •
iuatre that will withstand aerere weather and
wear. Put up in quart, pint and
cam io 9 colons Blade, Auto
Auto Gem, Brewster Green Dark,
Blue, Rich Red. Dark Red. Gean id
Auto YeUow, Wcguaraut.
H. S. STRAIN CO.
The Old Reliable
cake form, no mixing. Saves
rtying harids and plates.” Three
IM. 25c. 50c. $230. Sold and
wranteed by Lancaster Hardware
inpany and Palace Drug Store.
-.j, "-'Yv: . '
delivering. Prompt and careful serv-
ice given orders. Phone 135-3 rings
(Holloway & Moore’s tailor shop).
Res. phone 136. J. D. Wa**ley.
666 quickly releaves Constipation.
Biliousness, Loss of Appetite and
Headaches, due to Torpid Liver.9-10
The Herald is a good advertising
§§•> ' »■.-* ’ • , -
To Keep American Ships
on the Seas
For the first time since the Civil War we have a real
merchant marina. It cost ns $3,000,000,000 to get it.
The farmer, manufacturer, laborer every American is
Interested in holding our peeltion on the ease.
As a first step in this direction it is necessary to modify
those articles of existing commercial treaties which hava
operated to thwart the upbuilding of oar merchant marine—
By giving the notice of termination for which the several
This action la directed In the constructive Shipping BUI
now before Congress;
Which declares it to bo the policy of the United States
"to do whatever may be necessary to develop and en-
courage" a merchant marine.
This policy deserves the support of every American.
Lading *>»<■ support the present effort to maintain our
merchant marine may suffer the fate of many ineffective
attempts of the past.
•end for a copy of "For an American Merchant Marino.1*
1 Committee of American Shipbuilders
$0 CHURCH STREET, NEW VORK CITY
We know you will endorse any sincere move-
ment to reduce the High Cost of Living. We
believe you will welcome the announcement that
Now made with Pure Phosphate
Sells at about HALF the price charged when the
powder contained Cream of Tartar ~
Our methods of production make Dr. Price’s "Cream” Baking
Powder the "cream” of phosphate Baking Powders.
The same trade marks and the same name famous for 60 years
are your guarantee of scientific manufacture and perfect
results in baking.
> # .
Here are the prices: -
25c for 12 oz, 15c for oz. 10c for 4 oz.
• ‘ ■ * * // ' , - .1? / '
Contains no alum. Never disturbs digestion.
(Continued from page 5)
put of 550,000 gallons of syrup,
worth $1.15 the gallon.
To see this raw sugar, which to
us looked more like saw dust drip-
ping with oil than any thing else we
can compare it to, put into a vat,
and in four minutes come out
clean and white, was to us as magic
or sleight-of-hand. We saw.*the
sugar sacked in 100-lb. bags; Of one-
pound cartons, and block sugar.
The output of this refinery is 28.000
pounds of sugar per day. Each
lady was given a pound box of
sugar, and a sample of cotton used
in the Sealey mattresses. We were
taken back to Houston in time to
dress for the banquet and ball given
on the roof garden of the Rice, by
Jesse JoDes, Houston Capitalist, and
here an evening of rare feasting,
speech-making and music was en-
joyed, and the floor was finally
cleared for dancing which lasted
until all were ready to say good
Nine o.clock Saturday morning
found us in convention assembly;
we worked fast and furious to get
through with the busines session.
We were a member of the member-
ship committee, and reported on
forty-one new active members. We
were also assigned other work which
we enjoyed, but none more than
the part assigned us in the nomina-
tion of Judd Moritmer Lewis, of
Houston Chronicle, as vice president.
vice we were grouped with some
half dozen veteran editors, some of
whom were charter members of
the press association at their meet-
ing in Houston forty years aga
This group was to have appeared in
Sunday’s Post, whether we broke
the machine or the group was held
for another veteran who was not
located until later, we cannot say,
but the Sunday paper did not con-
tain this interesting feature.
Through courtesy of the General
Oil Company the association was
taken in interurban cars to Galves-
ton for a bathing party, and there
were few of them who did not take
advantage of the opportunity to
take their annual, ^and besported
themselves in the water like mer-
maids and king fishes. From the
beach care took the party to “Johns
Place” where a sea food dinner was
served: Crab-gumbo, baked crabs,
fried fish, salads, and condiments.
S. E. J. Cox, president of the General
Oil Company jwho had soared above
and around the interurban cars en-
route from Houston to Galveston, in
a beautiful red plane, presided at
the dinner, accompanied by his at-
tractive wife who has a nation wide
reputation as a “ flying-woman,"
and their little son, Seymour Cox,
sang for the press people, giving his
selection in French. Little Miss
Doris McMahn also sang. Mayor
H. 0. Sappington made the gang
happy by his cordial invitation to
With all of our haste and dispatch v*s*t Galveston for a longer stay.
of business, we were compelled to
omit the auto ride over the city and
visit to Ellington Flying Field. At
one o’clock we were guests at a
luncheon on the Rice Roof Garden,
compliments of the employing print-
ers of Houston and again we were
We were then hurried back to
Houston to take out going trains for
home. Never in the history of the
association has such entertainment
been accorded. Our money was of
no value save for room rent and
breakfast. Houston has left noth-
served with the substantial and the ing for our next city of meeting to
delicacies with suclChappy blending j do to entertain us, but to give us a
at prettily laid tables and attentive j ticket to Heavenly Houston! Big
service, that even the most fastidi- j hearted, great Houston !
ous could not have failed to be j We feel disposed to tax our space
pleased. Here, again, we were the and the time of our readers bv tell-
victim of the Houston Post camera ing a little of what we learned while
man, and because of our long ser-1 a guest in a private home of the
progressiveness and devotedness of
the citizenship of Houston to the
growth of their city and section of
State. As we were not traveling cm
a pass or special rate ticket, we
registered “off” at the Rice at noon
Saturday, got ticket and pullman
reservation for Sunday^ night, dis-
posed of our baggage, and from the
time of the leaving of the press peo-
ple until Sunday night we were'
guests of former Illinois neighbors,
Prsf. and Mrs. W. B. Davis. 1000
Heights Boulevard. Mr. Davis is a
prominent educator, and knows his
Houston well. When we stated
that as a residenFOf Galveston, we
had looked upon the deep water
project of Houston as simply a
movement to keep Hie City before
the public, a waste of money and a
futile effort, but that since we had
seen with our eyes a little of what
had been accomplished we were
willing to be converted, and would
make an effort to inform ourselves,
Mr. Davis order his wife and myself
to don our hats; phoning to a
favorite place for dinner, he loaded
ns in his Kissler for a ride of infor-
mation. We had no pencil or note
book and kept no tabulated mem-
orandum, and we have no idea of
directions nor parts of city visited,
but we were shown immense oil
refineries; schooi grounds where the
one-story school buildings are being
used, possibly a dozen or more
buildings,all connected with covered
passage wayst and so attached to
the administration buildings. One
such school is located in a five acre
campus. We drove through beauti-
ful Sam Houston Park, where family
parties were enjoying luncheon, in
the shade of live oaks, and beside
sparkling fountains. Only a little
time was given to beautiful homes,
as all cities have these, but we were
shown the elegant home of one of
the hosts for the press, Jesse Jones,
the capitalists who is happy in the
use of his money for the develop-
ment of Houston; out to Rice Insti-
tute, and as our host is a member
3fe- ii* ?.*»
of the fa
club (this may
fail to leave
of this great
through the i
posibilities, and '
last place vi
our desire for
the great lakes
gos to be placed
out through the
years Houston has
ship channel, more
has been spent and
is now being
steam ship service I
enter and clear the
channel is now 25 feet <
saw the dredges at
deepen it to 30 feet; the
width is 250 feet All
and railroad terminals
by citizens, and
government, and no]
corporation can ever
front ol Houston
much more we learned,
ometer registered 70
from 11 a. m. to 5 p.
for dinner, for cold
we were so deeply
had no thought of
and fell no
our head on <
ing of a Sabbath »
terest in our
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Tufts, Minnie Wetmore. The Lancaster Herald. (Lancaster, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 22, Ed. 1 Friday, June 18, 1920, newspaper, June 18, 1920; Lancaster, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth543712/m1/3/: accessed July 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lancaster Genealogical Society.