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Newspaper Page Text
D. A, R MEET !
' AT HOUSTON _ Arrangement* Under Way For Nov. 18 24 Session HOUSTON'. Tex.. Nov. «. — f/P) — A program of festivities rich in va *nd elaborate in detail has l**n Panned for the annual na fonnl eonvention of the United Daughter* of the Confederacy hero , Nov. 18-24. Th© crowning event will be the novel and resplendent “Stjle Revue of '61” which will bo featured in the historical evening activities in the city auditorium November 22. Descendants of “The Boys in Grav” will resurrect th© carefully preserved blouses and hoop skirts of their grandmothers and turn the leaves of history back to the days when the belles of the Old South gracefully waltted th© Virginia Reel to enchanting melodies played by a slave orehestra. On a runway in th© auditorium daughters will wear their most beautiful heir looms. The address of the evening wsll be delivered by Mrs. John J. Wood bury of Louisville. Ky., historian. Four crosses of honor will be gnen to prominent veterans of the World war who are sons of Fort fed erate veterans. Among the recipients will be Tom Connally of Marlin. United States senator-elect. The Stars and Bars of the Con federacy and the flag of Texas will wave side hv side throughout the business and residence sections to stamp Houston’s welcome to its guests. The corvention will he opened with special church services Sunday morning, Nov. 18. Daughters will carry flags of the Confederacy in the processional. General officers will lead the march followed by flagbearers and state presidents. Delegates will bring up the rear. Sunday afternoon delegates will be entertained with a sh;p charr.el beat ride to the San Jacinto battle field. Ir the evening general offi cers will be guests at a buffet aup rer. A feature of the entertainment will he a Texas division luncheon Tuesday. Gov. Dan Moody will deliver the principal address of the Tuesday evening session at the auditorium. Mayor Oscar F. Holcombe will wel come visitors to Houston. A musi cal program will be offered. The following evening’s program will be opened with a Jefferson Davis highway dinner. After that will rome the division presidents' evening at the Rice hotel and at 9 o'clock tho Arabia Shrine Tempi# mill compliment pages with an Ara bia patrol dance. The final day of the convention j will b# given ever to a trip to Gal veston. Entertainment there will irclude a sightseeing trip about th» city. TRUSTEE IS BLIND NASHVILLE. Tenn., Nov. S.—tA»V— Because Overton county. Tennessee, elected a blind trustee, its tax book is being transcribed by the Braille system so that the official may read the records with his finger tips.* WIFE CLAIMS SW'FARING RIGHT CHICAGO.—Arrested ft>r swear ing. Mrs. Catherine Moder declared that if her husband could swear, she had the same right. Tries Out Novel Idea In Breeding Ponies For Polo BIG HORN. Wyo., Nov. 8.—1 In the broad valley of the Big Horn, Milt McCoy, once a well-known New York polo player, i« working out a theory that the better polo ponies are those whose dams and sires knew the game. The experiment in horse-breeding which Is taking place on the McCoy Gallatin “Circle V" ranch, near here, is an innovation in horse raising. It attracted the interest of Wayne # - «*^rte .a, a. «» *«• • ’"VS t Dinsmore. secretary of the Horse Association of America, who after an inspection celled the work a success. McCoy began putting his idea into practice in 11*21. when he ob tained some old polo mares and a thoroughbred stallion from a group of Virginia polo enthusiasts. To these he added other retired meres which had polo records. Many horsemen looked askance, believing that McCoy cousd hardly be expected to raise colts from mares 12 to 20 years old. He permitted the mares to roam the valley and its uplands during the winter, feeding them hay, but no grain. McCoy’s records show he was ahle to get three to four colts from three-fourths of his mares. Many of them since have acquired reputations. Twenty will ba ship**, to Aiken, S. C., thla wintar for pole matches. By spring it la expected all will ha sold for prieas rangin* from 12.000 to 55.000. McCoy contends the animals in herit a polo instinct, as well as th« physical qualities of proven animal* NAME APPROPRIATE JEWETT CITY. Con.. Nov. 8 - r —Proof that there may be somethin* in a name, after all. was found here when a 24-inch basa weighing more than six pounds was csught by J. E. Bitgood. PEER SUCCESS IN DAIRY EDINBURGH.—Lord Carnegie has made such a success of hi* dairy business that he ia enlarging his herd*. __ **.v *rr_ ^-4 i 1 LABORATORY ANALYSIS WHAT IT MEANS TO YOUR MOTOR T v . D ... r> • a. .. . Easy starting—First in the get-away— Initial Boiling Point 110 Maximum . No sputtering % distilled at 221° Fahr. 25 Minimum X/f „ ,. _. , , 2 distilled at 284” Fahr. 52 Minimum . More power, long burning stroke, less % recovery_972_gear shifting_ „ . . .. . Complete vaporization—complete End Point 400 . combu6,ion Doctor Test O K . Clean odor—never offensive * ——""tti—mi-pi—it—rrru^w~i—■ mipu^mp^un-iPUMu^xi—i i i - - —mnni—Mr~rxTn~T jib, nur—nrr-————————^•~rr~*TinrTr—r————m—i—i-tt—ihi » ^ Corrosion Test O K . No choking or corrosion of gas line ' —' ' ' Color Plus 25 . Highly refined, clean, and clear _________ I THESE specifications show the laboratory analysis of Humble Flashlike Gasoline and its explana* tion in everyday terms. You may not be interested in a technical description of how gaso* line is made, but everyone who drives a car is interested in how the product acts in the motor. It will pay you to study these spec* Ifications and make them the basis on which you buy vour gasoline. i Sulphur less than '/„ of 1% Max. . No pitting of valves, or fouling of oil finm TW nv No resinous precipitate to clog Uum lest OK ♦ carburetor