The Orange Daily Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 256, Ed. 1 Friday, November 2, 1923 Page: 4 of 8
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afternoon, except Saturday, and Sunday morning at 20« Frout Street by the Orange
Orange, Texas poetoffice an 2nd class matter Member United Frees Association,
tales: One month, SO cents; one year, MOO,
r erroneous reflection upon the character, standing or reputation of any person, firm or corpora-
te® which may appear in the columns of The Leader will be gladly corrected upon its being brought
to the attention of the publishers.
—-a----------_■ ■ ____
T ILYAS FINANCIALLY HTUO.NG
t Cotton placed in the pockets of Texes more than
six hundred million dollars, all now money, this year.
, tea seed phnod in the pockets of Texas one bundled
and fifty million dollars, all new money. This is the
FiaattriaL Institutions of Texas have been paying off
their credit obligations to the loderal reserve bank
n-iUi.iL. at tue rate of a mliUoa dollars
its insignia „ scroll unrolling
map of Texas, This Insignia tuny be
found under the editorial flag of
many school newspapers in the state.
In each instance it Is an indication
of an attempt at earnest journalism.
Tho association has adopted certain
standards that all must live up to
who arc members.
Membership Is opon to all high
school# editing a newspaper, inaga-
xino or annual. Each school is en-
titled to send delegates and a fac-
ulty sponsor to tho convention. All
will be given entertainment by Bay-
a day since
oiuof iSt, uiairtUi, it accessary for the bunk, to go
lei lire purciuuu* ot untie acceptauces, Governor
M. A.' McKinney
of tho federal reserve bank declared
M a recent naurc-m*.
fa turn wny no sciti, Texas is carrying the
®> Other avcuotiu ot toe country because of Us
o»uw* eonuittnu, ui.o to us wuuaerful i*ower» of
*OcupetaL4>ti. teuriu,ei, according to tho governor,
Xu lilts way texae tc paying tnux its obligation to
tf*o oast, wiuch mm> oarftcu .ito brunt of the ftuaacial
ooiigs.ioaa ot iti,a amiou of ibe nation since -tbc Civil
rnittua run in a affront channels. William
iM ... iVVfillL IliagilZlUC ail, elf UfclHJUl
that Utc iouotui reactu hoards in 181a or lUhO adopicU
a,moat wrecked the producers-
wesi. but let tilts pa»s.
M UtiUdliUu Litil
UH) too U (If if if t* Ufc
l«A*ia ia l>U*»iiAfU> eiouiiu. icxas ito ltuuiicuulv airway.
All Hits nwitisajh, tutfct »iiiu touiaii, iu ciiy or Uuiaiil, rw*
utjioji .i *i < j i.ih. / Mv mi* lline. Alt’ Cue puofiv
••i^ucuuK ufvtf Uiuht-v t
Viea, Urt? fiUffuitu uuii eight thousand men and tvoui
cuuutt'M uuiiiisdiuiis to iuv Mule lair ui
Laiiss in Unco uo,.,. aioio than $3,t>eo,tio(),0uo rep-
resents the >a,uo i. .ae output «t motor cars uttd
motor trucks tui iu- rear tlilif and thousands *»i now
ears and new trucks ujh- boon soiu to Texans. Anieri-
can tourists loll 1*0 14111(1 .iLtui ,n
tiundreu ui.itioua ui
Ye*. Texas is ujMcally strong, Texas
Strong ana forts is icigwg aucaii at
Pace than ever before.
Mexico defaulted interest, on its external or foreign
debt in the year 1914. Now the Obregon government
has made arrangements for tho funding of the debt,
Involving five hundred million dollars of face amount
of bonds and two hundred million dollars ot interest
in default since 1914. Many of these bonds were
purchased for a aoug in the long ago but they aro worth
luce value today.
Obregon has given Mexico a stable government. Ho
has redeemed his pledges to his own people mid to the
world at large. Now Calles and Huerta are rival
contenders for presidential honors.
Samuel Ootnpors Is a cftlXeu ot the United States. He
litesi ul Journeyed to Mexico to uttend the labor conference and
___ .... while there lie advised tho Mexicans to elect Calles as
tho successor of Obregon. if Obregon or Calles or
Huerta, eu toure of tho United States were to advise
Americans bow to vote or whom to vote for there
would bo merry hudes to pay all along tho line.
is Samuel Oompers u citizen of tho United States or
a citizen of tho world ? He is a great man in his way,
—ho hasn’t been compelled to dismount iu fifty years
amt he is as wisu us he is old, but why should he
go to a foreign country uud tell the people of toe
country to vote lor tho candidates of uuy class or
tiurops this year throe
ootjuis autt there were many Texans
a more rapid
WHY NOT HOME-SWEET HOME?
Daniel Lamoille of the New York House of Mor-
gan says Mexico needs economy ami skillful adminis-
tration. He asserts revenues today are itireo times
those of the Dm* government when Mexican lluuuees
were oti a rock bottom basis. This may be true but
there have been a dozen revolutions m Mexico since the
Diaz abdication and Knights of the Golden Fleece from
other lands responsible lor nil of the revolutions. Econ-
omy and skillful administration are among the needs ot
tho United States, of all the commonwealths and of all
county and civil governments. Why point the linger
of scorn at Mexico? Why not conte nearer home?
A MILLION FOB GOOD MEASCUE.
New Yoik Jews subscribed $501),000 in twenty-
four hours lor the Jewish Education association and the
fund wilt provide ten thousand scholarships for religious
students. New York is said to be a city of foreigners,
but when tbere is u call for money for education or
charity the money always makes its appearance. Think
------- ----- ~.~™ to contribute $1,000,000.
Throughout the ages j New Yorkers took nn hour off from business or work
That is they
“ALL MEN AUK UAHS”
California produced 2(.,7S2.4»7 barrels of petroleum
in September. Uver production of petroleum hit the
Independent producers as hard as over production of
Wheat hit the American Wheat growers of the north-
W««L Now the prophets are predicting that the comingj°f the response to the Japanese Jtelief fund!
Fears will prove that America must rely on the for-! was asked by the Ited Cross
#!lUwni for their gasoline nupply.
Mart of the prophots have been proved liars and the[and gave $2,800,000 for Japanese relief.
I^Btroleum prophets are no exception to the rule.
There are fifteen thousand person practicing
Medicine in the United States under bogus diplomas
And the Federal authorities are on the trail of the
infficers in the spurious goods. These diplomas were
jffijjteued by a ring of crooks with headquarters in Cnli-
fernJa, Illinois and Ww York. Now the federal slueths
mre on the trail and the bogus doctors should tremble.
I donated $920,(ft)(t over their quota. An American
i isn't proud of New Y'ork is a shriveled localism.
Accidents in the United States during 1922 ex-
acted a toll of 75,300 livos. And it is said that the
actual number of fatal accidents for the past ten
or twelve years has never been less than 70,000 each
year. It appears that peace has Its victims as well as
tlio sword and the gun and the torch.
Doings of the Duffs
YOU SAY THEY CALLED
A MEETING OF THE
Board of directors at
Two O’CLOCK? IT’S NEARLY
TWO NOW - WELL, I’LL GRAB
a Taxi and come right
I WANT TO GO TO \
*The Plymoth MANUFACTURING )
f COMPANY And I'M >NA
BIG HURRY .'
( GET in*
BlfcLTON, Texas, Nov. 2.—The
convention of the Texas High
Pres* association will be held
Baylor College for Women, Bel-
0*1, December 7 and 8, according
gft an nirtiounremeut made bore to-
* t Prof. Onion Griffi# Johnson,
f «f the association nmi
of the Baylor School of ,Tour-
A large attendance from
all over tho plate is cx-
ional prices arc being
year, making a total of
nual, magazine, news story, editorial
and Short story. All entries must
roach th6 Baylor College office by
The Houston Post Trophy, given
last year to "The Bruckenridgc
Times'* of Brackenridge High school,
San Antonio, will be offered for tho
best edited school newspaper. Four
consecutive issues of tho fall term
paper must bo entered by those try-
ing for the prize. -
The A. Zeese Loving Cop 1# the
prize for the best edited high school
annual. Thin cup was won last year
by “The Oak” of Oak Cliff High
school, Dallas. The 1923 annual
will be judged this
be judged thiH year.
The Magazine-tro#hy wa» won,last
year by "The Cobbler” of CuSro
High school. ‘ Two consecutive issues
of the magazine must be submitted
when entering the contest.
A literary scholarsrip of $100 Is
offered for the best written dowb
story and for the best written oil-
are for tho best torial. The news story must be
newspaper, U- based on tn actual happening and
must be not more than 500 words
nor less than 100 words lit length.
Miss Adelle St. Clair of Martindale
was winner last year.
This year is the first time that the
editorial contest has been offered.
The editor?**! must have been pub-
lished in Borne issue of the high
school paper or magazine this fall.
In oach of the two contents if tho
winner is u girl the scholarship will
be to Baylor College, if a boy to a
eo-eduetttiouul institution offering
Ten dollars in gold is being offered
for the best written short story.
This |s the first time that this prize
os been offered.
Enthusiasm over the state is high
and indications ure that the contests
will be hotly contested. Judges will
be prominent newspaper men of tlio
state. Last year tho convention wan
attended by seventy-eight delegates
from twenty-threo high schools. So-
nora, siiventy-flve miles from a ra11-
rosd, was represented.
The association has adopted for
Stop Dkndmrr Immediately
and prevent Its return by a few ap-
plications weekly of Imperial Rem-
edy; pleasant odor, not greasy. Your
NEW YORK, Nov. 2.-—The lid was
off the cotton market today under
the influence of the government re-
port showing short cotton crops.
Shortly after 2 p. m., cotton option
reached tlio 200 point limit of ad-
vance permitted In any one_day,
a, aWw ax n
$fP*! 818 ■ .
NEW YORK. N. Y.. Nor. «.-Cot-
ton operations on the New York
market advanoed from <0 to 120
points Immediately after issuance of
government reports today indicating
a total production this year of only
10,248,000 bales of 500 pounds each.
NEW ORLEANS, La.. Nov. 2.
Cotton futures Jumped to new high
for tho year on the New Orleans ex-
change today with announcement of
the government crop report.
Decemjier option reached 31.25
shortly after the bureau opened
giving condition of tho crop as 47,8
percent was received. After open- ______...
ing strong at 30.10, December fu-\ special train
tures gained 115 points and were
Other inontha performed similarly,
U, the dates set
ittoe of bankers inseting
bo if- She thinks Oliver Twist
officials and members of the agricul-
No man cun servo two masters—
of the agricul-
tural committee of the Texas Bank-
ers' association it has been decided
to hold the conference on those
datos in Houston. However, In
recognition of the mutual benefit
that hns been derived by bankers
and farmers in boaring the special
1st* ot the college outline the prin-
xlplea of aeientifle agriculture and
illustrate them with the equipment
on hund at tlio college It has been
planned to bring the entire delega-
tion attending the conference on a
to College Station tho
day following the oonferenco held at
Dean E. J. Kyle of the School ot
January gaining 125 points and May Agriculture Is in charge of the pro-
A. & M. Will Entertain
During Annual Meet
COLLEGE STATION, Texas, Nov.
2.—-Duo to the crowded conditions
on the ctimpus of the A. & M. Col-
lcge of Texas it has been_decided
Bho thinks "Tho Bat" Is Babe
Ruth's play. •
why be a bl«amlatT
Business forscast: Less specula-
tion, more real business.
gram tor tho conference. He stated
that invitations would be oxtended
to E. T. Meredith of Iowa, former
secretary of agriculture of the Unit-
ed States and other public men In-
terested in the economics of agri-
Late fall note to janitor; "You
may Arc when reudy, Gridley."
Try Loader Classified Ads.
Sale of Winter Wearables
I’opular styles in men's New Fall and Winter Halts. Made from
the best fabrics. Youthful models yor young men, semi-eonservu-
tive for the business mini. A Hull that will wcur well, mid look well.
A Suit that you can't duplicate at this unusually low selling price.
Special for Saturday—
A big assortment of Men’s
Madras and Percale Dress Shirts,
with or without collars, solid
We have n big selection of
Overcoats, any style, any size,
any good shade you might de-
Size 3 to 14; made of the best
fabrics: attractive styles and col-
ors; belted and plain styles.
Black and brown, wldo toed
comfortable styles; built to stand
wear and look well under it.
Big assortment of men's Dress
Shoes, nil solid leather, good
quality, well made Shoes, In all
good styles, pair—
Well made Trousers in good
materials; extraordinary values
at this price. Extra special tor
Men's Trousers In a variety of
shades; well made; ail sizes.
Extraordinary values; special for
New Fall Hats, In all good
shades and shapes; we have every
style and the prices are within
the reach of all, from—
Knitted Bulls for small boys,
ages 2 to 7; otiu and two-piece
styles. Dtffuruiiil colors, extra
Biggest selection of sport and
patterns Hats in town to select
from. A riot of colors—a con-
vention of alt the good styles uud
trimming effects. A meeting of
prices and quality, second to
none staged in Orange this Mil-
Here you will find the latest models, the
best materials, the snappiest “Just out" styles,
in shades and trimmings that might be equall-
ed but cannot be surpassed. Prices are un-
usually low on every quality. The materials
are I’oiret Twills, Serges and Tricotines, etc.—
15.00 to 42.50
NEW WINTER DRESSES
FROCKS THAT HERALD THE WINTER SEASON!
The favored cloth frocks, well tailored and divertingly
trimmed, vies with the more dressy silken grown. Each
model presents a great variety of distinctively individual
The latest novelty Brush Wool Coats
and Chinchilla Coats, iu tan, brown
and grey; all Btyles. Prices range from
$6.95 to $17.50
’ V ' «i’v.. , *■' $.f •-
Men’s and Women's Coat 8ty!e Sweat-
ers In Cardinal, White and Green; extra
heavy knit, regular $12.59 values—
“The Logical Place to
t&fo *'i ' 5 '•
Honking your born dosn't help
■o much as steering wisely.
Quits Annoying People
Girl* and women of the most evon
disposition ure quick to reaent di-
rect attacks on tholr character, or
hold advances. But It is hardly ex.
plalnable why tlinao same folks tol-
erate disfiguring pimples, blotches,
bumps, "breaking out,” otc., which
are even worse posts than that.
These skin diseases quit annoying
people quickly after first few appli-
cations of the wonderful Black and
White Ointment. It Is proving the
champion of tho cause of men and
women whorevor It Is being Intro-
duced, In freeing them from the
aggravating annoyances of pimples,
rash, blotches, totter, ring worm, ec-
zema, etc., and tho cost Is so small
none neotl hesitate bccaiii© tnoy
“can’t affod It." The 50< size con-
tains three times as much as the
liberal 25c size. All dealers havo it.
Here’s what’s next.
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The Orange Daily Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 256, Ed. 1 Friday, November 2, 1923, newspaper, November 2, 1923; Orange, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth564872/m1/4/: accessed May 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.