Newspaper Page Text
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WEDNESDAY. At'ClST 2. 1922,
V NUMBER 20
ilh anil K
Jnn. M. Liwr.n
. . . vt.
me uraros River Rec
""'auon will attn .k
niontinv in Si...
irr m , a-. a
sailU Jin. a
re In Bryan today
. iiih's nr ""..11
- - ".I iut
4 T s-'l!..
- 4 All 1111
' - &
Ajration on Mon
Alotlc at the home
. S. Howell, prov
rhtful ffin of the
wide imoothe lawn,
made the more
airs ana prei-
( was brilliant
Vveu and vsses
sit'd by Mrs. R
f the Auxiliary
'the various Cir
,)tion party who
k they came to
ftvnUon to be
yO September 5.
a deleg-ata to the
ora Dallas county.
memories of the
tion held in that city
ames E. Ferguson and
3on Bailey steam-rolled
Love and his followers
cieo muiam roindexter na-
Adopt Demo Ideals.
.bos, who control the Dallas coun-
delegation were modest about it.
.aej only sent two hundred and fif
ty delegates to the state convention.
Vre is a large number of men and
J woman delegates who have been loy
f l ujVorters of Joseph Weldon Bai
ley m'all his campaigns. Louis T.
Carpenter heads the delegation. lie
is to be a member of the next legis
utuni and is a candidate for speaker
airamkt Lee Satterwhite of the west
Those Dallas democrats declared
for state rights and went all the way
or a tariff tor revenue only; for the
right of labor to organize and eaforce
collective Bargaining; lor generous
kupport of the State University and
all state schools; that private monop-
ly is intolerable and indefensible;
against beer and wine; against law
lessness and vice in every form.
Among the delegates are many rep
resentatives of the public utility cor
, Cockrell Heads Group.
Mayor E. R. Cockrell of Fort Worth
heads tho Tarrant county delegation
o the sUte convention, and prominent
imorv the delegates are those who
fought the battles of Wilson and
Neffiin the campaign of 1920. Tar-
rnnt iounty democrats Indorsed the
Shej p-ard-Towner bill; declared for a
just Minimum wage labor law and
ust ($uld labor law: enfranchisement
The first standard bale of
cotton of the 1922 crop in
Brazos county was brought
to Bryan on Tuesday morning
about 11 o'clock and was gin
ned by C. L. Edcr. zi 6 o'clock
Tuesday evening and sold
Wednesday morning. i he
bale of cotton was raised by
Jim Fashone, of Riverside,
six and one-half miles west of
Bryan. The bale weighed 546
pounds and was purchased by
A. K. Brown, cotton buyer for
Bush & Witherspoon, of Wa
co, for which Mr. Brown paid
25 cents per pound or 5l36.
50. The Bryan Chamber ot
Commerce gave a premium
of $25.00 for the first bale;
Lawrence Grocery company
four sacks of fine flour valued
at $9.00. The bale was weigh,
ed free by J. C. Cloud, of the
Farrrurs Union warehouse
and the company donated $3.
00 for the bale. The Bryan
Cotton Oil Company paid $25
for the seed and George
Stephan donated a box of soda
water to Mr. Fashone. Th
total premiums and sale of
the first bale brought Mr.
Fashone the neat sum of
about $202.50. Mr. Fashone
called at the Eagle office
Wednesday mornincr and ask
ed that his thanks be extended
to all those in Bryan who aid
ed him in marketing the first
bale. He took a copy of the
Eagle and the prizes home to
his family. Mr. Fashone has
about fifty acres of cotton
and will make fourteen or fif
teen bales of 1922 cotton de
spite the drouth. For the first
bale he reooived $202-50. In
1897, twenty-five years ago
cotton was selling for 5 cents
Eer pound and this bale would
ave brought Mr. Fashone
$27.30. We are living in a
wonderful age, receiving more
tor labor and products than
ver before known.
xne best marxet in this sec
tion and every f assrm Ules
" mm j - - .-. .
STRIKERS AGREE TO
HARDING'S PLAN TO
SETTLE R, R, STRIKE
i Hit Ao. lm.l reat
Chicago, Aug. 2. Chiefs of strlk
ing railway employes today voted to
accept President Harding's proposals
or ending the railroad strike and ap
pointed a committee to draft a text
of acceptance and forward it to Pres
Uent Harding immediately. Actual
xote was taken among more than 100
ihiefs of the six federated shop
crane under u. i. jewelL Timothy
llealy, president of the stationary
firemen and oilers union, the only
inner organization on strike, an
nounced his organization would con
.ur in the shop crafts action. The
I roposals are understood to be the
mine as those the railroad executives
refused to accept in fu'l at their New
York meeting of executives, rejecting
the proposals that strikers be restor
ed their seniority rights if they would
ieturn to work.
DR. BELL TELEPHONE
INVENTOR IS DEAf
Vjn its penalties, support of a
ill stem of education by
wide ,V... the
t j iitiian nrLMCvn '
tax tO DC u iu - .
fir, -hools and the hghj
i.minir and usviy
.itulions vi - ,. .
P1"": "a Private that come
. h nuunv r-- . I.......
'Jer. l" I alia, county dem-
(Uenuamc - ts Tar-
M-raU overloj-ked west JeJfor
IBnt county democrats decU'ea
lhe establishment of co-c. tion
,:cnaniei r-nt were
)Uh. women leaders of Tarrant w
nnmel as delegates vo
Harris County liopr- , ,
Harris county democrat. Uarco
for the repeal ol nouu, -
law which they no-
. i..Msi nt-
he people for four year """,
uJ7 minimum wage legislation
radius of twej"lr--,wr-ei;.iiig
cotton and buying goods. The
merchants of Bryan will ad
vertise their goods m the
Bryan Daily ana
Eagle and all can keep posted
as to price of goods ans cot
ton. FIRST ROUND BALE.
On Tuesday morning C. L.
Eden ginned the first round
bale of 229 pounds for Frank
Mecalit who lives near Sme
tana. and paid him 22 w
cents per pound for the cot
ton and donated the ginning.
Mr. Mecalit was woll pl.ased
with the price he received lor
this round bale.
Sidney, X. S., Aug. 2. Dr. Alex
ander Graham Hell, inventor of the
telephone, died rt his home at Pad
Teik last night. Dr. Pell was the In
ventor of the Pell telephone system
and was known throughout the world.
Pr. Pell died at 2 o'clock this morn
ing at his home on Beinn Preach Ks-
late, near BaMwk. Although the
ventor had been in failing hereon
neveral months he had noftiugHter
fined to his bed and.'i husband.
unexpe ted. Yost'"" his bed-
became eerlou-- ih t,r aaUK'hter,
.Mrs. Miriaives , a
D:.vid C: Urobhenor, - wiU
V t.m ol .,.u
Bryan iV '"u. .not chosen ty
SENATOR REED IS LEADIfJt
EOR SENATOR IN L1ISS0UHI
Defeats Hreckcnndgc Lon Who Represented -Wilson-Anti-Ku
Klux Klan Candidate is
Leading In KansasI Ierrick Is Iiliminated
rrom Oklahoma Politics.
(By Associated Press)
Chic ago August 2. United States Senator James A. Heed.
Domorrat of Missouri. Claude Swansea. Democrat of V rrinU
ml Howard Sutherland. Hepublicu,, of West Virginia today ap
latenfy had afe leads In tabulation of hallnr. nf n
all. . w a4 i UUUUUa"
lions In primaries of yesterday in the respective states Sena
or Herd's manager claimed victory by L'5,000 votes over Dreck-
t nridge Long, who was third assistant secretary of state under
he Wilson administration, aud ran on Wilson noliHea wiuinm
Sacks, oil man, running on a beer and wine platform, was lead-
"K ii. iu newsier, uepuuucan organization candidate by 2,40
otts for the Republican senatorial nomination of Missouri
ontett f(r governor is open and in some doubt, aUhoujrof
I. ('. Wallton pledged himself to form a farmer-laT ihinl
ment and state owned utilities and is credited M'i Gf Se-
.vouiii run an Mi Mux Mansmen Into the.' . ir
'estrov them. J. C. Wilson, sahl to h
ml Representative Phillip Campbetinnlng
.in nt in vsi uwuitc i luiuii v,uiupuu w Kiio life The
house rules committee and veteated from puDiic ia
Kansas district are apparent as Senator H-" l- .
i i- . ..M.,..r. nii hla leadersmp oi 0
dan. Kansas. Ilepresenfow Wilson ana nis iewr
tyled aerial dare
....mm nrrrnrn Din
Timer nn. iwa u utrtneu diu
ociiDcnTUKMnNTH rlnol DAix rniLL
. . . a fraaii
r:0". "IjU! ration Uriff
rae " ... mi)Mth .eemed
Mil by " . ,it ot
nlrnosv . . the
a(treemrnv. . ,r,der.
republican ana u-----
Cotton futur. rinsed to.Uy J J
.n ninu down. IatsI spots were
... T - in 1. - ire
a':o, --. - . vv'.cn has
Men's Bine Xk. fKt
.oted to civ,tlHSoru. for th. JjJ
Ule ot cult mi rrown In tki '
,hls season and pla'ed on llw mar
Wet The first bale brouKbt m w'U
he auction d oil by Ialm
I l 1 ratlltft.
Jiwrimi RFRFIVB GREAT
.nd iu in 1 1 iuu lAinnTil
OVATION AT rlini wunin
i i-w .n.t nr. II. Nes
were atnonc the vuitora her today
! from College.
o '..i..i, Tursdav evening
... .. L-...i.,,...,.r..r of the t
i.niut. rhurch met at the church
. .i,rJ. uint to Carter's
hr m V;t of 1'ry.n f-r a
MZ L feast. An J.led pleasure
i th.. harnv ncita.ilon
n In the ! balmy
with the perfume of
. . v : in, th hearts oi
lirOUir It BS ' niirj
.11. Some half hundred young Peo
i . iv.A mrasion anJ a Kcn-
ZdUmeof Mn andfrol.cwa
was the ride
s h -i n.
,-njoyeu. ,..., and
eroneti ty - -
Rev. anil Mrs J
Xrm home th. Han " y l hU
X i looked forw.r'l T y r?n'n
ns anti.1,,..) I. r.' .t0 wth t,i..-..
Tcf th.Brao. R.. Td L" "V 'bniion
- , , ma.
hut f V m Z omen. with an e.Kv-
n- ? labor to collective
f"ur aS.P Titicism of five to
;,f th UnuTi y h supreme court
Tr SSLjrp d now hi. po
Urri and th, ,u'n county of
f,,ne hi" on. V MOMton have
."r th eloction n7.7T y declaring
barberu. -rJ n nn
f.,II.. ' " 'r to
the famlj. '""
I I .
Mrs. E. Af. k-i" 'r. nml
- - r fir ..i
mr Jo,,., "l
m IfUJ Vfrrv
rs. Forest J. :"r-
rr c. Jon-, .-.i v.:i ' Mr- HI-
m .?'" -'r-n.i .m,t,(
" Jnes of fTalv......
loniorrow thTu.v r. "
. Injured Ly 1 ny (0. HradhllPvf
The Railway Strike
ed at a Standstil
(Hy Associated rress) ,xrbcrt
Washington, Autfust Mnt fie" it
f.,..- rcnortini! to President 1 le ,,.r,i.j
- - ... I
- tv..i, ti M.tvfipiii deiivereu
Fort Worth. Texan. AJF n of tne second primary or run
is inlthil address of the cSM senator at the First UaptM
ff In Ma rate for United Sta; to a record-breaking political
hurt h Tabernacle last nigr;.omen. jhe First llaptaist Tab
rowd of about 5.000 men and.p attached to the First Ilaptist
rnacle is an vpen-air slructl ana ti,e other two are formed by
rhnri h Tv" puus urc u'ircu. Tne audience uueu mc
miles in thewaiw oi ui wjnto the streets so lar aaj
" . inn! overflow.... i. Tho T1ntfnrm lienilld
re inciOB'ii - . iiH'dsvi.
l,e hanllv ipfarehot of tb , a BPatlng capacity of nearly 1.000,
neikers' rum. v,hif
ans fil'e.,with woU.'ap7dauded with great frequency and spon
Tb speak.a the Mose of his address, when he proclaim
.inel an,Viotto of thla country shotild be "America for Amer
!t " ferred to'the constitution saying. "Thank God. it
church and state. he stirred
,tands ior : audience arose
u-lv nr hits and handkerchiefs for sometime be-
nntl cheere'. - - ,
fore M ... ...We. Soeh.
" T.r-.,. ' " .Jjj.WJl, v.,A- in which he attended ajftK lor any
.r" " -j W7oUh P "sidenlliaid he did in .he rail
,Cn A rin the day by the exot ives o .he na-
hi .t, ' ror. ,h """t Dart r1.. .. Uvitv fpnuslv rc cctcu tne
Wr""-- ; S'"L.,, , " lardins adnnnis.ra-
mrni. u'iii- - - - .... t
open eormptinn of public offnals an.
nt the return "i ,
nf miserv. wreck and
""is J. U'.iPf k , ' 'snzer.
" 'He .J i ' . i "vis nrf
""icnme innp,. , . " . '"e ol
that r JlHVl indi.
- ,tq mj I
ers of FT- .7- " the
i t-v y - lira a.
I i in rvifavs r
h..l..V" amP PoIitir.I
Tarrant " o th- list fr
:L" I " ndvaneed fif rail strike. This action
Z (or settlement r6f a letter from I'rcsiueni
Vf:" till in tho 'to T. Dewitt Cuyler. chair-
.l.lrc,n Association ot Konwoy i;
' ,a theldv totf I ie "tenns of aRreemcnt as I
man Ot UlC Xiymj, ,:fl mnnn.
I I I ar.k.
II mill roilrif.. f.
II...... I - . r"
uw'ur "Mrh the railroad mana
nni I II II II I vwBaava
jciiii"-'' v..,L-nr. nrc to ailrcc.
dcrstdniteu p -jcnt
''" leen in
nis,IIt.P ..,.,uto JS
never frrivfl p,'- tIEs.
n rin on P I K r ,
1 I - fir. round tn
au . icr nAHi...
vi in mi liiv on
terswary - , hh lhcsc two scl,
bg? 'nted hard.y.ad 1 that I have
. ,ces. ,:il Vie nrccntcd b c
w a w at ar u i a v .iiiri"s
Serr " f thre islood reason vjj
-rs can not accept, uicy v rcsponsmnii)
Wt negotiations or assume thiSf Sccrctan
for the situation." In addit-CXCCutivcs at their
Hoover had urged lipoft text of the Harding let
morning session, xb&nt of the rail strike was
read, that K Complicating conditions
a. t a
Worth. ' lexnu.
the finixh auainsi i -
the ol.l ttrewery orRsnua-
it domination oi k'"
n iui ... . . ..
ruin " was the challenge inrnn u.
. : .u. , V'nrl 11. JiaviieMi. n
l nitiii - - ,. ....
i t In the first pnmery rr tne i imr
iniuut ntatd. sanil
States senate oy ,
who last nkht openeil nis "" )"
...ttin.r inrmpr iu
mary rompainn .-"
ernor James E. H-ntuson. n ....
Istter's "wines an.l beer" program
Raises Two issues fi0r.
Iroh ktion an.l the 'ransj-;
ijtirstion are me iiur fn(nrAt.
'trial run-oll, .Mr. puke to-
nl. Conmissioner ' Tabernacle be
niitht at the Paj.,. Mr,. J.T. H1o.kI
(ore a at vnl the senatorial as
worth ,pn'1Yi'trluceil j,y Hon. V. II
nirant yrohibitin is here to stay."
Sly.ttayfieM declared. In oiitlinlnp
Ich points arouml which will c n
i'r the fiRht for the senatorial nom
ination. -Instead of weakening and
destroying the VolsteaJ Art." he ie--lsrert.
we should strenpthen is an.l
redouble our efforts to enforce It.
Th. nenaltv for its lolation is too
iirht w rvmild send the boot
lo.'r to th i-nitentiary. I favor
. rhnire in the penalty for iola
tion of the Volstead act. so that tho
r; f finite for resnuiatutJF.r r
il iVJiiuoi In riolatinn of tvNLiwt.
n iil a r i
rionv. s.-"-:' mr,
in the f
tion has for its proirram ma rrr
f thm Volstead law: and Its c
- . . .A
,ufo. f.,r the senate anJ
' . . i .twelves to an
try have pieau m
amendment of that
permit the sale
, V Vw eighteenth amendment
ration of lof the .tlo0n on the
the retvif". .ri.. umlnin? of
c"rnCorlt of prohibition forces of the
.1un for the last W yets. T. can
.w which wouia
lleht wines and
mean the nullify
of my opponent, Jarre 1..
IrergTison. was pitched unn xf is
sue, he being the only camimaie ior
the senate favoring the sale of lig-ht
wines and beer. I am unalterably op-
nosed to such a proposition. I am not
merely contesting with James E. Fer.
iruson ior the oemocraur nomina
tion for the United States senate,
hut 1 am nn arainst the old brewery
nriranlzatlon which at one time ha
n.ntrol of nractically every uepar.
ment of our state government. I
....nKatinv a mrhi"8' m't
Uni.I . ..i. .
hnndrel of thousand
corrunt oar , clrr'-ion -
law-makers and trow
trolled them openly
had a slush fund
nf the state or.ic'ais si
crime the machine
the courts of our stsy
"Let no man
war to t'
i Ths I