The Plano Star-Courier (Plano, Tex.), Vol. 42, No. 11, Ed. 1 Friday, April 22, 1921 Page: 8 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
yOU don’t use as much
-L of Calumet as you do of
most other Baking Powders.
It has more than ordinary
leavening strength. You
save about half.
You don’t pay a big price for
Calumet. It’s sold at a
moderate price — that rep-
n suits another saving.
You don’t feel uncertain as
to results. Bakings never
tail—hpcau ' Calumet never falls
below the proven standard of "Best
by T» sf.”
It possesses the highest qual*
ity ever put into a Baking
Powder. Contains only such
ingredient s as have been ofii-
cially endorsed by United States
For weeks, for months, it
keeps as fresh and full of
strength as the day it left the
l ilunict Factories, the World’s
I n , m< t Samiary and Modei tf
Baking Powder plants.
Pound can of Calumet contains full
It) or Some baking powders come in
12 o 'jnsie.id ol 1 ti o/.. cans. lie sure
you i, st i po ind when you want it.
Yolks of 8 eggs,
l14 cups of gran-
cup of water,
cup of butter"
2*/a cups pastry
Hour, 3 level tea-
1 tablespoon of
mix in the regu
Waco, Ertnis, Corsicana
and intermediate points
Direct Connections at Dallasfor Ft.Worth and Cleburne
THE DALLAS NEWS
THE NEWSIEST,THE BEST,THE MOST RELIABLE—THAT‘6 ALL
R. L. HUGHSTON, Circulator at PLANO. TEXAS
DR. C. F. NEUVILLE
EYE, EAR,NOSE and THROAT—GLASSES
Office—512 S. W. l ife Bldg.
there fTis again r
1 hat fluttering seu>ation
moans heart trouble!
Short breath; smother-
ing sensations: inability to
lie on the left side; pain
in the heart, left side or
between the shoulders ;
swollen feet and ankles;
are danger signals.
lias been used with wonder-
ful success ill all functional
heart troubles for more
than thirty years Trv a
bortie today. i» v. we
dangerous. Your druggist
K^ 11 *? Or A.T11py A i 1 - • *i
ANOTHER PLANO CASE
It Proves TlrRt There’s a Way Out
For Many Suffering Plano Folks
•lust another report of a case in
Plane- Another tvptcal case. Kid-
ney ailments relieved in Plano with
!'nan’s Kidney fills.
< C, Collins, 26 Tennessee Street,
says: ‘ I had quite a lot of trouble
with my hack for some into. Strain-
ittp or over lit.fng would make my
hack very lame and when I would
siooi o'er it would be hard for me to
straighten up. At such limes sharp
pains would catch me in my side and
it would also seem as if the muscles
of my back were Contracted. My
kidneys didn't act tight and would
cause annoyance. I had read about
I Hum's Kidney l’llls. so I got a box
at Harrington's Drug Store. 1 always
found jusl a short use of 1 loan's to
drive tJu> trouble away. 1 recommend
1 loan's Kidney Pills highly to others." ;
* t>t*e. at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
Co. Mfrs„ Buffalo, N. Y.
FOR A SEVERE COLD
"Chamberlain's Cough Remedy cito
< d my daughter Anna of a severe cold
and cough a ft w years ago and ever
•since then I have never missed tin op-
portunity to recommend this medicine
to aiwoue suffering from throat o :
Inn- troubles. 1 cannot speak too
1 - l\ 'in praise ol it," writes Mrs.1
D J Shelley. Earlvllle, N. Y. chans
h. tain's Cough Remedy contains no
tiat ••• i< anti unit he given to children
with pm tect confidence. It is a pleas-
ant syrup o they tlo not object to
You can't stop or put out a tornado
Sales Tax Will
Be Stoutly Opposed
Washington, April Ml The cam
I'Hign against the "sales lax" is Jed
in the lltiu.se by Representative
Pleat ol Wisconsin He says a strong
Propaganda has been set on foot for
• lit lot in ol tax and nothing but a
powerful protest will beat it
"This lax would lip every pouudl
' tgar that got s into family use j
Coni the growing or tla sugar hems'
JO h put cb. sc at the store," <ciya I
Fit at. ! v ill be put on every pound
oi Ilnur and It and si arch and other
Iood, on eiei v pound ol meat Tom
iIn Imm to the pucker and back to
tic 1'urmei a;,am, on tvery pound of
• c.i alto coal, on every garment fro i
• He it. ' down to the shoes and stock-
ing’, or. like an old lime description
oi a tariff bill it is a( lax from the
cradle to the coffin.
livery sale of wood from the owner
'o ili" log get, in the trade man, to
• In' i".mb it coffin factory, to the
wholesale!, to the i Halier, and finally
Hu* customer, pa ye the tax on
‘very turn over wilt’ several times
■oi l d as good mem.lire, until the ac-
tual c .st and actual lax Join in a
free lor all price raising for the 105,-
000,000 cost outers. The wealthiest
and the poorest will pay the same
tax, because a turnover sales tax
plays no favorites from Vanderbilt to
the newsboy, when both must eat or
“The one per cent turnover tax
would be multiplied in the case of a
diiton handkerchief or a pair of
a loci- bigs, nine times, as follows;
Haw cotton to tlie gin, gin <> the spin-
ner. .pinner to the mercerizer, mer-
cerized to the dyer, dyer to the weav-
er, weaver to (the finisher, finished
cloth to the wholesaler, wholesaler to
the retailer, retailer to Ihe customer.
"Antf the increased cost will not
be confined to the nine times multi-
plied t.ix. It is t lit- experience of
countries which have tried this kind
ol tax that in each exchange that the I
dealers make an excuse of the tax to I
add to the profit. Director General
of railroads Hines told Congress that
an increase of $975,000,00o in freight,
rates would mean an increase to the
government of $4,375,000,000. And
the turnon r sales lax works the
Front' ia,ys the turnover sales tax
is pushed by a group of New York |
bunkers w ho are chiefly interested in
unloading, tin higher rate of the. in-
comaim excess profits taxes, lie
names as its sponsors Otto Kalin,
haul cr; Jules Bache, banker and
brok<-i; and Messrs. Kline. Rothschild
‘A ftw other-reasons why 1 am op-
posed to the turnover stiles tax," say's j
Frear, “are; First, that it seeks to j
exempt the war profiteers and levy
the cost of the war on tho folks who
fought and suffered in the war; sec-
ond, because it violates the sound
principle that taxes should be paid
by those best able to pay them; third,
it wiR not yeild the revenue expect-
ed; fourth, it will be difficult and ex-
pensive to collect; fifth, It will ham-
per logit, luilte business; sixth, it
discriminates in favor of big
ed industries trusts and against
smaller industries; seventh, it has not
proved successful ity the Philippines,
Canada and Germany where tried-
eighth, it is not endorsed by recog-
nized tax experts; ninth, ii has been
repudiated by the National Chamber
of Commerce and the National Indus-
trial Board, and tenth, it is of uncer-
tain cunt Rationality.
Did you know that I
have made an Automat-
ic Washer pay for it-
self within 12 month’s
No-e, answered the
second man — that
would he a good invest-
ment if what you say is
Well, then, just ask
the salesman at the
Texas Power & Light
Company if what I say
The second individual
referred to bought a
Get in on the Special
Sale of Automatic Wash-
& LIGHT CO.
Have Paper Mill
STATE BOARD OF HEALTH
START* WAR AOAINS'f FLY
Austin. Tex., April 20. The State
Board (.1 Health haso pened its annu-
al campaign against the fly, according
to l>r M. M. Garrick, State Health Of
ficer. Dr. Garrick offers the following
spring iingle as the opening gun:
V n.iid and gentle winter and a warm
and early spring
Means the coming of tho enemy whose
danger we would sing;
It's t hat disconcerting anitmile. that
We must swat the plague-toned creat-
ute, or lots of us may,, die.
If you want, to rid your household
of the death befrinding pest
Glean up till his breeding places leave
no place for him to nest ;
For the filthiest of creatures is the
filthy breeding fly.
And we've get to sw. t t tie creature, or
lot of us will die.
If you've got a dirty stable buy your-
self chloride of |in>«
Sprinkle it around the premises; be
sure to start in time.
Keep manure in covered boxes and re-
move it from trie ri\.
For we've got to swat the creature,
or lots of us at.tv (lie.
a peep around yout kitchen
is your garbage crvcrclt* up?
Open pails? are breeding places,
nish meals for him to sup.
You can keep thaT dirty
if you'll but trv.
For we've got to swat that creature
or some of us piny die.
HOOD REALTY CO.
■Ute* taking these pre<, gfjons. one
Arm your family with a swaltur, swat
one last, word we nave to say,
the creatures all the day,
Stalk him up and down the country,!
death delivering 71 y.
For we've got to swat the creature,I
or lots of us may die
Fred McMillen has the local
agency for the Dallas Times-Herald.
Subs. I be new through him
lo cleanse the blood, strengthen The
kidneys and regulate Hi stomach, liv-
er and bowels. Prickly Ash Bitters
Is ii rented* that has proved its worth.
, • «. ♦».' v.. uv *«»**,» .tt i»ou> dliu plain
Brice $1.25 per bottle. ALLEN BROS.,
i he rrinity Paper Mills of Dallas,
■ exas, a million dollar capital enter-
prise, whieli is building a big paper
ill ar Dallas for the purpose of
i mi fact uring paper from cotton
i liters proposes to erect a 20-ton
' "p. f pulp ini'! at McKinney.
It has acquired the old plant of the
Gnllin County Mill & Elevator Co.,
located on the H. & T. C. in this city
,md wilt commence at once remodeling
!'u ‘ bni'ding,machinery and equipment
a’so will be ordered this week. Rep-
sentntives in charge say thev will
aiili/" <oiten !iniers of this district
m Ihe manufacture of pulp that wl'l
be shipped io : atlas for the Trinity
l apel- Milts to " avert into paper.
\ ten ton unit pulp mill will be put
in at McKinney which will disburse
an annual pay roll of from $30,000
to $35,000 pe1' ygur.
The Trinity fa per Mills ha”? nl-
le.ndv put in <i t-dp mill similar to
the one they promise to install at
McKinney at Commerce, Texas which
will be started to operate at once.
I'he Trinity Paper Mills corporation
is headed by George F. Lull,Bachelor
of Science, Master of Science, who is
president and general manager of It.
He is a distinguished scientist and
manufacturer whose services wrere
utilized by our government during the
The eatablishmbent of a pulp mill
at McKinney to utilize cotton linters
and low grade cotton is welcomed for
many reasons. It will afford a market
io the farmers of our section for low
grade cotton of which there are thou-
sands of bales already accumulated
on hand and for which there is little
or no market at all.
( 'l'he pay roll will mean much to
chemy aw iv the business interests'of our city and
surrounding country. Scarcity of
wood pulp has caused prices of pa-
pers to reach a very high level and
even at these burdensome prices
there is a scarcity of paper iminent.
McKinney gladly welcomes this new
T enant R ights W in
in Supreme Court
Washington, April lx Curtailment
of property rights is justifiable in j
ol public exigency, the Supreme;
G°urt held today in deciding two!
cases involving the validity of laws
affecting leases on apartments and i
Dividing five to four, the Court up-
esi-n .Ual1 act‘ ui'Plying to real
estate in the District of Columbia, and
liws tn K ,N'“W Yo,k 0,1 >' '"'using
White ' Dhief Justice
na, Me Reynolds' and *V Mc**n
a dissen.il 1 vundeventer filed
Glared to h"g op,n,on was de-
-.1 i , b,‘ U,1UBU«I both as to length
. 1,111 act prohibits the disiios
session of a tenant at .he expiration
oi hie lease on any (ground except u,i
desirability and has set up a Fair
Rem (ommission to pass up im u„
disputes as to rates being paid. The
New York laws prohibits the filing <,f
“That the emergency Congress
sought to meet (in the Ball act) did
exist, must be assumed," Associate
Justice Holmes said in the majority
Police powers have already been
invoked in several cities to limit the
heights of buildings, lie said, and Lo
that extent have interferred with
property rights, while the Supreme
Court held, in suits involving main-
tenance of watersheds, and various
phases of t lie insurance business, that
public business might require the
limitation of property rights.
The majority opinion pointed out
that tlie property owner had recourse
to the Rent Commission in Washing-
tan and to courts in New York for
determination as to “fair rental.”
''The grounds for dissent are the
explicit provisions of the Constitution
of Ihe United States,” Associate Jus-
tice McKenna said in ihe dissenting
paper. "The National Government in
I lit' fifth amendment, and the States,
by I be fourteenth, are forbidden to
deprive any person of ‘life, liberty of
property with due process of law.’ A
further provision of the' fifth amend-
ment is that private property can
not be taken for public use without
“The slatufe permits the lessee to
continue in possession of leased prem-
ises after Hie expiration of his lease.
This is contrary to every conception
ol leases that the world lias ever en-
"It such exercise of government be
legal, What exercise or government is
illegal.’ Houses are a necessity of
IUe. but other things are necessary
May the government take and dispose
"if (he public interest can extend a
lease, it can Jorce a lease; the differ-
en°e is only in degree and boldness.
"'Hie prospect disbands alid dismays
when we pass outside of considera-
tions applicable to the local and nar-
row conditions of the District of Col-
Tlie court today set October 10 for
hearing three additional cases involv-
ing certain features of ihe New York
City housing bill.
The opinion of the Court in, the
New \ ork rase came on an action
brought by the Marcus Brown Hold-
ing Company, which attacked s, ^ ions
ol I lie State laws, compelling land-
lords to give specific service to ten-
ants and making dispossession under
ordinary circumstances extremely dif
WRITES A BOOS FOR
A book which should be* read by
every person suffering from cancer
has been published by Dr. A. O. John-
son. eminent cancer specialist. This
remarkable book tells the truth about
cancer and its treatment without cut-
Dr. Johnson is today one of the
toremosl in tlie study of cancer. He
conducts in Kansas City, Mo., a large
tullv equipped Research Laboratory,!
and has treated many sufferers in tlie 1
past twenty years. This treatment I
is entirely non-surgical, as tile knife
is not used at any stage. Purely
medicinal measures only are em ■
ployed; that is, external applications
to destroy the cancer and internal
medication to purify the blood. Hun-
dreds of patients testify to the success
of the Johnson Laboratory.
"Cancer Truths,” Dr. Johnson’s
book, will be sent free, to any sufferer
or friend. Delay should be avoided.
Address Dr. O. A. Johnson, Suite 560,
1321 Main street, Kansas City, Mo.
RELIEVES RHEUMATIC PAINS
I am subject to rheumatism and
when 1 have a spell of it one or two
applications of Chamberlain’s Lint
inent relieves the pain and maket;
sleep and rest; possible. I would notj
think of doing without it,” writes Mrs
C. Owsley, Moberly, Mrf'
the Cabinet of Proved
Hei e is the one kitchen convenience that is built on
Women owners of the Hoosier have made it America’s
practical Kitchen Cabinet, for these women have been
suggesting HOOSIER improvements for- fhe past 22 years.
Is it any wonder that the HOOSIER is the one cabinet best
fitted tiD the needs of modern woman?
^ll Delivers your
E. O. Harrington
We have just rece**Jy purchased one of the very besf
bred combination horses in the United States, “Occurrence”
No. 63,205, 15^2 hands high, 5 years old. He i^ by Exponent
No. 47,150, dam Creightell by Extell No. 5,183.
Also have in service constantly six to eight i?ine jacks.
All making the season at our breeding barns in Plano,
Price and terms: $12.50 due when mares are proven in foal
or when traded sold or removed. Every care taken to prre-
vent accidents, but we are not responsible for same.
J. W. SHEPARD & SON
THEY SPEAK WELL OF IT
When you have no appetite.
When your digestion is impaired.
When Aour liver is torpid.
When you feel .dull and stupid after!
When you have headache.
They will improve your appertite
cleanse and invigorate your stomach,
legumie vour bowels anu mane you
feel "fine as a fiddle.” They ar*
easy to tak«* and agreeable in effec !
"I frequently hear Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy praised by friends and
| acquaintances which onlF tends to
j strengthen my good opinion of it.”
writes Mrs. Fred Alter, Zanesville,
j Ohio. Try it when you have a cough
j or cold and see for yourself what an
! excellent medicine it is.
Farm and Garden Tools
A complete line of standard merchandise, the
kind that 30 years experience in selling has proved
to be the best.
Consider the moderate prices we ;tsk before
D. C. GEORGE.
Office Phone 62.
Revidrnce Phone 84.
G. E CARPENTER
\ TTADNrV ATI A \\r
Office in Beaty Building.
DR. E.L. BURTON
Practice Limited To
rvr FAP N05F A Km TUDrVAT c- i »crrc
^ * ** * • w — «— « k* • a—' A a * A AW ; k A "" e iJ I .. J
Office 210 South Tennessee Street
McKinney, Texas .
j The Star-Courier $?.50 per year.
Tlie Star-Courier $150 per year.
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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/m1/8/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Collin County Genealogical Society.