The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 28, No. 259, Ed. 1 Monday, November 15, 1926 Page: 4 of 4
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The raided bank')/ #*$'/*!
f’atoW aUreelMt 1
The haunted halls! * J/ ,a
The hidden:chamber! Jr
The flining.Omen of lll.y
The ghostly: shades! V
The disguised strangers!] '
The hysterical maid! J*j
v, And the stirringTtempo
.. HAL ROACH PRESENTS CHARLEY CHASE, TOt
STEWART HOLMES AND MILDRED JUNE
Also Special Added Attraction—
THE TRUTH ABOUT THE NAVY
“DOHT GIVE UP THE SHIP"
• Mrs, Fulkerson at the Organ
' a • : ‘. c* ■
15c and 35c
Way back in 1900 when H. N.
Rodenbaugh a student in the me-
chanical department of the Univcr-
aity of Pennsylvania, spent his va-
cation making designs for gas
plants in the office of a consulting
engineer, no one could have pre-
dicted where his work would lead.
But U lead upward through the de-
sign and construction or railroads
hiitf other great engineering works
unt': t .ventv years later, he had be-
come regional engineer of the
sovthern region of the United
States Hailread Administration.
Then he became chief engineer of
tbr Florida East Coast Railway,
and subsequently vice-president
and general manager in charge of
an immense development program.
When the big storm hit south
Florida lift September. Mr. Roden-
baugh immediately authorised the
free movement of all foodstuffs.
Red Cress supplies, doctors, nurses,
medical asiistants and troops into
the atorm center. And every last
man on the railroad helped. The
line was nut at the disposal of the
Red Cross and apecial trains carried
the refugees. Engineers and la-
borers. doctors, nurses, and sanita-
tion experts were loaned the com-
munities co set them to rights.
Pullman sleepers with cooks and
waiters slept and fed unfortunate
Years of expert work came in
handy in the crisis.
BAIL AT BELTON
ON KILLING CHARGE
Belton, Texss, Nov. 14.—Kx-Sher
iff Bunds of Bell county, came to
Belton Just before 12 o’clock Sun-
■lay i'"il went before District Ipdgr
Lewis Jones and entered into bond
in the suqi of 910,990 for his ap-
pearance for trial on a charge of
murder relative to the #«th of
Wiley Fisher, police chief of Tem-
ple, killed several month* ago. The
Of bMd or chest are more easily
trsatad eatarnally with-
■ I JUB
./are tw Y,„rty
sureties, on the bond are Giles, Me-
Bryde and Keller.
Bonds wits accompanied by Capt,
Hamer, two Texas rangers, Consta-
ble Vick of Bell county and Me-
Bryde. also of Bell county. The par-
ty drove to the south side of the
Bell county courthouse and were in
the building just long enough to go
to the District court room and make
thetlie necessary arrangements fur
Bonds has been sought by offi-
cers Bince Aug. 13, when Fisher was
-'hot on the streets of Belton and
Bondi left town.
Fisher died without making a
statement, but there was a large
number of eyewitnesses to the
shooting, wht?h occurred in front of
an undertaking establishment, where
a funeral was in progress.
Bonds and the party accompany-
ing him went to the home of his at-
torney after the bond was complet-
ed and none of them made a state-
ment about the matter.
Judge Jones admitted that the
bond had been made, but did not
give any particulars. District At-
torney Few Brewster said that he
knew nothing of the arrangements
for releasing the defendant and that
he had never agreed tef his making
bond on this charge. Sheriff John
Higham' was out of town and depu-
ties in the sheriff’s office said that
they did not know of the occurrence
until the bond was made.
The case had not been set for
trial, as the defendant was net un-
der appearance bond and a probable
trial date has not been arranged.
THE DAILY NEWS-TELEGRAM
WRITES LETTER T01
Austin, Nov. 10, 1926.
Hon. George C. Stephens,
County Judge, Ij;
Sulphur Spring#, Texas.
Dear Sir: Your engineer, Mr. J.
E. Nolen, was In the office today
for a conference looking toward the
surfacing of highway 1 and 2, which
together constitute the length en
tirely across your county.
We have gone over the project
thoroughly on account of the im-
portance of this road and desire to
build one adequate to meet the traf-
fic demands but we find that any
design to meet the condition will re-
(1) For a concrete road about
$8.00 in aid to 81-00 by the county.
(2) An adequate gravel base with
a 2 1-2 inch bituminous top would
require about |6.00 in aid to $1.00
(3) An adequate gravel base with
a surface treatment would require
about 91-00 in aid to 91-00 county.
The above baeed on the amount of
money that, is now available from
The first type is of course satis-
factory to us but the large percent-
age of aid makes it impossible for
u# to participate. The second we be-
lieve would meet the requirements
of traffic but the percentage is still
too large. The third is a make-shift
and we do not recommend it as be-
In view of the foregoing I shall
recommend to the Commission at i's
next meeting the following:
That the officials of Hopkins
County be notified that the Depart-
ment regrets its inability to grant
the large percentage of aid request-
ed by Hopkins County but that if
the county will carry an additional
bond issue the Commission will be
glad to consider the granting of aid
on the original basis of two for one.
Trusting that we be able to work
out the matter on a satisfactory
Your* truly, !
A. C. LOVE,
State Highway Engineer.
The above letter which is self ex-
planatory is published for the infor-
mation of the general public.
GRO. C. STEPHENS.
Surrendered at Austin.
Austin, Texas, Nov. t4.—Bonds,
who made bond at Belton Sunday,
surrendered to Captain Hamer Sat-
urday night and spent the night in
Hamer’s home, Hummer disclosed
Sunday. No person in Austin except
Hamer ami Ranger Captain Taylor,
who was nt Hamer’s home at the
time, knew of his arrival from his
long seclusion, it was said.
Bonds knocked on the door at
■0:15* and told Hamer "I want to
surrender. 1 am your prisoner. 1
want to surrender where I'll he
safe," Hamer quoted him as saying.
PAYS TRIBUTE TO
J. B. HINNANT
Brings the Farmer to Town
Today nothing ia too good lor the fanner. The tele-
phone brings his farm to town and h# may order what-
ever he wishes from his favorite dealer.
'“([fT■'' ; ,s- ’ .. .
Within the same convenient radius of your store are
scores t?f thrifty housewives who would be pleased to
have you solicit their ti’M<le by Long Distance.
n if a sale does not result you have advertised your
Ineas in a very effective way. They will probably
J on your store the next time they come to town.
States Telephone Co.
On September 24, 1026, the death
angel came in our midst and took
from us one of our most valued
members, Brother J. B. Hinnant, and
broke in twain our golden link.
Year by year we are called to
mourn the loss of loved ones who
pass out and leaves the work for
others to finish.
A sadness will prevude our chap-
ter, and a chair will be vacant,
THEREFORE, be it resolved; That
our chapter has lost one of its most
That w*y extend to the bereaved
family our deepest sympathy; and
that a copy pf these resolutions be
printed; a copy be furnished the fam-
ily and a copy be spread upon the
minute# of our chapter.
Links, of gold are sometimes broken
Hearts are sore with grief untold.
Vacant chair* are juat a token
Of a form that’s still and cold.
Let us look beyond the chair;
He’s gone above, he is not there.
MRS. L, C. BAKER.
MRS. NOEL LONG,
MRS. MAGGIE 8TOUGH.
Committee for Order Eastern Star,
No. 718, Sulphur,Springs, Texas,
FUTURE TO HAVE
Tells of Thrilling
Tribute to the Red Cross which
paid owners of damaged homes in
South Florida a workingman’s
wage while they were repairing
their houses, is given bv H. H.
Mase, of Miami, president of the
Florida State Hotel Association
and executive committeeman of the
American Hotel Association.
“Everyone wants to see Miami.
Miami and the whole state of Flor-
da abound in tales of thrilling bi-ro-
itm and adventure.” said Mr. Mase.
“Miami will be seen in it* custom-
ary loveliness. The greatest in-
jury to hotels was the water from
broken windows which injured the
plasterings. Thousands of men
rushed the rcdecorations. We have
harmonized hotel rates with other
cities and you can find plentv of ac-
commodation! in Miami to suit
everv purse and taste. We can ac-
commodate 150.000 people in Great-
er Miami.” Mr Mase housed 233
refugees in the William Penn Hotel
at Miami Beach after the big storm
Toledo, Ohio, Nov
poor shop girl.
Soon she will be working In man-
ufactured weather—no rain or snow
and no danger of heat strokes—an
even temperature with fresh air the
At least that is the prediction of
Howard E. Lovett, engineering ex-
pert for the R. H. Mary stores who
explained to local engineers here
•how great department stores have
Ideal conditions are to be brought
about by electrical control of air for
health protection of employees and
customers alike, Lovett explained.
“The progressive department store
M today hooks up controlled air
with refrigerating plants, air wash-
ing machines and steam heat for the
production of a climatic condition
that is inviting and healthful to the
public," Lovett explained.
"The day* of the smelly old dry
good* store are gone, A large store
in an average American cijy now-
conditions 25,000,000 cubic feet of
air per hour.”
The engineering expert predicted
thnt other feats will be accomplish-
ed soon. Superstores of the future,
he visualized, will deliver packages
through pneumatic tubes to suh-sta- j
tions while a new era of speed in |
passenger traffic may be witnessed |
in the transportation of people thru
The state said they had been torn
out, while the defense preferred to
Jisjicak of It as a “mutilated book.”
JsOvey„objection of the defense that
the defendants had no knowledge of
the so-called diary, had never seen
it and were in no eense concerned
w was admitted to show the
feeling between the minister and
choir singer. The contents were not
revealed, but the court stated iit de-
scribing it for identification in the
record that the first date was July
31 and the last Aug. -12,
With the diary in, fifteen letters
said to have been written by Mr.
Hall to Mrs. Mills were admitted in
evidence on the same basis.
The diary and letters were found
in Mrs. Mills’ home several weeks
after her death and as published
four years ago, contained terms of
Ardent love letters, written by
the Rev. Mr. Hall to Mrs. Mills,
were read to the jury at the opening
of the afternoon sesaion. A Christ-
mas card, sent by the minister to the
choir singer in December, li*21, also
was introduced, On the card he had
addressed her as "Dear heart of
mine," and had *aid that "this red
lose, my Christmas gift to you, is a
symbol of my love for you."
One of the letters contained the
phrase, "What a gay gypsy you
were this afternoon," ami referred
to Mft. Mills as "Oh you dear won-
der heart." In other letter the Rev.
Mr. Hall wrote of how their love
had "opened loors of another
world," which, he added, was a
"spiritual world." In still another
letter the minister had referred to
the choir singer’s eye* a* “deep
wonder eyes of love," and describ-
ed the “spiritual world" whieh they
had found together as "more beau-
tiful than one of phj'sical beauty."
MONDAY and TUESDAY
Ever see cowboys do their
stuff on the. race track ? Or
a cowboy who fears horses?
Or a man afraid to be a
coward? Here’s a novelty
treat for you in this spark-
ling, speeding, western
ALSO ONE OF THE “LET GEORGE DO IT,”
10c and 25c
ows cast by the slightest bumps or
irregularities of the face are very
pronounced. Many of the players
most attractive on the screen appeal
to one as unusual rather than beauti-
ful when seen off screen. Their
faces often have a decided style about
them. Feature by feature they may
be far from perfect, but there is
something about the toute ensemble
on the screen that is very attractive.
“In the filming of character
County, Texas, and the part of m|
survey herein conveyed being all
said survey that lies south of Norl
Sulphur :<nd n Hopkins Count!
Texas, and is more particularly
scribed as follows, to-Wit:
Beginning at the S. E. corner
said Lucrctia Franklin survey; then!
H with the S. B. line of said sin
'ey passing the N..E, corner of tf
Gee Thomas survey in all 1H03 varl
to the S. W. corner of said Fran]
actors, the cameraman’s problem Is! *'n *un'eJ,• thence V with the W.
line of said Franklin survey 21
vara* to the, oeJlter .of. the bed
often just reversed. Here he must
paint in with lights and makeup,
trails, sufferings, triumphs and ecsta
cies which the actor ha* perhaps
never really experienced.”
South Sulphur; thence down
South Sulphur with its meanderinJ
in a X. K, direction to where sal
„ ,, Sulphur crosses the E. B. line qfe efi
Brunette men ami blonde women , , c '■
| Lucrctia Franklin survey; the]
with K it line of said -urvewlOl
have the best chances in motion pic-
tures, asserts John Nickolaus, h'ead of
^letro-Goldwyn-Mayer’s camera de-
"A dark-hi|ired man." he said,
"photographs more strongly. His
outlines stand out, and thus, in a
man, the dark types give an expres-
sion of strength and virility. Also,
blue eye* photograph gray, and in a | south of said
man this gives, in most cases, a lack
“A woman is different. Her face
does not have to show strength ami
character, and blonde fluffiness lends
her a charm which in a man is hardly
to be desired.”
ears* to the place of boginnii^b cod
taining 150 acres of land. Aorc
less. ' j
Being all of a certain 456 aert
tract of land deeded by W K. Kjf
merd and wife to Clinton Noble,
shown in deed Book 37, page 40.1
Delta County Deed Record, that lie]
Levied on as (he property MH
MOVIE BEAUTY IS
HELPED OR HIDDEN
Hollywood. Cal., Nov. 15.—Faces
in the movies sometimes are more
beautiful than in the flesh, and credit
for the change is due the camera-
man, says Byron Haskins, cinema-
"The Bat," a criminal whose cun- !
ning is uncanny and whose pursuit |
is a revel of fun and excitement,
the Mission Monday and Tuesday
Josephine Harper et al. to satisfy
Judgment amounting to the sum ol
Four Thousand Nine Hundred Tw#
S- 70-190 Dollars, in fas or of ('has!
O, Austin, Banking Commissioner!
and cost of suit.
Given under my hand, this 2 day
of November, 11*26.
S. K. SMITH,
At ■ ■> Sheriff Hopkins County!
LOVE LETTERS ARE
. FILED IN TRIAL
Courthouse, Somerville, N. J.,|
Nov. 13.—A ten-cent store notebook
became exhibit "8-100” and claimed
u large part of today’s session of
the Hall-Milts trial. The writing in
the book, which "for convenience,
we will call a diary," had been iden-
tified by* Charlotte Mill#, daughter
of the slain Mrs. Eleanor R. Mills,
as that of the Rev. Edward W. Hall,
slain with Mr*. Mills more than four
“The diary" part of the book con-
sisted of a number of pages unat-
tached to the covers et the moment
- ■ - • ■- 4"*.....
The attractiveness of most per-
sons is based upon their fine com-
plexions and coloring the Warner
Brothers' cameraman explains. When
the camera reduces their faces to
term# of black and white they often
are unattractive. A had complexion
can be concealed beneath makeup,
but little can be done for irregular
ami unsymmetrical features. The
smallest bumps and hollows make
“Because of the great photographic
activity of blue light and the negli-
gible activity of red light, hazel eyes
with light rings around the pupils
photograph the best." Haskins de-
clares, "although in life they are not
usually as attractive as brown or blue.
Hazel eye* show the most character
and expression. Brown eyes photo-
graph too dark for expression, blue
eye* too light, although the effect
of the latter may be modified by the
use of filters and magenta light.
"When color# are absent, the ahad-
THE STATE OF TEXAS,
County of Hopkins.
By virtue of an Order of Sale is- j
sued out of the Honorable District j
Court of Lamar County,. Texas, on j-
the 1H day of October, 1926, by the j
Clerk thereof, in the case of ('has. j
O. Austin, Banking Commissioner. !
vs. Mrs. Josephine Harper et ai. No. j
10678 and to me, as Sheriff, di- j
rected and delivered, I w ill proceed !
to sell, within the hour# prescribed
by 'law for Sheriff’s Sales, on Tues- !
day, the 7th day of December. 11126.1
a:hr Court House Door in Hopkins I
County, Texas, to the highest bidder, j
for cash in hand, the follow ing de- i
scribed property, to-wit:
All that certain tract or parcel of
land, a part of the Lueretia Frank-!
tin survey in Hopkins and Delta j
Standard Remedy for
Chills and Malaria
No Pleasure, Says Ohio Lady,
to Co Places, Till She Took
Langaville, Ohio.-“For years and
years I suffered with severe head-
ache, says Mrs. Jane Campbell, of
this place. "It waan’t any pleasure
for me fo go place*, for I came
home with sick headache. If I went
(o church or fo any social gather-
in*,OIJ 10 **)Wn to shop, when I got
““.I "mild have these headache*
and have to go fo bed for a day or
more, till I would just get out of
heart and would not try fo go.
♦w ^ L5ri!.arV“*0 ‘ discovered
that Black-Draught waa good for
these headaches. I began using it
I would take it two or three night#
in succession if I felt the leastbad,
and it sure did wonder# for me. It
is about 14 year# since 1 had aick
headaches, and I can go places and
«njoy ufe. It surely is #pkn-
Headache often is a symptom of
, constipation The best relief is ■*-
cored by treating the cause of the
trouble and in «uch a case many
, Purely vegetable. Recommended
for young end old No harmful after-
effect*. Sold everywhere. A Tint
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Bagwell, J. S. The Daily News-Telegram (Sulphur Springs, Tex.), Vol. 28, No. 259, Ed. 1 Monday, November 15, 1926, newspaper, November 15, 1926; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth826353/m1/4/: accessed August 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hopkins County Genealogical Society.