The Seminole Sentinel (Seminole, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 11, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 2, 1921 Page: 1 of 4
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THE SEMINOLE SENTINEL
VoL. 15. No. 11
IN MIDLAND REGION
Eradication of cattle scabies in
the Midland section of West
- Texas has Progressed to such a
point that the authorities are
confident that the herds of that
section are completely free from
nfection, according to Dr. Clif-
ton Carter, deputy inspector of
the Bureau of Animal Industry.
Dr. Carter, who has headquar-
ters at Midland, reached Port
Worth Wednesday morning fora
conference with Dr. H. Grafke.
head of the bureau.
There is no known infected or
exposed herd in the section that
has not been properly treated,
Dr. Carter said, and he attribut-
ed much of the success of the
" ork to the co operation of the
cattlemen. Ft. Worth Star Tele-
SAN BENITO SHIPS FIRST
BALE OF 1921 COTTON
Houston, May 26.-The first
bale of the 1921 cotton crop was
shipped from San Benito by E.
Mate, Hio Grande valley farmer,
&t ® 0 clock this morning, con-
signed to W. D. Cleveland & Sons
By reaching the market on
May 26, the new bale breaks all
records of first bales by four-
teen days and last year’s record
hy a month. The previous record
was established in 1916 when the
first bale of that year’s crop
reached Houston on June 9.
$1.50 Per Year
GETS JAIL SENTENCE
MRS. A. L. DUFF ENTER. I ■>»»„. B , --- ^
TAINS YOUNG LADIES flj “0 000 BOND JOHNSON ^AND
un sio,ooo bond ; McCollum entertain
The social climax of the sea I a « ---
s°n was reached on Friday C mt*? ' Mijr ^ Uslie The members of the “4- club
Dallas, June 1. -R. L. Slaugh-
ter, Jr., wealthy rancher and
cattleman, entered a plea of guil
ty to a charge of violating the
Mann act in Federal Court here
this afternoon, and was sentenc-
ed to thirty days in jail and fined
Slaughter was arrested in Ft
Worth on the charge some
months ago. It is alleged that
he transported a young woman
irom New York to Texas. Since
ins arrest Slaughter has been
free on a bond of
’.diss Genna'Cuiiumgliam, who
has been teaching school at Elk
Gity, Okla., for the term just
^ closed, arrived Monday and wiL
spend the summer here with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. K.
Washington, June l.-The dry
element in congress won another
victory today when members of
the House Judiciary Committee
agreed to report out the Volstead , ° Angel0',l,Kl Mrs.
act, which would prohibit the m ““T* °' Wlcl'ita
with a progressive I at ~ t*L ol*nmg uity I Johnson, with Mrs C T
hearts party. Por ’those XT"°\S*""* “4»-US-£££
did not enter into this activity, dictej , lle *“ in At the close of a swies of
there were tennis and croquet- m. .] ■ ’ til on a charge of games Mrs. H N Stone h.w
wt.il. „ . . 'cro<|Uet' m»rder in connection with the high score held
o °" AprU 30*h A ‘“course luncheon con-
rn,,r r* *uh
testified atUieJiearing^ L*. MeReyno^ M,tc"*'
DALM0NT NURSERY Cothes, Breckon, Childers, Lind-
H0BBS, NEW MEXICO 17’ Pitt“an’ HarwelJ. Stone and
____ Misses Margaret Clark, of San
Has a Stock of vegetable plahts fnT'”’ “nd W“rawick' °r Di<*
and can also furnish you fruit,
while a Victrola furnished the
A delightful course of ice
cream and cake was served to
the following: Misses Minnie
and Sallie Lord, Fairy and Hazel
Gazaway, Ethel and Lou Mattie
Stark, Dorothy and Edna Cobb,
Ada Thompson, Faye Rollins’
Inez Weems, Iona Cunningham,
Mordelle Morrison of Portales,
M., Lenna Cunningham of
Elk City, Okla., Almarine Sim
mons of Weatheiford, Margaret
act, which would prohibit the
sale of beer od a physician’s pre-
Win. G. Russell, a livestock
c unmission agent, of Amarillo,
was here Friday with a steer
buyer from Wyoming.
Miss Dollie Bird well expects
to leave the latter part of this
week for Canyon, to attend the
Misses Margaret and Martha
Lee Clark, of San Angelo, are
visiting their sister, Mrs. A. J.
Miss Faye Rollins will leave
next week for Abilene, where
she will enter Simmons College.
For Sale—84 baby chicks at 10
cents each. Call Mrs. W. F.
See our ad this week on page
four.—A. G. McAdams Lumber
A man struck a match to see
if the gasoline tank to his auto
was empty. It wasn’t.
A man patted a strange bull
fiog on the head to see if the
critter was affectionate. It
A man speeded up to see if he
could beat the train to the cross-
ing. He couldn’t.
A man touched a trolley wire
* 'f it w^s charged ■«.—
A Irian Cu't but his advertising
see if he could save money.
Mrs. Duff, assisted by her son,
Arthur Uslie, and Mesdames
C- E- Hollins and J. J. Williams,
made an admirable hostess.
CAREFUL MAILING URGED.
Postal authorities of the larger
cities are working together in the
matter of snpfltlincr nr» •rn:i j 1
x umu urn very
*nd preventing, as far as possible,
letters from going astray for the
want of proper addresses. This is
said to be in line with the recently
announced policy of the new post-
Many cities are using canceling
UT1D8 Wltll f hie __;a* „ . ,
tt,JU can also furnish you fruit, —__
shade and ornamental trees suit’ I SPECIAL ELECTION
<lblo for this L>.,a oatrTvn*«
able for this climate. Put in
your order early if you contem-
plate putting in a large orchard
Write us and we will try to come
to see you.—L. N. Dalmont.
SATURDAY, JUNE 4
RAISE EDUCATIONAL FUND
if it W atamps with tins Tl
tisimr , \ c ‘1 ‘+1U‘J mhn-
Press reports on Tuesday
night concerning the Methodist
Educational Campaign are to the
effect that every section of the
South is raising its quota, and
in many sections are doubling.
Hie campaign closes Sunday
A special election will be held
over the 28th Senatorial District
Saturday of this week for the
purpose of electing a State Sen-
ator to till the vacancy caused by
the resignation of Senator Run-
*el1, There are two candidates,
doe Burkett and J. D. Barker,
OOth of HjpStmmi.
Be sure to vote.
JAP FIDDLES COME HERE.
Jazz music in this country is be-
ing extracted from Japanese-made
fiddles. A report from Consul
Hawley, at Nagoya, Japan, says a
quarter of a million dollars’ worth
of Japanese fiddles were bought by
the United States in 1919, this
country taking the great bulk of the
product of this new industry, which
has been built up in Japan since the
World war broke up Germany’s
business. Three factories in Na-
goya produce all the violins made in
Japan. They were founded by Ma-
sakicki Suzuki, who made his first
fiddle, Consul Hawley says, in 1888,
using as a model “a foreign instru-
ment brought to Nagoya as a curi-
’FRISCO CHILDREN’8 SAVINGS.
her.”—New York Sun.
My dear, said Mr. Jibwav, tfT
omu inf. ,/iDway, "i
don’t like to see you running around
with Mrs. Woppit.”
Neither do a lot of meddlesome
old cats in our neighborhood who
are envious of the attentions shown
me by Mrs. Woppit,” said Mrs. Jib-
way, in frigid tones. “Is there any-
thing else you’d like to comment on
No, except that I think we are
going to have a cold day.”
QUEEN MARY SCANS ACCOUNT*.
Queen Mary makes it her practice
to examine personally at the end of
each month the household accounts
of Buckingham palace and other of
the royal residences.
ATHLETE* GOOD STUDENT®.
i nat auiiOielU at the iViiivai
academy are, as a rule, good stu-
dents is indicated by the fact that
of the 109 midshipmen who recently
were asked to resign bemuse of fail-
ure to piaintain the required stand-
ards not one was a regular member
of a team in any line of sport. The
only men lost to athletics in this
way were Kelly, a substitute pitcher;
Watson, a good hurdler, and Munc,’
* big fellow who showed distinct
promise in football and rowing.
Watson and Munc belonged to the
new class, and it is hoped they will
re-enter the academy.—Army and
Many have failed to learn anything
whatever from the war, and among the
many are capital and labor.
With the perfeefion of wireless teleg-
raphy Yap may soon And Itself resum-
ing its historic unimportance.
‘ A charity expert finds that a beggar
“•an make fl.lfi an hour. That is bet-
ter than the wages of a carpenter.
More than $1,600,000 has been
saved by 24,000 children enrolled
in 3QD city and oountry schools in
*ud near San Francisco. Deposits by
these children in the school savings
department of a single San Fran-
cisco bank amounted to more than
$730,000 on January 1, 1921, and
more than $800,000 worth of Thrift
stamps has been purchased by the
Ears are coming back into
You can learn how to save money
by learning how to spend It
You can get in any quantity now. Located in
Breckon office. Ice is absolutely cash.
j: W. HOOD, Phone 79
Interest In one's work Is essential to
success, according to the latest
theory. It’s easy when you know how.
Strawberry wine may he mtde, the
government says, for “non-beverage
purposes.” What do you do with It_
rub It In your hair?
■very time we read the names of
Participants In Russian affairs we feel
that few of them can be regarded aa
Nine people are killed every hour
In American accidents, Indicating that
the safety specialists have their fu
ture In front of them.
Juet when things are beginning to
get a bit monotonous, some offldaf an-
nounces that he InteiWa to enforce the
low* (gainst something.
Conclua!v! evidence that Hungary
la now in reactionary hands may be
found in the news that It has abol-
ished the fox trot, one-etep and Jast.
The discovery has been made that
Reger Bacon used high-power lenses
In the Thirteenth century; bnt he
never knew the Joye of tortoloe shell
L. C. Page and family left
Monday for their home in Tulsa,
Okla., after visiting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Stark and
family for the past few days.
H. R. Redwine visited Colora-
do, Snyder and Lubbock the
latter part of last week, return
in# home Tuesday of this week.
Miss Mardelle Morrison, of
Portales, N. M., is visiting at the
home of her aunt, Mrs. J. J.
Williams, north of town.
F. L. Britton and child-
ren returned Tuesday from a
visit to relatives at Jenkins, N.
Would you like to buy a home
and pay it out like paying rent1''
Do you owe money on your home',
land or business property on
which you are paying from keven
to ten per ^ J
three per cent Interest to LDy, ^
build or improve a home or bus-
iness property and be allowed
seven years in which to pay it
back? Would you like to make
an investment, that in a few
months will earn a substantial
dividend.' Reliable agents want-
ed in your locality. Then con-
sult or write United Home Build-
ers of America. J. G. McCar-
roll, General Agent, Box 1081,
Lubbock, Texas, Room 209, Se-
curity Bank Bldg.
J. S. Horner and Judge J. R.
Garland were here the first of
•his week from Lamesa. Judge
Garland has a bunch of sheep
and goats on the Bower’s ranch
southeast of town, and was here
superintending the shearing of
them. He states that he be*
lieves Gaines county is an ideal
sheep and goat country.
Judge Joe Burkett, of Rast-
land, candidate for State Senator
of this, the 28th District, was a
visitor here Sunday and Monday
in the interest of his candidacy.
E. W. Clark, a prominent bank-
er of Fort Worth, was a business
visitor here this week.
B. B. Curry had business at
Stanton this week.
Mrs. C. R. Rollins returned
Thursday from a visit in Dallas,
Ladonia and other points cast.
Have you seen our ad on bock
page this week.- A.G. McAdams
Mrs. Jennie Glenn and daugh*'
ter, Katherine, left Tuesday for
"Spraying the mouth and throat
•even times a day with a good anti-
septic solution will ward off troubla,"
sags a medical writer. It wauid ala*
1*7 the duet, wouldn’t it?
Dr. J. R. LEMMON
Physician and Surgeon
Announces the Opening of an Office at
THE CITY DRUG STORE
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Stone, Harry N. The Seminole Sentinel (Seminole, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 11, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 2, 1921, newspaper, June 2, 1921; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth577952/m1/1/: accessed September 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Gaines County Library.