The Daily Herald (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 236, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 24, 1922 Page: 2 of 4
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THE DAILY HERALD
Cv. I *W..
11 ly of the domestic market will be
__' The people who will have to i*ay
Pnolished every day except Sunday at1 the increased price of ginghams will
Weatherford, Texas, by the Herald ■ natuially wonder why the tariff was
Ptbltahing Co.. Inc., Herald Bulldtng, j raist d 110 per cent to protect the
U1 Tork Avenue. Telephone No. 850. j Ameriacn manufacturers from com
A. C. McNELLT, Pres, and Mgr. I petition that does not exist. An ans-
—--i wer may e found in the admission
■■tered at the Post Office at Weather-j0f Senator Smoot on the floor of
ford, Texas as second class matter, j tlie senate that the committee adopt.
|ed the cotton-goods schedule, word
for ord as it was prepared by ex-
Senator I.ippitt, of Rhode Island, one
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
%AT erroneous reflection upon the
•haracter, standing or reputation of
way person, firm or corporation which of New Kns,anfl s
May appear In the columns of The1 factl,rolT-
. ... . ... . . j The Amoskeag Manufacturing Co.
watiy Herald will be gladly corrected !
tf brought to attention of publishers.!01 Manchester, New Hampshire.
■ — — ■ ■ .....— -----------j makes these ginghams in large q'inn
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS j titles, and it is reported to own the
Tha Associated Press Is exclusively I r'ohcst and most profitable cotton
entitled to the use for re-publication I mill in America. Published figures
■f all news credited to it or not other | show ihat this company has im reas
OLD SETTLERS MEET IS
Bill ARRANGED FOR
PIKER COUNTY FAIR
Wise credited in this paper and also
t* the local news published herein
ed its capital out of profits from
$4,000,000 to $44,500,000 and that,
rights of re-publication of special during the last eight years. Possibly
dispatches are also reserved.
One year ................................$4.00
*!i months __________________________________ 2.00
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1922
for 8tate Senator—
ROBERT A. STUART
For County Judge—
CHAS. N. SUCLVAN
For Tax Assessor—
E. R. NEWSOM
For Tax Collector—
For County Clerk—
W. H. HUTCHESON
For County Superintendent—
C. M. WINSTEAD
For District Clerk—
J. R. MITCHELL
For County Treasurer—
For County Attorney—
JIM u. McOALL
For Commissioner, Precinct 1—
J. W. HUTCHESON
For Commissioner, Precinct 2—
W. J. SEARS
For Commissioner, Precinct 3—
J. W. BROCK
For Commissioner, Precinct 4—
For Justice, Precinct 1—
J. K. HOUGHS
For Public Weigher—
A. B. CROW
For Constable, Precinct 1—
J. E. (ED) SM&VTf
our law-makers justify this addition
al tax burden upon the acks of the
people on the ground that this is
another "infant ' industry lhat should
be given a decent start in life.
LEGION DANCE PROMISES
TO BE THE BEST STAGED
IN WEATHERFORD LATELY
The "Peponion” dance to be held
in the Kuteman Building tomorrow
night, under the auspices of the Par
ker County Post of the American
Legion, promises to be one of the
best ever given |n Weaherford. Ar
rangcmcnts have been completed foi
one of the finest orchestras that
ever played on a like occasion in
this city and visitors are expected
from Mineral Wells, Granbury, Fort
Worth and other nearby towns and
from various sections of Parker coun-
The third floor of the Kuteman
building, contains the most spacious
floor of any building in the city
and can comfortably accommodate
several hundred peoplo
SURVEY SHOWS IMPROVED
A p'an that will add to the inter.
a.«t of the fair and at the same time
help throw some light an a good
natured controversy that lias received
quite a bit of attention In the county
lately, is to be tried out at the Par
leer County Fair here this year, if
present arrangements are carried out
The plan, briefly, is to hold a meet
ing at tlie county .court room or some
|other convenient place, of all the
residents of Tarlcer County who have
lived here mere than fifty years.
This suggestion, which was made;
by a prominent citizen here, has been 1
approved and endorsed by H. L. j
Moseley, chairman of the fair com-;
mittee. Mr. Moseley says that he [
Is in favor of such a proposition and j
hopes to see it successfully accom-1
The claims cf sveoral citizens in!
regard to their ••ancientness” in,
this county has been the subject of j
much comment lately and it has de-j
veloped that several have made this •
county their home for more than (Jflj
called for and seme excellent reports! yeari( The purpose of the proposed j
were given from James Bowie Im-; meeting is to have a sort of renuion '
provement Club, which is preparing | (1f the old settlers and let each onej
a Hallowe’en Pageant to be given j R|V(. a brief sketch of his early ex. j
next Friday evening. The Wni. B j periences here. It hns also been ■
Travis Mothers Club, reported their! suggested that, some sort of prizes!
Health Club put on through the i|,p given to the man and the woman j
Federation. The children are graded. I who can prove conclusively that hd|
WOMEN’S HUBS ASK
FOR HEALTH NURSE
The Parker County Federation of
Women’s Clubs met in the District
Court room. Saturday afternoon, Oct,
21 at 2 o’clock, with the president
Mrs. Henry Allen, presiding.
Afiei tlie general business, the
repoils from the organizations, were
........ ‘ V ' WS-.
is Larger the
Sun or a Cent
The sun is the largest but
you can hold the cent so
close to your eye that you’ll
lose sight of the sun.
Don’t let a cheap price or a big can baking
powder make you lose sight of quality
ThI Economy BAKING POWDER
is general health ofii
she has been here the longest |
cer- j time.
The Third Ward Improvement club This affair can be perpetuated by j
is working hard to pay off the debt j making the Fair each year an occas- J
on their curbing. j iorl for (ho reconvention of the old mMa
The Fourth Ward Mothers’ Club|RettiPrs. Such a reunion could hel
reported a very interesting program jmaftp 0ne 0f the main .adjuncts of the'8 pmeD S’
at their last meeting, Miss Morgan, !f„jr Every year new members,
supervising nurse of the State, gave J ,rVOV)](| p,. a,lrled by virtue of their'
a lecture, and Mr. Holland spoke [having become fifty year residents
very highly in his talk, of the club's .since the Inst fail ,
work in beautifying tlie grounds. j An nvltation is extended by H L.
1 he Wampler Club has plans for j Moseley, representing the fair com
Js the quality leav-
ener—for real econo-
my in the kitchen,
always use Calumet,
one trial will con-
Its sales are 2V-Z
times as much as
that of any other
BEST BT TEST
THE WORLD'S GREATEST BAKING POWDER
BUSINESS CONDITIONS .installing drinking fountains,’and the |mjttoe. to all the old settlers to
cooperation of the men in building
range to be at the fair this year
Further arrangemens as to the meet-1 In 192® the 'a!,ey w111
In 1920, only a few car- ing plants at Brownsville, Mlsaioi
load of citrus fruits were shipped Mercedes, McAllen and Donna,
out. the supply being hardly suffi- 'Few peoplo In North Texas real
dent for local consumption. Last ize that this state possesses one cf
!year 54 carloads of citrus fruits left the principal citrus producing sec-
j tlit* Valley, grapefruit predominating tlons of the country,” President lllcl:
in the shipments from all points, man of the Exchange, declared after
(and this year over 100 carloads will a trip through North Texas. ‘‘Valley
citrus growers have a market hurt
become Texas and adjoining states for.
one of the most important citrus practically all citrus we can produce
Washington. Oct. 24. — Improved ja coal house lor the school,
business conditions and increased| A number of clubs have asked for!ing place and the day will be
employment, with ulmost no idle men,the health nurse to make them visits ;ijH'ird before the fair,
seeking work, now otain in praeti-jthey are Springtown, Millsap, Gar-' /j, yen half century and over res
cally.a]l sections of the United States Jner, Ajedo, • Harmony, Wampler, jtfi>nt< <>f the county, begin to th’nl-PlaoinK 192:! cr(1P at aP heavy.
according to an nofficial report by [Brock and Moss. jahout coming to the fair and Htartinrr jt,roximnte,y fi0° carlo:uis- Thousands _____
tho department of labor. The Aon.| Mrs. Can Fisher opened the pro.'this thin:.1 It is going tube a great*01 t,'op* wll> ronlp iuto bearing next RAILWAV TIME TABLE
[shipping centers In tho country, es-
timates made by government citrus
Tie overhead expenses of a butt
ness has been known to mAke it to)
'year, and by the time the nr-easo'
!being planted this year- Is produc-
ing the Valley will have established jj
THE TARIFF AND GINGHAMS
elusion is based upon telegraphic re-[gram with “Why We Love the Old ‘ti-in- if property handled.
sponse to a query sent out through ! Songs Best,” she brought out the in-1 * ____________________
the United States employment ser- teresting fact that the special reason 1 ";0MMlTTCrS TO CANVASS FOR
rice to every state, the agents of is, the old songB have stood the test ACCOMMODATIONS FOR VIS. Itself us a real competitor of Oalil’or. jjo. 23
the service in their answers Indicat- of time. Mrs. G. A. Holland re-1 ITORS AT CONFERENCE "in nr|d Florida growers. jy0 j
ing an almost universal shortage of,sponded to this discussion. Mrs. 22z;14fztom,yelldan etnoin s'irdiu pjQ g
common laor and a very general de .Fisher pave several selections on the Wednesday is tho day that has! Practically every land.wnor in the No.
mnad for skilled workmen in a wide Victrola, showing the melody and been selected by the commute ■ on.yailoy w?]0 has nn .acre of more of
The American Fair Tariff League,
an organization that believes the
tariff should equal the difference in
the cost of production at home and
abroad, has contributed some highly
interesting inforroatico to the dis-
seclon of the Fordney-MeOumbcr tar
iff law. To illustrate how the new
tariff law operates to increase the
variety of trades and occupations, j beauty of those old songs.
| al i ongementfi lor the Methodist Con - J fit mu js joining tho Citrus Growers No. 12
In Massachusetts, Connecticut and, Mrs. Sandlin of Springtown was 'forcnce. to canvass residences foi^■; Exchauge. Through the Exchange. No. 6
other New England states, common absent and Mra. H. L. Brevard gra-[accommodations for delegates to tho!which is operated upon much the No Jfl
labor shortage was s-aid to be pro- ciously asked to be excused from 'conference. At u meeting of a large jHame plan as the California citrus hi*. :>
nouneed and building trade workers her part of the program, as the bas- Rfoup of local women in the Cham-(growers- organization, a good market Na. 4
fully employed. In Illinois the de-jkot making and sealing wax demon- j ber of Commerce rooms Tuesday jfCr citrus products Is being sucn-erf
partment found t.he industrial situa.-HtratiOD would require time, and she afternoon at 11:00 o’clock, final plan
Texas & Pacific 1
................ 12:49 a. m
............—...............10:02 a, A
...............................-.4:20 B. a
............................10:02 p. k
..............-......8:40 ft. ttt
.................. 0:00 a. m
-...............—1:52 «. at
...................... Jl:47 p. B
..................... 4:30 p. *.
cost of living, it has taken a largo [noted
tion ‘‘better than it has been in the would at a later date give the Fed.
last two years” and in Michigan jeration her subject. “Art In thejwo,'° perfected and assignments of;
and Ohio similar improvement « a; Home.” as it was a lengthy subject. Idislriets were made to the canvass i
The Exchange is now making nr- T.euvs for Cleburne ............ 8:00 p n
for the securing of accommodation * j rangcmcnts for the erection of pack. Arrive from Cleburne........1:05 p m
number of artiolos id common use.
including household necessities and
wearing apparel, upon which the tar-
iff taxes have boen increased.
Apron ginghams, the cheapest cloth
suitable for women’s aid children’s
dresses and worknig-men’s shirts
were taxed 15 per cent under the
old law. By a system of compound,
ing four separate rates, the Fordnev
McCumber Law make the tariff tax
31i upon these cheap ginghams.
There was no foreign competition in
ginghamR utrter the old tariff of 15
per cent as none were imported.]
Mrs. Howard Rotter. Mrs. Frank ing teams. Each team is to be equip j
In New York state clerical help • Carter. Mrs. A. I). Dawson, Miss Fay|Petl *iib the information cards,
was said to show the only over sup- ] Walker. Mrs. Frank Ixre. Mrs. Ethel! Homes that may bo overlooked by j
ply of workers. In the Far West Bounds and Mrs. McDade were in lib*1 workers- but that can take care'
California, along with increased em-[charge of the very interesting art!0' a delegate, are requested to notify'
pioyment, was said to have a lack;of making the beautiful baskets they'Bome the conference committee
of railroad cars as a factor holding, had on display and the beads, bat j members.
back full employment. Similar re-1pins, etc made from sealing wax. i ------
ports of car shortage also were re | The - report of Mrs. Strickland, ITEXAS CITRUS GROW,
ceived from Iowa and Kansas, but |chairman of the Magazine Exchange! ERS F,ND READY MARKET j
increased employment was also said to the effect she had sent two boxes
to have been noted in recent weeks, of magazines and had another ready j
for shipment, was received.
The year books are now here and
each' organization is enlitled to
"Mother, quick, look
whut BHIy hue gone
ond spilled—u whole
big box oi Kellogg\$
Corn Fiohee. /*/! eay
ho lthis them a /of/*
RESIGNATION JUSTICE DAY j
TENDERED PRES. HARDING
Brownsville. Texas, Oct. 24.—Tho j
impetus given the citrus industry in!
the Lower Rio Grande Valley by;
.. , one- j the organization a few months ago I
It was noticed with pride that Wea-
. . .... . . , Washington, Oct. 24. The resigna-i" l““l v>*'a;of the Rio Grando Valley Citrus
ham °hp W M a S | tion of William R. Day as associate . ther01 ia r(*Pre«ented in these 1 ear 0rowers’ Exchange and the erection
hams cheaper than any other coun-l. ..... c . Books with a whole page , ..
ZJX - o™~TToN prirroT **
facturers will be able to raise the BRNG8 *24^ LOCAL MAR. i Thoux“ds of ^ !>">atedj
I He resigned because of his duties as
prices to suit themselves with nojumpirp op t„e 0crniBn.Airiorlran
fear of competition Their raonopo-[cljijmR romrai(.slolL
. ON LOCAL MAR. ,
KET TUE80AY MORNING [t0 c,tBua in the Valley this winter)
and a conservative estimate by J. A.!
You Will F"iud
it at Kelly's
A SOVEREIGN REMEDY FOR
—which has been long known for its germicidal power in
the destruction of bacteria that invade the month and destroy
the gums. This remedy will relieve Pyorrhea, Sore and
Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Bad Breaht.
Go to Kelly s Drug Store
and Cai! for Dr. BARBEE'S
; J. O. Borkhalter, of the Buckner
[Community, sold a bale of cotton
!on the local market Tuesday mom-
ring for $24.20 the highest price paid
Hickman, president of the Citrus,
Growers Exchange, places the value!
of the cltruo produced in the Valley
five years honco at $15,000.000—more
than double the value fo the Valley
cotton crop this year.
In the Mission district alone, over)
a thousand acres are now ready lorj
the planting of trees. In the Browns.)
vllle district a similar acreage will
be planted, and every community in
the Valley reports preparations for
the planting of largo acreages, the
exact amount of which they cannot
[per hale more than other cotton definitely state until actual planii::;
!Thi«t is be aring out the theory and i ',eS'ns
[advice of buyers and lora] bankers| Only jn the past four or five years
| who last spring urged the cotton j! as citrus been raised in commercial
(growers to plant Acala seed, havjmrjdnanttitles in tho Valley, and when!
it' e assurance that this grade would |am' owners realized tlie patentin'j
profits of the industry, the demand!
for nursery stock became so groat!
jin Weatherford this season. How-
ever. he reports that two buyers of
' the Buckner Community staged a
[small competitive war there at the
!gin last Saturday when the high
.price of $25 per c. w. t. was paid for
! a bale.
j It is an absolute fact that the
[Acala cotton is bringing the top price
! this fall, usually from $5.00 to $10.00
by all means try
Tomorrow morning—set KELLOGG’S Corn Flakes
before the family! A feast for the eye and a feast for
keen appetites! For, Kellogg's are as extra-delicious as
they look—all sunny brown and wonderfully crispy,
crunchy! My, but how they delight everybody!
Kellogg’s Corn Flakes, are not only distinctly superior
to any imitation, but are the most fascinating cereal you
ever ate! Kellogg’s appeal to every age! Little folks and
old folks find in them the same joyous pleasure! For
Kellogg’s have a wonderful flavor—
and Kellogg’s are never tough or leath-
ery or hard to eat!
Insist upon KELLOGG’S—thp orig-
inal Corn Flakes in the RED and
GREEN package!’ It bears the signa-
ture of W. K. Kellogg, originator of
Kellogg’s Corn Flakes. NONE ARE -
GENUINE WITHOUT IT!
not the grower around fhe dollars
per hale more than other varieties
usually planted in this county.
Many motorists have discovered
that if they drive along In the mid-
dle of the road at high speed, every,
one elre will get into the busher
th^t local nurseries Were practically
denueded and in several cases were
unable to supply the demands mnde
cere say, is
of the industry, offW*
demonstrated in the
Dm Makses of KELLOGG’S KRUBBLES ud KELLOGG’S BRAN, ;
Here’s what’s next.
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The Daily Herald (Weatherford, Tex.), Vol. 23, No. 236, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 24, 1922, newspaper, October 24, 1922; Weatherford, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth658509/m1/2/: accessed March 24, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; .