The Kingsville Record (Kingsville, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 47, Ed. 1 Wednesday, July 14, 1926 Page: 2 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
SILVEtVTOWN ON TUB A.IIV.
We're on the air again
with a Message!
The life of a Good-
rich Tire today is
if you want to tune
in on tire econ-
omy, come in and
get a Goodrich
SIEVE IV TOWNS ON Y O U H CAR.
(Continued from page 1)
that the country press of Texas take
up the cause of the Post-Dispatch,
whether that cause he right or wrong,
in the estimation of each individual
newspaper of the State.
The Post-Dispatch has no right or
reason to deinaml that the rural press
of Texas support tlie candidacy of
Dan Moody, whether this paper or
that paper would choose him for sup
port. If there is a moral issue at stake,
and few of doubt it, then why must
the Post-Dispatch claim the right to
dictate. Other candidates are in the
field than Mrs. Ferguson, than Mr.
Moody. Who of us must tell all the
people of Texas that these are not
deserving? In its feverish devotion to
the candidacy of Mr. Moody the Post-
Dispatch would tolerate little of liber-
ty of thought or action or even opin-
The Record makes no pretense of
judging the merits or demerits of any
candidate in race for governor of the
slate. That is our privilege; it is the
privilege of the Post-Dispatch to
champion Mr. Moody. The Post-Dis-
patch has no right to criticize or dic-
tate the opinion of any individual. To
do so is but a manifestation of that
thing Americans most detest—person-
al liberties as they pertain to freedom
of speech and freedom of thought.
The RecoVd defends neither M,V.
Davidson nor Mrs. Ferguson. But it
does attempt to defend the Texas
country press against the insinuations
of the Post-Dispatch, or any other
great city dally. The present political
squabble is but a sorry mess at best.
Texans long for a candidate seeking
the most distinguished and honorable
of offices, free of the cheap and dis-
tasteful ravings as contained in the
public addresses of Mr. Moody, Mrs.
Ferguson and Mr. Davidson.
Texas has had to sacrifice her dig-
nity. has been made the butt of every
vaudeville show joke north of the
Mason-Dixon liuet has been humiliat-
ed times without number by the high-
ly colored stories appearing in the
press of other states, Texas would
like to support a candidate for gov-
ernor with interests of the people at
heart, truly, as these interests were
uppermost in the minds of her illus-
trous governors of yore.
Texas would like to see some man
seated in the governor’s chair with
tlie dignity and responsibilty of his
high office resting heavily upon his
shoulders; would like to see a govern-
01 with no thought of self, no thought
of the belittling campaigns of hate to
elevate him to this office. To judge
by the daily and nightly speeches of
Mr. Ferguson. Mr. Moody or Mr.
Davidson, the governorship of Texas
is created and exists solely for the
one or the other, and that person
promoting the greater campaign of
hate must ride in on the wave.
All Spring and Summer Suits
Reduced 25 Percent
These were rare values during regular season, but with
the lowered price prevailing every man will get the
value of months. Presented in style you’ll wear right
now and styles you will see worn next fall—and they in-
Extra trousers with each suit.
BARNETT & LAWS
GONE TO REST
Mr. T. E. Estes, 221 W. Lee Street,
died at the county hospital about 5:00
p. n»., Tuesday, after a lingering ill-
ness, and was burled from the First
Baptist church Wednesday afternoon
at 5:00 with Masonic honors.
Thomas Jones Estes was born at
Sumpter, in East Texas, September
7. 1856, and was reared in that section
of the state. Later in life he removed
to Milam county where he was mar-
ried on August 18, 188 . He has lived
In Kingsville for many years, honored
of his fellow citizens| and well loved
by all who knew him.
His wife and seven children survive
him. Three of the children reside in
South America: W. O. Estes, T. W.
Estes and Mrs. A. B. Pullen. Mrs. H
B. Bozeman lives in Winnifield, La.,
and the Misses Sarah, Ursula and
Junta Ed live here, the last four nam-
ed being with the father at the time
of his death. Mr. H. B. Bozeman, the
son-in-law arrived Wednesday morning
for the funeral.
Mr. Estes was a sufferer fr osoiua
years with a cancerous tumor on liis
liver, from which he died, and had
sought health by travel in a wagon for
the last two years. It was while on a
recent trip that lie grew worse, and
when he consulted a physician in San
Antonio, the physician advised him to
return home. In a few days after his
arrival home, he was taken to the hos-
pital in an unconscious state from
which he never revived. Mr. Estes
held fellowship in the First Baptist
church of this city, and was also a
members of the Masonic fraternity,
both of which organizations took part
in his funeral.
The Record is entitled to a choice
of men seeking office. The paper does
not attempt to force editorial opinion
down the throat of any man. The
Record does not have to declare itself
for Mr. Moody and wage a war of
printed words against Mrs. Ferguson
or Mr. Davidson. The Post-Dispatch
has the Texas rural press numbered
wrong. The Texas country press is
still free and independent of the great
daily press. The country press is still
for the people, because it is of the peo-
ple--the masses, with a niind of its
own and a vote of its own.
This is a personal opinion, not to be
considered in the light of an indispu-
table fact. The reader might see diff-
erently; that is his privilege. Person-
ally, we will.interest ourselves in the
fast approaching election and that in-
terest will in all likelihood not he
heralded to the world.
Robert Hansen one of the pioneer
citizens of Kleberg county, died this
afternoon at 7:10 o’clock. Mr. Hansen
was born in Norway and was about
65 years did. Funeral services as an-
nounced. will be held Thursday even-
ing. July 15, from the Baptist church,
with Rev. E. E. Dawson officiating
and interment will be had in Chamber-
lain Burial Park at 4:30 o’clock, in-
asmuch as this paper was going to
press at the time of Mr. Hansen’s
death it was impossible to give a more
Street Opening Cele-
bration Goes Over
In Grand Style
One of the largest crowds ever as-
sembled for any purpose packed the
block on Kleberg avenue between
Kixtli and Seventh streets Wednesday
night to celebrate the opening of that
street in its dress of concrete paving.
!l is estimated that several thousand
people enjoyed the evening of music
and dancing, in deep appreciation of
the very thing for which the town had
been waiting for years. The Kingsville
Band put on an extra good program of
music, while the dancing, starting at
9:30, Tasted until midnight, time set
for final opening of the street to traf-
fic. The paving contractors, under su-
pervision of Superintendent Spence>
had made ever effort Tuesday and
Wednesday, working under difficulties
that the promise made for an open
street by Wednesday night might be
carried out. An extra crew worked
practically all of Tuesday night remov
lug dirt from the pavement, and all
day Wednesday the major portion of
work centered about this block. Ap-
preciating the pavement as they did
Wednesday night, the people of Kings-
ville also share this appreciation with
the contractors in charge for making
possible the very pleasant evening
and an open street Thursday morning.
Many Old Sad Coffee Pots Went
to the Scrap Heap Last Week
Make coffee the delicious way with an Electric Percolator,
full flavored coffee every time. No guesswork
50c Down—Easy Terms
Every family in Kingsville can own an Electric Percolator this easy way.
1.00 Old Coffee Pot
1.00 Old Coffee Pot
Texas Central Power Company
tlie gifts that were showered on this
much loved girl whose life has been
spent in Kingsville and whose popu-
larity was attested by the numerous
gifts of linen, silver, cut glass, etc.,
which she received and the guests
shored with her the joy and appre-
ciation of them all.
During the evening Mrs. C. R. Bor-
rouni sang in her sweet and charming
way, and Mrs. W. H. Young, with her
unusually sweet mellow voice sang
also, with Miss Lillian Wheat at the
Delicious punch and cake were serv-
ed throughout the evening) Miss Eli-
zabeth Porterfield and Miss Alice
Devereaux presiding over the punch
bowl. Conversation and an ever pres-
ent happy spirit of the guests made
it a most delightful evening’s enter-
Mr. and Mrs. Dennett Honored
A most delightful social event took
place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.
B. Wright Saturday evening when they
entertained in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
H. C. Dennett whose recent return
from El Paso to again make Kings-
ville their home lias made glad the
hearts of their many friends.
The Wright home was beautiful
with floral baskets of blue bells and
ferns, the colors being artistically
carried out in tlie table decorations.
There were fifteen tables of bridge
players while a large number who did
not play bridge enjoyed the coolness
of the front porch.
Mrs. Dennett was the recipient of a
set of beautiful crystal plates. Mrs.
Marcus Phillips and Mr. H. C. Stearns
were winners of the high score, and
Mrs. J. C. Nolan and Mr. Charles Fer-
guson of the consolation.
Other guests who received honor
gifts were Miss Stella Flato, the popu-
lar bride-to-be of the month, Miss
Harrison Deverel of Nevado, guest of
Mrs. J. D. Finnegan, Mrs. Robert Do-
herty of Houston who is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Schmidt, and Mrs. H. C.
Stearns of San Antonio who is guest
of Mrs. Gay Brinson.
Mr. and Mrs. Wright had as their
house guest Mrs. Frances Roemer of
Houston. Other out of town guests
were Dr. Douglas Edwards and Mrs.
Suida Echols recently from Mexico,
and Mrs. Hugh Collins of Houston.
Misses Gibbs of San Antonio.
After the games all were invited to
the lawn where sherbet, cake and can-
dies, carrying out the color scheme,
were served buffet style.
Mr. and Mrs. Wright are noted for
their charming and successful hospi-
tality. and made this an occasoin long
to lie remembered by their friends.
Miss Irene Mahoney entertained
with a delightfully appointed dinner
party at the Royal Cafe in honor of
Miss Madonna Burnett, house guest
of Miss Katherine Morris. Five guests
including the honoree enjoyed the par-
ty. The table was artisticallly decora-
ted, an exquisite bowl of Shasta Dais-
ies forming a beautiful center piece.
Clever little clown rattles were given
as favors and afforded the guests
Demand the Union Label on every
piece of printing.
Ore Series ChfetHod
This highest art in
assures far more than
Finest equipment and
most expert operators
here await your pleasure
A Complete Beauty
Ideal Beauty Shoppe
Kings Inn Building
When you buy foods here, you are paying only for the
foods—but you get in addition to what you buy—Service
—complete food service.
In phoning your order each morning remember that we
now have a meat market to supply you with the choice
cuts of fresh meats.
GEO. T. WILLIAMS
SELF SERVICE GROCERY
During the twilight hour, Friday
July 9tli,, Mrs. J. D. Finnegan enter-
tained at the K. C. Hall in a most
beautifully appointed shower, honor-
ing Miss Stella Flato, whose engage-
ment and approaching marriage to
Gillis Johnson of Ft. Worth, has been
The color scheme of pink and green
was carried out in the decorations,
the spacious hall looking very tusty
after the hands of a special artist
from San Antonio had worked the
The guests were met at the door by
Virginia Wright and Jessie Glenn Den-
nett, some 75 or 100 responding to the
invitation and were seated on each
side of a beautifully planned aisle
leading to the honoree’s chair.
At the sound of the usual “Wedding
March’’ from behind a screen in the
adjoining room came the little maids
in waiting. Lorena Huffman and Mary
Margaret Keepers, Mary Grace Bar-
nett and Mary Jane Harrel, Betty
Finnegan and Barbara Hilnter, form-
ing the isle down which the guest of
honor followed, appearing in her us-
ual happy and gracious manner. Her
gown was white crepe satin elaborate-
ly decorated in sequin over which was
worn an embroidered Spanish shawl,
next came the little cupld, Nancy
House, seated in the center of a large
rose, its large pink petals surround-
ing her In a cart drawn by Baby Joe
Keepers ami Billy Young, each of
whom recited in her sweet childish
way her best wishes, and presented
Cotton Poisons—Cotton Sacks
your needs may be
from ti me to't i m e,
just remember that
is ready to lend assist-
We now have Cot-
ton Poisons, but hope
you will need very
little to subdue the
We are now ready with
Cotton Sacks, Cotton Scales, etc., etc.
Cage-Sparks Hardware Co.
EVERYTHING FOR THE FARM
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 Kingsville Record (Kingsville, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 47, Ed. 1 Wednesday, July 14, 1926, newspaper, July 14, 1926; Kingsville, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth869651/m1/2/: accessed June 24, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .