Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Advocate (Newspaper) - July 29, 1929, Victoria, Texas FIRST 1929 VICTORIA BALE OF COTTON GINNED TO DAY Eyes Fillet! DR.JACKKAHN Exclusive Optomelrist 609-10 Welder Bldg. Phone 233 Seo. H. French, Publisher. i. ._ VOLUME 32 ADVOCATE -AFTERNOON EDITION FOR FURNITURE AND GAS STOVES SEE HOLLAND AMDUR Easy Terms Phone ISO AND V.CTORIA SOUTHWOr IN P.ENPPA." Timely Topics BOOKS SHOULD to one ol these four end.1; conduce Kor wisdom, 'piety, delight or use. THOSE WHO concern them- selves about matters of thai, kind find occasion to be period- ically because tho boys and girls do not slay on lhc farm or because too itiuny' are learning lo be teach- ers and stenographers and not enough learning how to cook and saw. The matter will adjust Itself without any help from economists. When the production on the. farms below tho demand prices will ,iew W1U ul. U'ucteil to the farms. When ihe supply of school leachers, and Rg stenographers becomes loo large jgUi the wngc ai-ale go down and youu'f; people will Abandon lhc nro-i "fesslon and seek oilier avenues of employment and so on down or np 'the line, Problems, of this kind will all adjust themselves and the reward or compensation of the labor will be the chict factor which will determine tile time and the rate of the adjustment. Incidentally we few thai of all ll'O professions that of a good cook receives the least recognition and pecuniary reward. cooks are infinileiy more scarce than good stenographers.' Wo have come lo the conclusion Hint it the lime ever comes in the conduct or our affairs (hat we will employ oilier people lo do things for us, we will see to it that our cook sets more Hutu our stenog- rapher. A cook is more important in a man's life limn a good stenog- rapher. If one's stenographer is poor, one can absolve himself from Ihe Mania (Mill censure at poorly spelled words by adding (he lino lo the bottom of the letter, "dkialed, but not read." This ingeiious arrange- .incut passes Ihe buck to the sten- ographer, but when it comes to u spoiled dinner there is no such in- genious is iusl loo bad. THERE ARE two. kinds of peo- ones and those who take ihemscrlvcs too seriously. ALSO A BANK account takes tho out of "no account." DAILY ADVOCATE. MONDAY AFTERNOON, JULY Subscription: Per Annum 29, NUMBER 13 AEROPLANE CRASHES YOU CAN'T always lell by (lie tad face of n woman whether she loved and lost or loved and got THE BONE of contention is often a boneliead. IF YOU stick lo Ihe golden rule, you will never be measured for sr.ines. SOME SLAVE lo keep from thinking, while others Ihiuk to keep from THAT WAS a sentiment ex- nrrsscil by the polish aviator, wik Idiiowski, just before he look off for his fllsbt over Ihe Atlantit: sink or we but. we Iry.1' The d.iunlless Pole is dead, but wlial he so aptly expressed lives on to lead men and women every- where to higher ami mocc ttscVH i lives. i EOTTLED MILK is delivered lutrons in a Hawaiian town in r. sel of lock boies some- what like those of posl office. POTATOES ARE Urn largest and mo.-.l valuable: voidable crop iu Ihe United states. THE CHINESE tell time witli c'Hi.sidrnibli- ar'i-urary )jy looking at a cat's eye. The inipil becomes iujrowi'i- as noon iipproaches and %vider as the afternoon wanes. Grown by D. Guajarclo tin J, E. Henry Farm Near Nursery. BOUGHT BY R. B. ROOS Green and Wet and Graded Strict Low Middling But Brought 20 14 Cents. The firsl bale of Victoria County cotton of the 1929 crop was ginned at Nursery this morning and mark- eted in Victoria this afternoon. The bale was raised by D. Qua- jardo, a tenant on the J. E. Henry farm near Nursery, and was gin- ned by the Nursery Gin Company. It weighed 448 pounds .and graded strict low middling, due lo being green and-wet. The bale was pur- chased by R. B. Roos of the Roos Mercantile Company of this city at 20 1-4 cents, or a quarter of a cent more than the middling price, quot- ed here today and over 5 cents more than the strict low middling quotation of 15 cents. This is one of the many first bales that Mr. Roos has purchased. He also has led in raising premiums for the farmers producing the first bales and is now -circulating a premium list for this season's grower. Last season's first bale also came from the Nursery section and was marketed on July 18, eleven days earlier. It was grown by Rafael Cavazos on Mrs. H. C. Kyle's farm and ginned by the South Texas Cot- ton Oil Company gin at Nursery. The 1927 first bale was raised by Depine brothers west of town and was ginned on July 9, or nearly three weeks earlier than today's bale. M A Inez Farmer Found Dead on Gallery at His Home Victoria Priest Denied Admission Into Mexico Princess to Wed CROP CONDITIONS Cotton is beginning lo open in i l.'is county and the first bale prob- ubly will be sinned lliis week it the wcalher is favorable for pick- iiiK. With the exception of 1926, when the largest cotton crop iu the history of the county was made, this season's first halo is Iho lutes! in many years. It is usually brought in lliu mid- dle of July. The crop is not very promising at this time, duo lo excessive rains and depredations of Ihc weevil, Hca uml worm, mil the fanners ire iioisoniiii! freely and if Ihe weather remains dry for a fowl weeks a pood, crop yet .be Gottfried Herman Alfred Paul Max- imilian Cikter, Prince of Hohen- lohe-LaiiQcnburg, the dashing Ger- man Prince, who six months ago gave up'all hope of marrying Mi's. Gloria Morgan Vanderbilt, has won the heart of beautiful Princess Heana of Rumania Prin- cess lleana is visiting him at the ancestral Hohenzollern Castle in Sigmarmgen, Southern Germany. (Inlcnialional Newsreel) ITftEl Came Here from Baxter. Iowa, and Had No Known Relatives. OWNED 200-ACRE.'FARM Death Pronounced 'Due to Natural Causes by Justice TV P. Lenoir. William .70., Inez farm or, was (omul dead on llio froul gal- lery oh his home by one of his Mex- ican tenants at' o'clock tills morning. He was lying., on. liis back with his arms'reclining'b'li his chest and apiMrenl.ly hart Ijfreii dead fully twelve hours. He was last by a neighbor slanuing In the doorway of his home Sunday "after- noon about o'clock and must have died before nightfall as no lishls were noticed in (he house. Jn.slii.-c of the Peace 'T. I.ctioir pronounced death due lu natural Mr. Ilodeckcr came Io Ibis conn- ty from Baxter, Iowa, about a year and owned a 200-acrc farm in Ihe Inez-Siilcm section. He left no known relatives. J. K. Ryan, local funeral director, has communicated with a Uaxter banker whose al- dress was found among the dead man's effects in an effort lo locate of his relatives and ascertain what disiwsilion to make of his re- mains. James P. Mendell, above.Myopia Hunt ,and Harvard Varsity polo player, who died at Norwood, Mass., from mtracranial injury re- ceived in a match at Westwood, when his mount ran into one rid- den by George O. Clark, 2nd, at the Polo and Country Club. (International NICE NEW COTTAGE FOR RAILWAY MAN Contractor A: S. Daniel ;s erect- ing ;i handsome five-room culture for 0. R. Cunningham, Southern Pacific employe, in the JMcsbacb Addition lo this city. GIRL INJURED IN STORM ABLE TO LEAVE HOSPITAL Mis-s lU'.eiinn.c, tlic young lady who had her rrlicst crushed whon slic vculirroil out into Uic re- com storm lo rescue her pot rab- REBELS WHO 00 NOT GIVE OP B1MBLY 31 MKX1CO.C1TV, July Three thousand rebels in the On- lial Stales had laid down their arms up lo Saturda.r War Of- fice announced today. Only H few scattered hands now remain in ac- tion. A warning is bcinj; issued that nil rebels raptured after July 31 will ho summarily executed. BRIANTllEfAIN PONCAIRE MINISTERS Victoria News of Long Ago for an excursion Irain to ImJIanol.-i tomorrow enable those who feel KM iiu-liued to in spec I the ruins of that once prosperous little cily. The train will leave Cucro al a. in. and Victoria ;il arriv- is al lire stock pens near Indian- la ul in o'clock. Returning the Irani will leave" Indiannln at 2 p. m.. roof, has made il le recovery and was able to' leave the Di-Tar Hospital Saturday j for her old homo i" where she Ail! remain for several weeks wilh her sister Mrs. l.ee Dagg. PAULS'. July Designate Ilriand informed Prcst- "nniergnc of France this aft- ,i rem.v ,hc. nwinbers of tho 1'olncare Cabinet In the new government. The ministry is expcoted lo hold an orgnnfiutllon meeting to- night, iv.iihiiii; Victoria at and Cncro ;il 5 in. Tickfls will be l continuous flight. The SI. Louis Robin was still circling (ivcr Lambert Field at o'clock Itiis nionmit; and at that ir had been aloft 3S1 hours. ALLEGED "REDS" !N" NORTH CAROLINA TO HAVE MURDER TRIAL BYSTANDER HAS ARM SO BADLY DR. BAXTER GBEER REPOSES CALL TO LOCAL v "'conspiracy in th UA8TOX1A, North way was parcel-to- day fur the trial of 15 alleged "Re'd" conspirators in the strike disturb} jance and killing of Police Chief P. t Aderlmlt of Gaatonlo. j Shortly before noon presentments J charging five labor organizers and textile workers wild (piracy in the assassination j the officer were given the Oastonia HOW TO TKl.l, A UDVS ACK. There Is a new and good way of furnishing innocent rerre.-ilfnti tor surprises or other socials of a like character. This is lolling a lady's ago and the mouth she wus born In, tinder conditions that arc apparently impossible. First, ytm her lo stand aiwrt .from von Rev. lifter n. IV. who j County Cram! Jury for imlUMnieai! has been the weekend In; The trial, it is conceded, will bo (own limkhtK owr the of one ot Hie most iiunsuul ever held IT MiV nr niir nrrJworli tlic cimrch! II MAY ot uUT MfltfFMFNTC the mw.i train autlinrudt the [ITnUUmL IflU I CHlUll 1 U :s.alement that he has decided tn j nnilTIUIirn HV fUHUI liie ,U, to this church and CONTINUED BY CHINA leV M.at you canimt sco Is doing, and have her Continued on page two) Koto. in. service driver nml sou of Oi-h.is Solo of this J will remain ivhciv lie it nry. )lis Hsht arm Iwdly j llrecr is pastor of ihe lli-H- mailed In an oxlr.ictor al Ihe Vic-1 laud Park Presbyterian fhim-li'ln dry dr-anim; plant on Northman Anl.Milo and is doins a won- Mam Street .Saturday afternoon [derfnl work. liis ,-linn-h there h lh.it it probably will neressaiy; larKer and more active than tlu- to amputate it at the elbow. i, here, and ho lie Koto was Matidiim lo the; not leave the work he Wan to a friend vrlifn Uicie aiiout IS months aw he foii nu. niiuhinc and his Jfrom drawn il. It is what she M'01''1'1 f'mii's iunl're- put innchincry made him ilUzy. He i.. under tn-almetil al Iho j .-.ti'l Tncsd.iy j cloudy. WEATHER REPORT Tar Hospital TOKYO, .Inly movement or" flitne.se troops toward the Manchnrian border rontiimeil today. acconHns lo advices recelv- cd here. Thirteen thousand Chinese troops are reported massed In the vicinity Manchili. Martial law titen declared hi the western dM- li'ii'ts of Singau. while rt-iinrts iv- bore slated Chlucw foWi.Ti j were diggius trendies ami con. Partly jsunotinj; battery impairments at i Haliar and Slngnn
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.