The Daily Herald (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 151, Ed. 1 Monday, July 17, 1922 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
d ;■: H
> .*■ >
IE DAILY HERALD
.Sunshine, scientists have discover-i |
every day except Sunday at ed at Johns Hopkins University,]
j, Texas, by the Herald actually produces “vitamlnes” in ^the
Co, Inc, Herald Building, human body. Heretofore it seems
Avenue. Telephone No. 850. to have been assumed that these
C. McNELLY1, Pres, and Mgr. j mysterious little elements of
-——--;- health and energy were to be ob-
^hBSW'8® at the Post Office at Weather- ‘tain«?d only from food- Thus sun-
HPlfc Texas as second class matter. i8bjne js round, within reasonable
; I mits and for appropriate purposes,
, NOTICE to the public
erroneous rejection upon the
!a substitute for food. It cured rick-
er, standing or reputation of
|F parson, firm or corporation which
9 appear in the columns of The
Herald will be gladly corrected
; hrdught to attention of publishers.
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
I Associated Press Is exclusively
1 to the use for re-publication
| an newa credited to it or not other
Credited In tbis paper and also
to the local news published herein.
41 rights of re-publication of special
dispatches are also reserved.
MONDAY, JULY 17, 1922.
for State Superintendent of Public
d [ . Instruction.
8. M. N. MARKS.
“ r State Senator (30th District)
i; ROBERT A. STUART.
(Of Port Worth).
4K P. CULVER
K'f ,f (Of Fort Worth, Texas)
: »*r District Clerk—
. N. SULLIVAN.
JOB GILBERT ( y
& A. (ANDY) BRASELTON.
J, B. (JESS) MILLER
f. H. (HENRY) ERWIN.
; |;.'fW^T|x Assessor—
EL R. NEWSOM.
. Ek (ELY) C
R. Bi (ELY) CARTER
•or County Clsrk-
W. H. HUTCHESON
w. a- Wilson
!. M. WIN8TEAD
JIM L. lloCALL,
▼. J. TUCI
for instan; e. For other dis.
eases particularly tuberculosis, skin
diseases and nervous ailments of
a hs kinds, il is no less Import
Common sense lias always recog-
nzed the generally wholesome ef
feet of sunlight, but common sense
without scientific knowledge has
never given the sun half the credit
for his good works. < Sunshine,
while usually adjudged good for
babies, and administered by normal
mothers in liberal quantities, seems
somehow to' be strangely feared for
-vown-ups. Yet the grown-ups may
need it just as much as the babies,
■tnd people of all ages could profit
unquestionably far more than they
do by liberal exposre.
This is a fact that ought to be
recognized more widely than it is,
during" the summer months when the
sunlight is strongest and most ef-
fective. The sun’s rays probably
■ net rate halfway t hrough* the body,
when lirjjit clothing gives them a
chance, doing their miraculous work
of stimulation and restoration to
tissues and nerves and organs far
beneath the surface. To neurasthenic
people, strong sunlight, especially
when applied direct to the spine-
has almost the effect of a dynamo:
charging a depleted battery.
The maiin drawback, sunburn, for
most people is easily overcome by a
short course of progressive exposure
to the shn Sunstroke ts Jo be
feared only in sultry weather.
Sunshine is the freest and Nmost
potent medicine in the world. Why
fear or scorn It? Get out, when
you’re tired and nervous, and ’-vpak.
and charge your battery.
SHINER NOT ALWAYS
A TROUBLE Mi
NEWS GATHERERS GIVE Ih
PRESSIONS OF MAN MUCH
Bay this Cigarette and Save Money
GIVES OUT STATEMENT
SOME TAXPAYERS ARE MAKING
OF THE LAW.
Dallas, Tex., July 17.-—The follow-
ing statement is issued by Collector
of Internal Revenue, Geo. C. Hop-
kins of the second district of Texas.
^Numerous Inquiries have been re-
ceived by the Bureau of Internal j
Revenue concerning Section 202 (c) i
(1- of the revenue at of 1921 which
By Associated Press
Catlettsburg,. Ky,, July 17.—Typical
mountain moonshiners of Kentucky
are not. always of the gun.totiug and
trouble-making kind it la proven to
news correspondents by visits into
the mountain region In this area
of the State. The mSnntaineer type
of moon8hfner, however, is con-
tinually on the alert for' deputy
sheriffs, prohibition ' officers and
After a triV of thirty or forty
miles into the mountains the cor-
respondent was escorted to a
moonshiner’s log shack, made from
the rough timber of the hillside and
carefully arranged on a foundation
of stone. -1
‘•Bill” greeted his visitors with a
keen eye, a bit of suspicion, but
with a friendly note In his shout
of "welcome stranger.” Proper in-
quiries whether any squirrels in-
habited an adjacent mountain side
where a newly beaten path had
been noticed brought (he answer
that squirrels were scarce, and none
were found in the woods. Further
The present campaign will close Friday, July 21, and
I find that it will be impossible for me to meet all of tne
voters of Parker county. I have labored as hard as possible
to see you, but I have been compelled to endeavor to make
a living (it the same time.
I certainly will appreciate your investigation of my
claims, and your support and influence will be greatly ap-
preciated. y f
R. E. (Ely) CARTER
CANDIDATE FOR TAX COLLECOR
f : :,
POPULATION ON FARMS
RHODE ISLAND HAS SMALLEST
AND TEXAS LARGEST FARM
Washington, July 17—The Depart-
provides that for the purposes of »he | * IdLr^t'^he'ment of Commerce announces that,
.nome tax no gain or loss shall be.^^ (£ hlIl8lde every day but 1 according to the fourteenth decennial
alMiorter Precinct Na. 1—
V. J. TUCKER.
J. W( HUTCHESON,
Commissioner Precinct No. tea*
f : w. J. SEARS.
•sr Commissioner Precinct Ns. *—>
8. R BRASHEARS
J. W. BROCK.
J. 9. (FRANK) CLARK
P»r Commissioner Precinct Ns. 4—
POSTAL CLERK WINS
LONG FIGHT FOR PENSION
By Associated I'res*
St. Louis, Mo., July 17.—ATtlrur
E. Rump. familiarly known as
“champion optimist” of St.- Louis,
apparently has won his long gght
for a pension for Injuries sustained
a score of years ago while a postal
Rump gained his sobriquet be-
cause of his good humor and stead,
fastness despite his suffering caused
in 1902 .when he was struck by a
postal sack t thrown by a t'eliow-
wo’rker. The blow injured his
spine and caused ossification of the1|,sr|f lake the transaction
joints. Total paralysis of the body;lhe Classification as an exchange,
set in in 1909, and Rump has been If a pelson owning one hundred
recognized when property held for
investment, or'for productive use In
trade or business (not including
stock-in-trade or other property held
primarily for sale) is evchanged for
property of a like kind or use.
Many taxpayers and salesmen of
securities are interpreting this to
mean that all sales of securities
and the immediate purchase of like
securities are -exchanges resulting in
no loss or ga'in. Such interprets,
tion of the law and regulations is
The Bureau realizes that in many
cases it is difficult to determine
whether the transaction is a true
exchange or really a sale and rein-
vestment of the proceeds in other
securities. To constitute an ext
change within the meaning of Sec-
tion 202 (c) (1) the transaction must
be a reciprocal transfer of propeitty
as distinguished from a transfer of
property for a money consideration.
In such an exchange neither principal
would pay a commission to the
other, although if a broker in his
capacity, as suh, negotiated the exc-
hange for either pWnipai the fact
that the broker was paid a commis-
sion for, Ids services would n.tt of
out of I
•-ROYAL ARCH MA80N8.
Stated convocation of Weauterfort
Jkaptor No. 108. R. A. 14.. second FrV
lay night in each month. A corlut
.■▼Ration it extended to all »Ultt*4|
J M VENABLE. H P.
J. J. RAPE. Secretary. ’
• - v v
uiation formed of the entire rural
population of the several states in
1920 also shows a wide range, from
learned , if
. Within a short 'lime
a friendly spirit developed
(the visitors - having impressed ihe
moonshiner they could be
some ’Mountain dew’ or
language of the cities
I census, the farm population of the ,20.1 in New Jersey to 81.8 in Missis*
'J'; | United States on January 1, ‘1920, was «PPi- I<\ sixteen states-New Jersey, -
.’’1,614,269 or 29.9 per (tent of the total Connecticut, Nevada, Pennsylvania, .
Massachusetts, Rhodq Island, New ■’’^j
Hampshire, Maine, Arizona, West Vir-
populution of the country on that date.
Of this number 31,353,640 were enum-
erated in rural territory and 255,629 tfnia. New oYrk, California, Florida,
farms located within thy limits of, Washington. Maryland and Wyoming -
made cupboaid within the
white.mule’ cU.eg and Qther incorporated places|—the farm population constituted less
having 2,500 inhabitants or
was produced from a small hand. c,tiro 1 more it!than half the total rural pouhuion.
room of (he cabin, over which "mg ^fTS™ w"
.•nnnwtml t'nr ToVUU TllO uinililoiilt
a religious picture and other articles
of a religiotfs nature. On Ihe op-
posite side of the room \over the
bed of- the mountaineer was
of heavy calibre, an automatic
somewhat beyond the ordinary mean-' reported tor Texas. The smallest,
15.136, is shown for Rhode Island, In
which state the proportion which the
" -- apiary which either yielded Torn, population formed of the total,
ing of the term in that it includes any
fruit or market garden, poultry yard,
$250 worth of products in" 1919 or re- 2’5 Per C3nt- is also the 'MnaneBt
pislol, and a small calibie revolver ou.red for|t80peratlonthfecontUluoUs shown for any state. In fourteen
The contrast was unique. services of at least one person during states-Texas, Georgia, North Carol!- ' \
A pot or home grown string beans (hat year . The farm popuIat[on coll). na, Alabama, Kentucky, Tennessee,
rcooltqd in fountain style In a large prises ^ farm operations and farm Mississippi, Missouri, Arkansas. Ohio,
inoVi kettle hung over a fire near ibe<,ab6ferg and therl families, including ,lllnols’ So,lth Carolina. Virginia and
hut-i H?ge's, we,e uscd i,s ln,!(R for farm laborers and their families not Oklahoma—the farm population in
the mountaineers- luncheon, and act„ai,v living on farms but. no£ living 1M0 numbered more than a million: 1
furnished the refresh-
in incorporated places.
but neither New oYrk nor Pennsylva-
Since the rural population as defined nia’ whlch outrank al> other sta,es
_ _ "|v ’
A small drink of the “mountain in thg t.en8u9 j^p.deg tncorporated tot*} Population, appears In this list. ’>
j beridden since. The only part of! shares of stock in
| his body that he can move ia his jsho,,lrt instruct a broker to exchange' mountalns are killed.” “Bill'’ makes are jiving on fanns. Curtis ................... 77
J jaw, and 'that only about a quarter I Ctem for shares of stock in "B” car-!*11* 11 pa-vable l"’Opos|tlon for The census of 1920 was tbs first at Lo*aK 106
jtioratlon, it would be essential m t1,18 wWe an<1 chi,di’en’' who ver§'which the population living on farms 48
a I order to bring Ihe transaction within | utten,linS church at the Bine of the was tabulated separately from the ru- R>Kgins ..................121
i,i.. -------. . correspondents visit, 4and by oc- ral population as a whole, and there- TIU1 .......................... 94
dew by ihe correspondent almost cities, villages, etc., having fewer than1 The Per cent of th« entire P°Pula* VL ,. •
brought sltimbeijand a la Dempsey. 2SOg inhabitant8i unincorporated ham- tlon of Texas whieh reKi,le on farma
Inquines as to the age of the liquor ^ mining regions, and other areas ,s 48'8'
bioughi the answer ’"Thets today’s npt devoted to agriculture, it is not|
S",ff" * surprising to find that only 61 per, Individuaf Batting..
Hospitality of typical southern cent of the total rural population as -
quality \\il| be tound among the thus defined is farm population, and ^,oltoU 16
mountaineer residents if you are that while nearly one-half of the in- Cha»^r 33
a “friend;” if an enemy-beware, or habitants of the United States fire ru- Ho,,Ses 106
| , L O. MAPLES
a” corporation!3R ^I’l” explained it ‘‘snakes in the la| residents, only about three-tenths Kirkpatrick
I mountains are killed.”
Juatlce Peace Precinct Ne, 1—
a. B. HODGES. ■
’~ 'T£Ze'ah I
. B. CROW.
.Constable Precinct 1—
AJOR G PUGH.
|. B. HIGGINS'
‘ B. (ANDY) BRINKLBJ.
. E. (ED) SMITH.
I of an inch.
Rump was granted $2,000 in
lump sum several years ago, and jt!,e "leaning of the exchange prf) corresponuenis visit, *and by oc- ral population as
j because of this award, his tight for; of the revenue aet that, the I faa,ona,,y> cut,,nK -sonle timber, iris fore no cemparative figures for ear- Bowen
a pension was contested. j persons owning the shares of “B”' ‘n,eresl in affairs is not lier censuses can he given. Renshaw
• so, I'ul'ed, and weekly tiips to the Tl»e proportion which the farm nop-* Danley ,
BOYS' AND DOGS.
V ' .. .
! The House finally passed a bill
j granting Rump a life pension of $60
I a month. The senate, it was said-
: likely will accept the House bill,
jit having passed a bill some time
j ago granting hfhi $67. ,
; Persons owning the shares of
corporation stock should receive the!
one hundred shares of “A” cor-1neare8t P°stofflce furnishes him uiation formed of the total in the in* Fowler
poration stocli and that the person jW,Ul neWHI>1'per:< 1,oln tbe “outside.” dividual states ranged from 71 per, -
owning the one hundred shares Of! These are read bY one member of cent in Mississippi to 2.5 per cent in, Totals .......... 891/
“A” corporation stock should receive 'he faInily’ bv ,amp finil candle light Rhode Island. In eleven’ states—Mis-' Team average..
P.C. . j
the shares of “B" corporation stock.-!
:to the others.
and often lasf'sissippf, Arkansas, South Carolina.1
Despite his infirmities. Rump has Tbe f,'°(,k received In exchange inrousnout W(>ek. . North Dakota. North Carolina, Geor- METERS TO BE USED IN
been earning money by solicitingi sho»,l'l be treated by each party as The moo-Rsh‘ner\s home from the. «la. Alabama, South Dakotu, Tenues- WEIGHING TRUCK LOADS
m unrrmina _ ______ .. ' til It in O’** I Viz> nlno>. .. V i L I
pporia, Kan., has been teaching! magazine -subscriptions over the|,ak,nr the Place of the property e*.!°utside haa an .huinviflng appear- see, Kentucky and Oklahoma—the pop-'
ie oontry something new -about j telephone having a special ap.|ch»nged. if. on ,h» h»_.i .•,.!anf‘‘‘’ b,,t "nee within
t and dogs.
the city council
paratus over his head.
_ , JTiret tne city council attracted i
5 rfvrath of-William Allen White,!
If on the other hand. the!““,'r‘ -uul w,ln,n ,hfi hotue- uiation living-on farms constituted Fo« Worth, Tex., July 14. -Two
are in'Whl,e HOme inconveniences are lllt-re ,llan half the total. On tfce oth- foad meters, to be used In weighing
found, lire impression of cleanliness pr hand, in fifteen statjs—Rhorle Is- truck loads being hauled over Tar-
j instructions to- the broker
| effect to sell one hundred
A rail strike is not same thing] of slock in ’A" corporation and in- ** •*roduc*’d- * he low ceiling forces lan,l- Massachusetts, New Jersey, rant County roads and enforcing the
editor and author, by advertis-!as hittflfig the ties, but It sometimes j vest (he proceeds
for boys to bring stray dogs to!,eads 1® !t.
i pound, to be shot, at so much ! ----
gP* :’Mr. White declared that]' RAILWAY TIME TABLE
■n offer was an outrage, and
^ ,(lt -the frierl responsible for making
-tt knew nothing about boys,' or they!
In shares of stock1
of ordinary height to stoop. Connecticut. New York, Pennsylvania, State highway law, were received by
Texas A Pacific
would never have suggested such an No. 12—Dallas ________' g:
act of disloyalty to dogs. And then No. 6—New Orleans-St. Loui.
’ Mr. White undertook to put on a No, lfi—Fort Worth 7:
in “B” corporation, the transaction Tbe - boar‘l Ooor may creak, but it California, Illinois. New Hampshire. (l)e Tarrant Counly Commissiotiers'
can not be ’treated as an exchange 8°lid and h‘Kb an<T' rt,-v- "In- M^yland. Ohio. Nevada, Washington. Court Thursday. The machine*
bur as H sale of . “A” corporation U‘‘ cold wi,",R are Hh,,t out by r,plaware and Michigan—the farm cost $200 each.
I slock ^nd a purchase of “B” corpora- tl e mud Plastered between/ tlie Population formed Lss than one-fourth They will be carried around in a
! tlon stock. The element of exchange cra-ck8 01 an<l b-v ,he noard of tbe toa1, ln B^neral the*smallest motorcycle sdecar ior an automobile
Loav*"1 in ,his caRe is Inciting a sthere |a|S,nd ,,a|,er |in,Ilfcr ol l,'« Inner walls. Pr"Port<ons of farm population are and'when a passing truck load ap-
’ n-o reciprocal transfer of securities ^eat is furnished by an oil burn- r°lllId in.the northeastern states-that pears to be in violation of t'uc law
40 ft m
of disloyalty to dogs. And then No. 6—New Orleans.St. Louis 6:00am bp,weeh Principals unless by mere an''' cookinP ls ,lone on a coal is’ thfe stHtes lynK IMlrth of the ohio the meters Will be brought jntfo
i 0I><4'a —i. .. i ..... ___ • . ranpp (ho., ta..n,n i...... . :i n,i otnmap Hvpfu un.i <•« .. tm
58 a m ■ coincidence
trf his own, and he learned i No 2—Sunshine Special......1:47 p. m ; Where the booker in the ........
, [No. 4—St. Louis-New Orleans 4:30pm !af;,io". whatever hts instructions1 yoke 01 oven Pulling a load of tlm. ,)!,lates’
Hi called for a dog pgrade for' WEST BOUND \ may be, sells the stock in “A ’ cor” ibe' along the narrow fountain road! Tke percentage which the farm pop- beam
Fourth of July and offered a i No. 11—Cisco-Preckenridge 12:55a.m 1 poration ant( buys then the stock in ex,,lains tbe lllanner which enabled
range. Oxen teams liaui coal ihe an.d oton,a(' rlver« and east of the play. They are in he! form of
irans-!bon,e <lurin« the fall momrui. a Mississippi—and the Pacific coast hydraulic Jacks which register the
vnko - •- • - - - states weight applied
to the supporting'
f6r the boy bringing the larg-'No. 23—Sweetwater . ,10:02 a. m
i number of dogs. To his aston- No. 1—Sunshine. E] Paso. ..4:30 p. nl
ent and chagrin, not one boy! 1*'°' 9—Mineral Wells.....;......5:45 p. m
i No. 5—Ei Paso ...................10:02 p. m
"B” corporation or buys the stock ithe mountaineer lo obtain alj the j
in “B” corporation and then sells’-^sizab,e loKs used in constructing his!
the stock- in “A” corporation, there home‘ j
, Is an interval of time, however shorrH Res°urces ________
j during which one or both of the;Kamed on,y 1,0m ,be “close to na--
and dogs surely don’t change!T/Pave for Oleburne ..........3:00 p, m j customers would have title to no tl,re" ,ife of the mountaineers en-(
|®*r the skin. But the dog! i -,ecuritiPS whatever
9 play considerably less parti
ihtedly boys still like dogs.) Santa Fe
surely don’t change!I/Pflve for Cleburne „....— 3:00 p. m [customers would have title to n tufe” life of the mountaineers
. ari-tva t- — - - * rn a true ex. ablP 'b«™ 4« succeed where the or-f
change the passing of title to the d'nalv citizen would barely get
- . .
S* Sfi|S’ ^,11 Rid You °f Boll*, PlmpUz,
life Of the average boy than
(o. He was the Chosen play.
! stock in the
of, oung lads
Phoenix Lodge, No. 275, A. F. A j acquisition
along, but the
A” “corporation and' ullt tne '"sourcefulncss is
title to the stock !coup,ed with the lear^ of the law
and the belief in a hereafter.
!>r diversions to choose ’HOWARD POTTER; Sec‘ bolh"p^es" m ITZZZ** '0;PRA,RIE COMPANY CUTS
iradays the boy has so
her ways of occupying his i I. O. O. P.
with the movies- wireless.! Weatherford Lodge No. 77 I. O. O. 9
at activities and everything,1 meets every Thursday Wight, north
lees important and west corner square.
tjbs ubiquitous and numer-l R. I. LEE, N. O.
% T. G. GIVENS. Sec. «
SjyS? i-. ^ . * ,:d-Wiiil/.-
Blackhead. a„d Skin Erupti^i.
’•boiling U„p»n u°4 yua tl cm
ho moat powerful
knqvyn to science. < “
1 trt 4..of -
ra^sHhe^nj pr,ce !i^ude 25 cent®
doubt as to whether the transaction Tulsa. Okla., July 15.—The Prairie
is a sale or exchange, all facts con Oil F- Gas (Company announced a re-
nected with the transaction should be' daction of-25 cents in the price of
submitted to the Bureau of Internal! Mid-Continental oil. The new price
Revenue for a ruling in the mat-! si $1.75 for Oktahonia and Kansas oil
ter’ 1 . !'«n<l *2-00 for North Central Texas
A»* yea “up to the seek” U 1
paritte* T 8:8. P. Uonei !
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 Daily Herald (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 151, Ed. 1 Monday, July 17, 1922, newspaper, July 17, 1922; Weatherford, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth656594/m1/2/: accessed September 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .