The Plano Star-Courier (Plano, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 11, Ed. 1 Friday, April 22, 1921 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Plano Star Courier
KntfrH at tli* pnMnftV* at l’lmv<> IVu
A a ntH'OiMl-claM mail ltiuttci
JOHN OUST I : rubl stmt
advertising, pet ;n< it .....20c
m.iliiT, pci' line 10c
n- rentiers, w< • tl. ■ le
■ 1 el ' i ' 'Mien I i.i e|lll‘(l
lit-, ml vertlse
ep . . • l< ihan 25c.
il r;,ie ni i per line tor
ill t hanks.
RAIL OAD LIME TABLE
I . ITRURBAN
. I I'll! H pa MM l’lanu It t
1 I I'l a 111. ami l.'Ol; 3:01,
, and 11:65 p. m. UrnlUid
" -'t 7 :62 ; 9:62 a ml 11:62 u.
.,.,,2; and 7:62 p. m.
i L.UI UI eni-M pass plane at
1 and 10:36 a m. and 12:36;
v. 716: 9 07 and 11:07 p. m.
P.ism I Mil nil III >i :07 ; ami 11 o7
■ d 1:07; : 07; ., 07 and 7:07 p m.
HOUSTON AND TEXAS CENTRAL
S ■ o t Oil.Hind I r.i In Nu, 19, R 50 a. in
Sonilijniund -Train No. 20. 6:10 p. m.
ST. LOUIS SOUTHWESTERN
Kastbound 10 .0 a m and 10:41 p. m.
Westbound ll p m. and 7:2a n in
Sapiro to Speak
to the Farmers
Lifetime opptntunil> fm farmers
nnd athers interested in funning’ in
Loll in county
Aaron Sapiro. Hie (';iIitornia law.vet
wli<» pul (In* California Cruft Crown
where they are tot I ay will peak in Mr
Kinney. Saturday, \pril ;io, at 2 p, ni
In the Court House. Mr Sapiro will
talk on the coi'ion coni rad of i In
Faint Bureau Walton Peieet will
giv'p a talk on the f ame subject at
Farmersville that niglil ai s p m
L)ne farmer who hear,I Mi Sapiro
talk said that his speech was worth
going one hundred miles to hear.
Be sure to lie present at one of these
meetings and make every effort lo tell
;your friends. C. 0 .EVERETT,
Grain Growers May
Pool Third of Wheat
Chicago, III., April is \ conces
Sion to gi'airt mivn eommiiled lo
the pooling plan of co-operative grain
marketing was anuounced by the
board of dire, tor- of ilu I'niied Slab .
Crain Growers, Inc., in executive
session hero today
The conci'ssiion w ill give the grow
ers an opportunity voluiilarilv to pool ,
one-third ol tlieir wheal crops. This)
method of sale is provided in addition
to (lie direct sales and entire pooling!
methods a I readv in effect.
Permanent officers of the corpora
lion were elected today a. follow
' 11 - Gustalson. Lincoln, Xdi. pros! j
dent; .i M. Anderson, Si. Paul. Minn, |
first vlci' president: George C. Jewett, j
Spokane, Wash , second \ ice pn si- |
dent; William U Lekhardl, I'e Kalh, ;
111., treasurer; and Frank n Myers, ;
Fort Dodge, Iowa, ocretary.
Repairs, cleaning and pressing.
Hav* the worn clothing look new again
by calling phone 7 for service. We
thank you. LARL W.ETSEL
The Star-Courier $1.-50 per year.
Japs Make a Bold
Bluff at Uncle Sam
W.I I, ngion, April is. Japan’s
■1 *u d< ierminai ;on not to surrender
i I‘ land of N ap is stated einpha i-
plialie.iilA m a snir.-i of fi• , pol, ...
” '•» ll"‘ Cniie-d Slates and Japan!
a oh publie i.i..,; by lip- State I v’
1 III run I poll'll m e co\ • 'dig a per-
1,1 m'tii'ly j\ muniIih, lays bare
111 'he lirsl lime the whole secret
* ' i'U alimis over i he island of Yap,
■ ’[eating one o| the most serious in
h i rial lonaI issues of the day.
I he con espondi nee today reveals
lor tin- lirsl time (hat not only has
.la;,in delicti Itic American protest
.'•gains) llie mandate over Yap, but
1 hal it also rejected summarily a pro
' pos.il bv ilp. | nited Stales “ that even
il \ ap should be assigned undei man
dale io Japan all ol/lier powers should
•'•ive tree and unhampered access to
ilie island for the landing and opera
l ion ol cables."
The last note to the I'niied Slate -
in the correspondence is dated Fell.
I 26, and is regarded a - an almost sat
! i listie one, .
The last note of the series, the
Hughes mandate mile /landed lo the
.lananese foreign office on April 5, *s 1
similar lo Hull of Ureal Hiilain, whit’t
was made public except for the oje '
•iiilig pa i a : rapli The paragiaph fol I
' Idle government of the 1 nited 1
s , e find: ii ell tumble to agree!
v, J. Ii i he content ion of the Japanese!
go\ei nuieiii that in order to maintain
h«' position of the government, of the
I'niied Siaics with respect to the i;
land ol Yap, il is necessary for this
io eminent 'to prove not merely the
hal the particular line of views
w a tilted at I he meetings of III Su
prime I’ouiudr ( referring to the res
,r\aliens made by I’resident Wilson
.,1 I he peace , onlei'enee against Ihe
aw i I of Yap lo Japan.) I>m at o tl at
the Supreme Council ‘decided in Invm ;
of those views,’ Il it is me,ml Hat
Pn I'niied Slates could lie hound W dll
i.ill ii lonseni lo Hie action of the
/•i.pieme Coutu d, l!.o centeulion Is j
deemed by this government lo be in ]
adnii sable and on the other hand (lie
i nited Slates ha. :,e.ei as eii’ed to I
t i, mandate purporting lo embrace
Hie isalnd of Yap."
The American notes in the batch of
correspondence made public today are
understood to be have been sent not J
only to Japan, but lo all the other
pi in, ipa 1 a 11 led powers
Tile first, note was one from Seere
lar> Colby, dated Nov. It, in which ;
il was pointed out that the question !
ol the disposition of Yap by the Su ;
Vrente Council had come up in the j
roiiiinuiiieai ions conference here. Col i
hi said Unit it was the understanding
of Uiis government that Yap was not
included in the award oT May 7. 1919.
b> Ihe Supreme Council of the former
Herman islands north of the Kquaitor
to .Fapan and tihal Ihe question of Yap
wa reserved until a future date so
ihad an agreement could be reached
foi iis infernal ionali/.al ion as a cable
I'he Japanese reply, dale.il Nov. 19, |
slated III,it ihe Japanese govenntenf
would not he able to consent lo an\
proposition which, reversing the decis-
ion ol Hie Supreme Council, would
exclude Ihe island of Yap front the ter- |
rilory committed lo their charge." *
The next note is a longt account of j
the \met ican position sent by Acting
Secretary of State Norman H Davis
on Dec, 6. This said: "there would ;
appeal to l>e no difference of opinion 1
with regard to the reservations made !
b> I’resident Wilson and Mr Lansing j
with respect to the)island of Yai» dur
mg the various discussions of the Su 1
preme Council and the Council ol Pm
• ign Ministers ai lie peace confci
Ihe note idles four separate dale:
April 21, 1919; April.JO, 1919; May
l und May t; on which President Wil
»on and Secretary Lansing served not
ice ol the reservation that Yap should
not la- included iri ihe Pacific islands
awarded to Japan as mandatory
There is attached the note declared
"an appendix to the minutes ol the
meet mg ol May 7 a memorandum
whirl, obviously plll'poled lo he cod I
fii'ulion of ihe agre, im ni reached 'n
the meeting ol May 6 witt■ refereiii'C
lo the Norlli Pacific island.- ' pon
• Ills, we Ulldersl a lid is ha ed the as-
sertion that Yap was a- igned under
mandale to Japan Even Ibis, how
ever, does not expressly include all
the islands in this particular category,
all ho ihe gualifying word, certain’,
is omitted. The minutes quoted the
im inoraniliini wiili ihe statemnt, mere-
lv Dial ‘the following decisions were
reached.’ Tile erroneous publication
ol such a decision of which this gov-
ernment was not aware would not
Five Million For
the Texas Farmers
Houston, April 19 The Federal
Land Hank-of Houston has been allot-
ted $5,000,000 for immediate loan to
Texas farmers Letters have been sent
to all local farm loan associations ad
v ising them of this fact. Applications
for about $2,0011,000 in loans already
have been approved.
Farmers who are in danger of los-
ing tlieir homes through foreclosure
proceedings, or who have past due in-
debtedness incurred for agricultural
purposes will be served first.
"Nonresident landlords whose farms
are rented on the usual terms neeu
not apply for any of this money."
announced President M. H, Gossett.
Loans to buy land or livestock, to
clear land and to make improvements
will have to be postponed until more
money is available, Gossett said.
By late summer the land bank hopes
to raise plenty of money by the sale
<d bonds to meet all loan demands.
Wluit’s the matter?” inquired ttie
fon man, as lie entered tlie sanctum
for copy and noted the editor’-'
binding nose, swollen forehead, puf-
fed, red eye, and tattered dusty <• >at
"rail down stairs?” "No only Hu t,"
replied the editor, pointing nis linger
io a paragraph in the paper before
him. "It's our account of Ihe Crap-
ley Smith wedding, it ought in read,
Miss Smith s dimpled,, shinning face
fiiimed a pleasant contrast iviih Mr.
employ's strong, bold physiognomy.’
It :i see how it is printed." Ami 'a*
lorem,in read, "Miss Smith’s pimpled,
skinny lace formed a pleasing con-
i last with Mr. employ's stony, hah!
physiognomy.” Crapley was jusl in
here," continued the editor throw ing
one blood streaked handkerchief into
the waste basket and feeling into Jit#
pockets for a clean one, “and lie--
but just send that tool of a proof-
reader in here! There's fight left
m me yet.” Exchange.
Pansy t’oavish -ays the reason why
she doesn't want to be anybody's
Iji i |e lamb is because they might as
well call her a mutton head and be
done, with it.
For tornado insurance see the
HOOD REALTY CO.
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
A Truck That Costs Less to Operate
Ford worm-driven, One-Ton Truck with demountable rims and
■ pneumatic tires, are dependable, as well as serviceable. This, prob-
* «My more than any other factor, accounts for their popularity. There
f.s no evidence so convincing as that which comes from long practical exper-
ience. Like the Ford Car, the Ford One-Ton Truck—Ford-built throughout
has proven itself. In it are combined the Ford principles of simplicity,
with strength, lowest first cost, lowest operating cost, durabiity.
In the city, on the farm, carrying its load between cities—everywhere you
will find the Ford One-Ton Truck doing duty. Merchants, manufacturers,
farmers, have come to know it as the truck of utmost service.
Standing guard behind the Ford One-Ton Truck is the Ford Service Or-
ganization. I he Authorized Dealers, and Service Stations, carry complete
as-'-ortments of genuine Ford parts and employ F’ard mechanics to give ser-
vice to Ford owners.
“Ford—A Business Utility” is a new booklet of solid facts and figures
about Ford Cars and the Ford One-Ton Truck in business service. Get a
copy from the nearest Ford Dealer. They are free for the asking.
Potts-Jasper Motor Co.
Sunday school at Hie Baptist church
1 m \i Sunday at In a. nu, J. W. Dean,
j -api iintende! Preaching service# at
; ’< a in and 7:30 p. m. by the new
pa-lor Rev. Johnson. Everyone
i iiiin ami hear him and give him a <
audience You will he greatly
In nelilted jus lie is an excellent pastor
..nday sell out at She Methodist
' church ai 10 a. in. Sunday, J. C.
\\.ii , iUpci int cadent. Prayer meet-
m Wednesday night F. W. Jackson
will lead, its the pastor will be away
in ihe district conference, which will
j cumene at Prosper.
The freeze we’i had las*, week did
much damage, killing some corn the
fourth tune. The farmers are very
bn y replanting. It seems rather late
and rather hard luck. Hut as the say-
ing is “Bad Beginning makes good
ending," we think that if there is
any truth in this saying the farmers
ure need a good ending. \
Herman Mathews, teacher at South-
wesieru Military School, lias been
quite sick ni home the past week.
Mrs. J. C. Wells, who has been vis-
h ing her parlnts at Rosebud the past
two weeks, returned home this week.
l*i and Mrs. T. C. Dye and John L.
Mi Kiimy attended services at the
Plano Methodist diurch Sunday.
Mr and Mrs. Joe Holland little son,
Frank, visited Mr. and Mrs. Ray
J W. Dean was called to Mena,
Arkansas, to the bedside of his fath-
er, who has been very ill. Mr. Dean
returned Wednesday and reported
that his father was much better.
Miss Pauline McKinney taught her
regular domestic science class Tues-
day. I'he house was called to order
and ihe roll was calks! and the un-
fin i. lied business was completed and
started to work on cup towel bord-
e«ls. Our next lesson will be given on
cooking. Everyone seems to bo tak-
ing much interest in the work and we
are hoping to see some members
•eccivc prizes at Hie State Fair at
Dallas this fall. Miss McKinney is, a
very kind and excellent teacher. She
is milking many friends here as well
as teaching many useful things.
11 w- Co*t has gone to Chicago in
Hie interest of the Farm Bureau.
Much cotton has been planted this
Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Gunter are
he proud parents of a fine girl
Much progress has been made on
‘ Hina Dallas pike. Fifteen or twenty
wagons are hauling gravel from Ren-
Shiloh Chin JVIusic
Km Cleveland, of Plano, was with
us l:Lst Sunday afternoon, and deliv-
rlvd a lim' sermon to a good sized
' low,i jo ihe Presbyterian church.
Rimvn Spivey, wife and liitle son
Richardson, visited here Tuesday
ami Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs
•Mis. Ida Hardin, of Farniersville,
'vas ■’* guest several days last week
"f be: old school friend, Mrs. Ed Tal-
Buck Bryan was oul here Monday
umii Uarliunl, doing some work in die
Big Spring cemetery
' Im garden and field crops were in-
jured some by the frosts Saturday and
Sun. lav night. Fruits, so far, don’t
'em to be injured much.
Oscar Haynes and sister, Miss Bon-
n c. motored to Dallas Sunday and vis-
it <M a few hours with friends there.
Mark droves was suffering Iasi week
Mesdames Ed Talbot and Henry
>wer*' pleasant visitors Tuesday in
T M. droves and family entertained
Harry Boggs and family from Dallas
W. H. Blackater, H. F. Crowell,
Hugh Jones, John W. Williams, Char-
lie Groves Virgo Shuffler and Henry
Cole attended Traders’ Day in Gar-
Perry Coldwell, of Garland, was a
visitor here Sunday witjh his broth-
er, Ed M. Coldwell.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Williams enter-
tained the young folks in their home
Sunday night, where all enjoyed a
Llsli Bryant visited his sister, Mrs.
Rich Gray, at the St. Paul’s Sanitar-
ium. in Dallas. Monday.
Fred Billingsley, of Garland, was a
business visitor here Monday.
Mrs. Ed Netzer, of near Plano, was
a guest here the first of the week of
her sister, Mrs. Henry Cole.
Most of our farmers are busy this
week planting cotton.
THE SHILOH TATTLER.
Gone Calloway and will visited their
parents at Frisco Tuesday and Wed-
Mrs. J. W. Cook and daughter, Hat.,
-pent Monday with Wesley Gallop and
Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Miller visited her
parents, J. W. Hranhaman and wife,
in McKinney Sunday, and also visited
the storm stricken town of Melissa.
Mrs. Joe Gallop has been sick the
past week but is up now.
This community recently had an all
day gathering at the grave vard here
and put in a day's work on the ceme-
tery, which puls it in fine shape and
is a commendable act.
"Uncle" Hob Cudd is visiting the
families of XV. F. and Ed Cudd here
Mr. Williams' baby, which has been
real sick, is better now.
.T H. Miller and vvifp celebrated
their fiftieth wedding anniversary
her, Friday. April 13 About twenty-
live guesis were present ami partook
of ihe bountiful dinner, after which
old lime talks and experiences were
Collin County Cotton Pants for
Collin County Cotton Growers
We are the exclusive agents for the
Geo. W. Smith Tailor Made Cotton Pin
Check Pants of McKinney, Texas. During
the low prices of cotton several years ago
these goods were sold very extensively and
with much satisfaction. They are made
of an extra quality of pin check cloth,
over a full pattern, giving room where
most work pants are too small for comfort
and service, real sure enough pockets and
buttons sewed on to stay.
It’s a home product, grown in Collin
county, milled in Collin county, made in
Collin county by Collin county labor.
We carry all sizes from 29 to 48. The
Will accept special orders or take special
measures for any size—no extra charge-—
and can deliver in a few days. Help your
own industry by using your own products.
The Store of Reliability
LOST Between Dallas and Plano on
last Saturday, one pair of front cur-
tains for Sayers Touring Car. Re-
ward for return to POTTS-JASPER
LOST—A size 35x5 tire with rim from
a Catlilic car. Finder please Ienv\ at
POTTS-JASPER MOTOR CO., and re-
The Star-Courier $1. 50 per year.
The Star-Courier $1.50 per year.
FOR RENT—Good room for rent, fur-
nished or unfurnished. Call MRS. J.
H. PAINTER, phone 161.
FOR SALE Or will trade for sows
and pigs, two well marked full blood
urock jersey hogs. (eligible for
registration), indie and female, not
mates. J. D. COTTRELL.
FOR SALE—Good 5-room house, gar-
age, barn, water, electricity. Good
neighborhood. Wesl Plano. Near
school. $2750. Terms $500 cash, bal-
ance. $26.25 montly, including inter-
est. No man can afford to pay rent
when lie can buy a home like this at
the price and terms. Write/ me at
113 West Ninth, Dallas, or telephone J.
8551. W. E. HOLMES.
PASTURAGE—Grass is now good on
the Dickerson pasture. I will t.ake a
few cows to pasture if they are,
not fence-brealters. JOHN ISOM.
4 *‘d for home wishing Mr. and Mrs.
M lller manv mon yeat ol wed
CANNOT BE CURED
by local applications, as then cannot
reach the diseased portions ol' the ear
Catarrhal Deafness requires constitu 1
tional treatment. Hall s Catarrh Medi-
cine is a contitutional remedy. Catarr-’
hal deafness is caused by an inflamed
condition of the mueuous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is
inflamed you have a rumbling sound
of imperfect hearing, and when it is
entirely closed deafness is the result.
Unless the inflamation can be reduced,
your hearing may be destroyed for-
ever Hall’s Catarrh Medicine acts
through the blood on the mucous sur-
faces of the system, thus reducing the
inflamation and restoring normal con-
Circulars free. All druggists.
F. J. Cliener <t Co. Toledo, Ohio.
But really, if tliev would use soap ,
and water and a rough towel thev
ion by the box ,
The Star-Courier $1.-50 per year,
Bran new stock just installed.
Very lowest prices. Every
article marked with plain fig-
ures. Call and look at the
cards and find out the way to
cut the cost of living.
Quality Fre$h Meats
Everything pertaining to a
modern market carried in
stock. Fresh Barbecue Tues-
days, Thursdays, Saturdays.
Of all kinds bought and sold.
Call or phone 177 for quotations.
To all parts of the city. Prompt
and courteous attention given
to every order.
juiiiiauii o naiALi
i mini' u i
v Arvttn ait ww
j. x junnoun, rropneior
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Plano Star-Courier (Plano, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 11, Ed. 1 Friday, April 22, 1921, newspaper, April 22, 1921; Plano, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth570349/m1/2/: accessed October 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.