The Seminole Sentinel (Seminole, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 7, 1920 Page: 4 of 8
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THE SEMINOLE SENTINEL
APPROVED BY A. L
RESOLUTIONS SILENT A8 TO LE.
QION’S POSITION ON ORGAN-
PROPER training is urged
Purpoae is Not to Develop Soldiers,
But to Increase Number of True
C.eve.ond, Ohio.—T<be ue^oin- an-
anal convention o( the American Le-
sion in session here underwent a bar-
rage of resolutions and committee re-
• The stand of the legion In regard
to organized labor was not men-
tioned ‘n me report of the commit-
tee on resolutions. A minority re-
port was submitted which recom-
mended that "the American Legion
reiterate Its well-known position, that
it has no participation in controversies
between capital and labor. The Amer-
ican Legion is not opposed to organ-
ized labor when it conducts itself, as
we believe it normal y does, in con:
formity with law and order.”
Heated discussion followed and a
substitute for the minority report
was presented by' California and
adopted, stating "that this conven-
tion endorses the statement recently
Issued by the national commander,
Franklin D’Oller, and accepts that
statement as the teflon's interpre-
tation of Its position in relation to
; The report of the committee on
adjusted compensation recommend-
ed that the American Legion give its
unqua Ifled approval of—
1. Adjusted service pay, based on
length of service: or,
2. Adjusted service certificate ma-
turing in twenty years, based on
length of service; or,
1 3. Vocalonal training; or,
4. Farm or home aid; or,
5. Land settlement, for which
thirty-one states have already made,
through their Etate legislature, pro-
visions for co-operation.
; The report also approved the ac-
tion of the national executive com-
mittee ami the ' national beneficial
legislative committee in formulating
and presenting this adjusted com-
pensation legislation to congress, and
directed the national commit ee to
take such .'ctlon as it may deem neces-
sary to insure prompt passage of the
EUROPE A BAD RISK
Unofficial Representative at Brussels
Presents Views of U. 8-
Brussels.—Roland W. Boydcn, unof-
ficial representative of the United
States In the International financial
convention tn progress, took the floor
at the conference at the request of
several de egates and explained why
Europe cornd not, under pre ent con-
ditions, be considered by ti e United
States as a good business risk.
Mr. Boyden referred the de’egates
to the letter of former secretary of
the treasury Carter Glass ‘o Homer L.
Ferguson, president of the chamber of
commerce oi the United States in
which Mr. Glass declarea, In effect,
that the United States could not un-
dertake to finance further the re ulre-
nients of Europe. The lette •, Mr.
Boyden said, represented the attitude
of President Wilson.
’ Startled expressions we-e seen on
the faces of some of the delegate?
aa Mr. Boyden made it clear tha* no
further government he p snould be
expected from the United States T’e
said it was not easy for 'he Unbed
States to participate In the confer-
ence. because It was difficult for the
administration to make known it
attitude on the que tlons involved
In the midst of a presidential cam-
“I have been particularly cau-
tioned with respect to e'-p*esstons
of opinion, and I want It to be un-
derstood I am giving my own per-
sonal views without in any sen~e rep-
resenting my government." asserted
Paris Votes Water Supply.
Paris. Taxas.—At a special election
held here Tuesday the city council
was authorized by an overwhelming
vote of the taxpayers to Issue $1,000,-
000 of ten-fifty 0 per cent bonds to in-
crease the water supply by construct-
ing a dam across Pine creek, five
miles north of town. Tha drain will
gtve a watershed of forty-eight square
miles and Increase the supply to 4,000-
000,000 gallons storage capacity.
Ranger Waiters Enjoined.
Ranger, Texas.—An Injunction has
been Issued by Judge Oeo. L. Daven-
port. and served on striking cooks and
waiters, etjofood them fro* further
Plans are under way tor the organ-
isation of Rotary clubs at Vernon and
Additional ground, totaling little
more than a block, has been purchased
by the Central Texas Baptist sanitar-
ium at Waco.
The Texas Hereford association is
making preparations for a big auction
sale to be held at the San Angelo fair
on Thursday, Oct. 28.
Representatives of nearly every
chapter of the Red Cross In Texas
will assemble at Waco at the stats
conference of workers, Oct. 4-5.
Hopkins county, of which Sulphui
Springs Is the county seat. Is making
plans to carry a $2,000,000 bond lssus
for improvement of roads this fall.
Ground has been broken for the new
light plant to be erected in Rising Star.
Surveyors are laying out lines and
poles are being placed for the wires.
A levee Improvement district has
been formed at Wylie to reclaim about
5,000 acres of land on the east fork
on the Trinitv river. The cost of the
project is estimated at $275,000.
J. E. Landers was killed last week
hi the cow lot at his home on the
Colorado river a few ml’es south of
Goldthwalte by a vicious bull. Tha
bull threw him to the ground and
In two hours.
J. Willis S’rovall, formerly of Fort
Worth, has be?n appointed secretary
of the Stamfo-d Chamber of Commerce.
He wlP eute- upon his duties Immed-
iately. Stamford has been without s
secretary for several months.
Miss J^ilette Castle of Bryan has
been named as one of the duchesses
for the Co'ton Palace at Waco to ren* i
resent the A, ft M. college. She has
named as her maid of honor Miss Lila
Wlckes, also of Bryan.
About twe’ve hundred Texas miners
at Strawn. Thurber and Bridgeport are
returning to work as a remit of con-
cessions made by representatives of
mine operators in conference with a
commlt'ee o£,union miners.
CocdsQSJd Austin Raws
e ob,union i
The Hardison County Farmers’ as-
sociation at a meeting held at Maraha 1
recently decided to hold cotton for 48c
and to demand $50 a ton for seed, the
prices set by a meeting of farmers at
The state textbook commission *n
session here decided to esk for bids
to be opened Nov. IS to supply the
pubic schools itith hooks, the con-
tracts for which expire Sept. 1,1821.
• • •
Preparation la being made at the
University of Texas this year for 4,500
students, according to Information re-
received from Registrar E- J. Mat-
thews. Already there Is a congestion
caused by atudents upon every in'
coming train. /
• • •
Employes of the state department
of health presented the department
with a portrait of Dr. C. W. Goddard,
former state health officer, w’to re-
signed Sept 1 to accept the director-
ship of the medical staff of the Uni
verslty of Texas.
• • •
The state banking bosrd has grant-
ed charters to the following new banks.
Citizens Guaranty Bank of Iteklaw,
capital stock $15,000; Guaranty State
Bank of Cooper, capital stock $30,000;
Security State Bank of Alvord, Capi-
tal stock $40,090.
• • •
George C. Butte will retire this week
as chief supervisor of the oil and
gas division of the railroad commis-
sion. At the time of his appointment
Dr. Butte was professor of law In
the University of Texas, and he waa
granted a year’s leave of absence by
the board of regents. Or. Butte’s
successor has not yet been announced
by the railroad commission.
• • •
The railroad commission has under
advisement the proposition of the
Ga veston Commercial Association to
restore the old differentials be-
tween Houston and Galveston cover-
ing class rates. It is not proposed
to substitute the differentall system
for the present mileage basis, but to
use the two interchangeably applying
the lowest combination offered.
• • •
Ranger Captain Joe B. Brooks, com-
manding headquarters company of
State Rangers at Austin, plans to leave
this week for Galveston where, un-
der the agreement reached between
the governor and the citizens’ com-
mittee, he Is to take charge of the
work of policing the city upon with-
drawal of the military. The number
of rangers to be sent has not been an-
After Thorough Trial a Detroit,
Mich., Man Endorses Ps-ru-na
The following letter written
.....tan is no snap
on the merits
from Detroit, Michigan is no snap
judgment expressed cm
of Pe-ru-na, the well-
known catarrh remedy,
but rather a mature,
sober opinion fprmed
after a full years trial.
This is the way Mr.
Michael Fako of 908
East Palmer Avenue,
in the Michigan Metro*
polls, writes i “After
using PE-BU-5A for
about one year will say
I have found it a vary
good medicine for ca-
tarrh. It has helped
me a great deal and I
am very well satisfied. I have
gained in weight, eat and sleep
well, my bowels are regular and
better color in my face.
“PE-BU-N A has done wonders
and to me is worth its weight in
gold. I shall continue to use
■riS-BU-NA as long as
Hive and recommend
to my friends who are
troubled with catarrh.”
Nothing can be more
convincing than an en-
dorsement ol this na-
ture from an actual
user. There are many
people in every com-
munity whose experi-
ence,in using Pe-ru-na,
has been identical with
Mr. Fako’s. It is the
standby for coughs,
colds, catarrh, stomach
and bowel disorders and all ca-
Put up In both tablet and liquid
form. 8ou> Evwrwatta*.
There Is more action In an ounce of
kitten thun In o ton of elephant.
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Doubles Its Beauty.
A lew ccuis buys “Diinderlue.
After an application of 'TMiuler ine”
you cau not find a fallen hair or any
dandruff, besides every hair shows new
life, vigor, brightness, more color and
One glance ut h political orator
proves that all are not geysers tltn'
The l«est glue in the world is that
made from the skins of fish.
The home rule party tn this coun-
try consists of women.
This Is Shot^ insurance
New pair of Shoes
will be given to the
wearer who finds PAPTR'
in the heels, counters, in-
soles or outsoles of any
shop majk‘ by us, bearing
Representatives of organized labor
arc here to oppose the bill proposed
by the governor to handle strikers
at ports. Those here are George H.
Slater, Galveston, president of the
State Federation of Labor; Theo.
Wichita Falls, a city of 40,078 peo- Thompson, Fort Worth, of the Rail-
pie. led all cities In Texas during the
last fiscal yeir. recently closed, In
payment of income tax, according to ‘
W. B. Heriand, divisional chief of in-
ternal revenue, stationed tn Dallas.
Half minute s’reet car service will
be maintained to the fair grounds
during the State Fair of Texas, ac-
cording to Richard Meriwether, gen-
eral manager of the Dallas railway
The Cisco city commission has ca'led
•n election for O^t. 30 to vote on a
pronorit’on to Issue $00,000 of 5 per
cent bonds to purchase the BrRton
school prope-tv consisting of 224 acres
of rround ad’otnlne that city and on
which is situated three large school
buildings, one of brick.
As noon as an additional $10 800 fa
raised by urometers of the Odell bridge
over the Red river, work on the «tmc-
ture will he comTenced. according to
sn offVlal of the company handMng
the enterorlro Fortv thousand dollars
Is the total aimed at by the organiza-
tions carrying on the project.
Ff-p that hraVp oct In Mabank last
wetpk desfroved four business h-rnses
and ewed -, ,0*., of $r0 000 befo-e It
was brought unde- control. The sto-es
burned sro Won’vert on ft Son, eene-al
merchandise: Plain Price Store City
Drue P'ore. R. Harris ft Co., the Jones.
Vl’Mnery company and the mayor’s of-
^ review of the work of tv* Method-
ist churches of North Texas, will
be clv«n at the annual North Texas
Methodl*t conference In McKinney.
Oct. 27 to Nov. 1. The North Texas
conference l« reoresented by 160 min-
isters and 100 laymen, moat of whom
ere expected to attend the meeting at
More than $500,000 fire loss occurred
at Shiner last week whea the cotton
ccmpreaa waa destroyed by fire. In-
cluding about 4.000 bales of cotton.
Mont of the cotton wa* covered by In-
surance. there being about $75,000 loss
y farmers who tad cotton atoned end
not covered by Insurance. The corn-
pony nlant waa valued at from $85 000
to MI.OOO and carried $50,000 insun
aneo. Bonn railroad can worn also
way Carmen; C. M. Cantrell. Dallas,
of the Brotherhood of Railway Train-
men, and Fred C. Goodrich, Fort
Worth, of the Railroad Conductor!.
• • •
Twenty members of the Texas In-
dustrial traffic league at a special
meeting of the league decided to file
protest with the classification commit-
tee against the enforcement of certain
additional Increased classification rat-
ings. particularly 00 canned goods and
other item*. In the event the protest
Is not granted the league Intends to
take the matter up with the interstate
commerce commission in a formal
• « I
According to Miss Miriam Dozier,
secretary of the committee on teach-
er' appointment of the .University ot
Texas, there is still much demand
for experienced and qualified teach-
ers for the public schools of the
ta'e. English and Latin teachers, It
is stated, are most In demand at the
present tlire, and good salaries are
offered. Also, there are a number of
openings for superintendents and prin-
cipals of small school*, with salaries
fanglng about $1,800.
• • •
Ptate Comptroller Mark L. Wlglnton
announced that he waa preoa-inv to
file a number of suits for the collec
tion of occupation taxes, which, he
a leges, are due the state. The large
portion of this tax to be sued for.
omrt "oiler Wiglnton said, will be
against shows or circuses "who are
traveling through the state and adver-
tising themselves as a circus, and in
fact are operating n circus, but upon
various pleas and representations to
the tax collectors do not pay tha circns
tax aa provided for by law.”
• • •
Tha attorney general's department
In an opinion prepared by Assistant
Attorney General Stone, to Secretary
of State C. D. Mims, advised that a
person who affiliates with an op
ganlzed political party and has been
nominated by such party as a candi-
date for office and having accepted
such nomination it tlereby prohib-
ited from baring his name appear on
the official ballot as a non-partisan
or independent candidate or in any
other place eo each official
save mad except under tae heed aad
“They Work while you Sleep"
Do you fed all tangled up—billons,
constipated, headachy, nervous, full of
cold? Take Cascarets tonight for your
liver and bowels to straighten you out
by morning. Wake up with head clenr,
stomach right, breath sweet and feel-
ing fine. No griping, no Inc-onvenlence.
Children love Cascarets too. 10, 25,
It Isn't necessary to spend money
In advertising your troubles; simply
tell them to a gossip.
‘It Takes. Leather .'Jj
tef Stand Weather’'
See your neighborhood dealer
^flknd intiit on the Fried man-Shelby ,
”AM-Leather” Trade-Mark. It
meant real shoe eoonorau.
GET RID OF
Tf your area smart or feel eceMed, Roman
Bye Balaam applied upon point to bed to
toat tha thlnr *0 relieve them —Adv.
The Real Shock.
Knlcker—Campaigns cost money.
Bocker— But Just look how touch it
costs not to get elected.
The empire of Morocco Is the mow
Important country that Is absolutely
without a newspajier.
Beetara, Color and
[Beauty to Ur*y mtd Faded Hafe
toe. and li.to at drnttMa
nte t'At yXJtn»eo» CVm. W !t«. Catchogne. W.T.
Ink makag vail
etopa Ml paw. eaeuree contort to the
Don’t taka dangerous chances by letting baby
fret, cry andsuffer—use tha safest provan remedy
for colicky or teething babies.
Made of —taly eaaetoMetoyedltortaaaamaiaad >e awglB
kz, yjT’ fist tet.
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Stone, Harry N. The Seminole Sentinel (Seminole, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 7, 1920, newspaper, October 7, 1920; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth555805/m1/4/: accessed November 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Gaines County Library.