The Hondo Anvil Herald from Hondo, Texas on June 10, 1922 · Page 3
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The Hondo Anvil Herald from Hondo, Texas · Page 3

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Hondo, Texas
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Saturday, June 10, 1922
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Page 3
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Our Castroville Page= j( Personal and Business Items from This Busy Burg _ » CASTROVILLE, .IUIVK H, 1922 ED. HUEHNER, Local Representative [ „ 0r business matter for this page for the week’s issue should be , Mr. Huehner or mailed direct to us at Hondo not later than Bay night of each week rain, and then some more, Henry Klappenbach, of Eagle over a while Friday, Antonio. u:opP<‘(i ^ to San (Schorobiny, the Quihi Alcalde Ugling his friends here * crowds attended the dances Lite’s Garden and at the Em- pcra House. ner inch of rain fell her on morning. wedding of Miss Lorine Finn, fcr of Mr- and Mrs- E(1 Bohl> » ♦ * ♦ * * • * » * • * * ! 1922 June 1 1922 ! « 1 \ * * ■■ ! S ! M j TW 1 T F 1 s 1 . p. * II ! 1 1 2 I 3 ! 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 * * H 1 12 13 1 14 1516 1 17 1 « * 18 19 20 21 j 22 1 23 ! 24 j * * » 1 25 j 26 27 28 2930 • * * L 4 • KNOWLEDGE THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD an jayayr anîanla/ jppji IV. Are You Going To Get in line and he of that number who will help me get a “b mafide circulation V for my Farm Paper? The Post Office authorities require a publication to have a bonafide circulation before it is admitted to the mails as second class matter. 1*or that reason and in order to secure that privilege early, I have brought the matter thus publ; iy to the attention of my frien Is and I appeal to every one of them, on grounds of personal friendship and interest it seeing the nicer , <>! friend’s enterprise, i > come to my help to the extent >f onlv one yearly subscription. Tn *re h iv * be *n numerous responses, pecte 1 have yet responded Do not is d \ : near t< > lp wh > helped hesitat ike persona thi request. Be a v<dunteer with v<>ur help Do not our estimate of your friendship. Get ii •, )W \ >ut not till or wti >m it was ex ■glei t it an\ lo ig<u'. for the time . DIED. Mrs. Anna Katherine Loessberg, nee Wagner, died Friday morning, une 2nd, at the home of her daugh- Qgcar Etter took place in mtonio last Wednesday, May 0,at 8 o’clock in the evening, ( j obey officiating. The attend- ,er an(| son.in.law Mr an<] Mrs A U *ss C ara *"d u,t Weber, of lower Medina, and was toes.'i oig, i iss osa rericji.^ j tenderly ¡aid to rest at the Lutheran «» Etter', Thl rmg Vemetery on Saturday afternoon, 1 . J. Mandry, Jr., and little. ,,cv Walter Kraljk offidating. vce Mangold. After the cere- h id at the Deceased was born at kur-Hessen, .{ the bride's sisters, Mes- Kfbruary 4' 1835’ and cun’ sequently was 87 years, one month and 28 days of age at the time of her demise. She came to this country in 1856 and on January 13, 1861, was happily married to Mr. John George Loessberg, who preceded her in death December 6, 1905. Their union was blessed with nine children, three sons and six daughters, of whom eight survive, one son having preceded her ih death several years ago. She is also survived by quite a number of grandchildren and also several j great-grandchildren, and a number of crowd from Hondo and ¡other near and dear relatives, to b were pienicing on the river i mourn her loss. Deceased was a de- |a reception was sisters, George Mangold and A. J on Commerce street in San L The young couple will make fpe in San Antonio where Mr \m a position with Morgan & Company, md Mrs. John Rothe of San spent Sunday with Mr. and tiux Stinson, and Mr- Toby Koch and child- bd Mr and Mrs. Robert Koch jdo spent Sunday here with j. karm. WHAT’S COMING Clip this, pin a dollar bill or your We 11 nev Mr. Fletcher Davit, Hondo, Texat. Dear Sir—Desiring to be among the first check to it ■r forget you, to come to your assistance and wishing to know just ‘‘What’s Coming,” here is my dollar to find out. Send th< when published to— Rural Route and Box, if any u Sunday. They also attended peba.l game between Castroville |'H.• s, in which D’Hanis won iscore of 5 to 4. Patricia FitzSimon returned Rfesday evening from San An- ,ana Mrs. Max Jessie and Al- fann motored to San Antonio Frankie Grimsinger of San attended the dance here last night. Joe Geant was taken to the Sanitarium for treament Fri vout Christian lady, a dutiful wife, a loving mother and a kind and accommodating neighbor, beloved and respected by one and all. Despite the inclement weather quite a large cortege of mourning relatives and friends escorted the remains to tljeir last resting place. We join this entire community in sympathy with the bereaved and grief-stricken ones. R. I. P. We have special low prices on all our Groceries for cash, on all Dry Goods, Hats, Pants, Shoes, Aluminum Ware, Hardware, Implements, and Furniture. We give a special 5 per cent discount for cash. Trade with us and get the Goods at the lowest price. I, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Louis bon, a daughter, Saturday, 1,1922, in San Antonio. fJ. T. FitzSimon and son, An- It L. M. TONDRE & SONS. I visited in San Antonio this NOTICE—The members of the ¡Castroville Mutual Fire Association I Henry Bourquin and daugh- are urged to attend the general fes Fannie, and Hugo Bourquin f annua!) meeting at Castroville Sun&n Antonio visitors Saturday, day, June 18, at 2:30 p. m. 46-2t s. to Mr, and Mrs. Lee Man- Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Morrisy and * son, Friday, May 2, 1922. little son and Mr. and Mrs. Reinhart • Adolph Haby of Dunlay stole j Loessberg and family of San Antonio fb on his friends last week and i attended the funeral of Mrs. Cath- h Dallas where he was married j erint* Loessberg here Saturday. ® Edith Tidmore. After a few Mrs. Otto Koenig and family, Mrs. *tay in Dallas Mr. and Mrs. Philipina Eichhorn of Devine were here for the funeral of Mrs. Loessberg Saturday. ljuite a large crowd from Sabiitai spent Sunday here and took in the dances at night. Mr. Robert Gerloff joined the Anvil Herald readers this week. Mr. and Mrs. George Mangold and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mandry of San Antonio spent the week-end here with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bohl. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mangold and family of Pearson and Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Muennink of Hondo were the guests of Mrs. Emil Tondre here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Tondre had their infant son baptized in the Catholic Church Thursday and named the young gentleman Gervase Julius. The sponsors were Mrs. J. J. Rihn and Joe Tondre. , Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wernette and Mrs. Mary Wernette motored to San Antonio Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mansfield were here from Cliff Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kraus of San Antonio were guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Seekatz Sunday. Mrs. Jack Sittre of French Settlement spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bourquin. relumed to Dunlay. They are pending part of their honey-j 1 ' ' - v.-ith Mr. and Mi - [Zuherbuelk-r, Mrs. Zuberbueller D sister of Mr. Haby. Miss Tid- 1 "as been teaching the public' * at Sturm Hill the last two! • and is well liked by all who j 1 her. Mr. Haby is the youngest A. Haby of Dunlay and has ^ >n the store there. and Mrs. Willie Burger and j rs. Adolph Haby Sr. and Rob; Werbueiler were here from V Sunday. and Mrs. Fletcher Davis of Pspent Sunday here with Mr. Louis Scherrer. A*ie sorry to report that Mrs. . an» has been quite sick the Mrs. Oscar Etter~f~San ,'j8.pent sev^ral days here with j J Ed Bohl and Mr. and ‘‘"am Etter. Lu? ^rS' Pranlc Wurzbach and ■ * r*. Edmund Wurzbach were ,,ün<Ly from Cliff. S51Uchart, Raymond Haby, • r, urzbach were here from Sunday. Ia *drat ^ungnian has returned * **ek’s stay in San Antonio. Mollie de Montel is attending normal at Hond >. a Anne and Lucy Davis re( n° Hondo Sunday. Y*i MrS' Ad0lPh w««bach of I Sunday here. The treasures of the earth, which constitute the mineral resources of its human inhabitants, took the building of the world through mil- fDc lions of years for their manufacture. The mineral deposits of the earth have been produced without the aid bi man, hut are a part of the heritage of the human race. Society has largely intrusted that heritage to the care of individuals and corporations. This trust should he administered in the interest of society Such interest demands that the supply of minerals should be reduced as slowly as possible with due respect for the economic rights of succeeding generations, who, through unending years to come, may participate in the enjoyment of these gifts of nature, for the mineral resources, once dissipated, are gone forever. How has this trust been executed? Have those individuals and corporations to whom the development of these resources has been entrusted by society given due consideration to the rights of society? It is the purpose of this paper to show that they have not, but rather that they have seized upon these resources, by legal fjJ warrant, it may he, but with a selfish disregard for the rights of so- SgO] ciety and a ruthless waste that de- a™ serves the severest condemnation. In fact they have executed this trust 0^j more as a band of robbers than responsible administrators. If this be true, then it is high time for society to resume this trust, before these resources have been wasted beyond recovery, and to devise ways and means by which they may be conserved and the better dstributed to meet the needs of a developing society. But how to do this is another question reserved for later treatment. In order to make these criticisms more pertinent to conditions in Texas I shall briefly review the ruthless exploitation of our mineral deposits suitable for fuel, coal, petroleum and natural gas. Coal is the result of a geological process by which the rank growth of vegetation of the carboniferous period has been transformed into a mineral for our use in the later ages. Petroleum and natural gas owe their origin to closely related causes. The importance of coal as a means of the development of civilization can scarcely be overestimated. Its w'aste is worse than criminal. Its proper conservation by economic methods of mining, distribution and consumption is a sacred duty to posterity. Of the three kinds of coal found ¡af in the United States, anthracite, bituminous and lignite, the last two only ¡Uc are found in Texas. These three p varieties are found ranging in value ffji and abundance in an inverse ration in S the order given above. Anthracite, ¿2 the most valuable, exists more rarely, ^while lignite, the least valuable, exists in much the greater quantity. There are considerable deposits of bituminous coal underlying the surfaces of several counties in North Texas, extending south from Wichita Falls. The Thurber district is probably the most profitable, and its product the most widely known in the State. Lignite is the youngest, but most bountiful in quantity, and least valuable in quality. Its profitable mining depends upon its nearness to the surface, its relative hardness and more or less ability to withstand de­ trioration and transportation to a nearby market. There is a tendency for these reasons to justify more wasteful methods of mining and consumption, which should not be tolerated. There are considerable areas of this coal in Texas extending in a broad hand quite across the state to within about fifty miles of the seacoast. It is a valuable resource and should not be wasted for the sake of posterity, who may find more efficient methods of mining and consumption, ^eck here The various wastes in mining bitu- wastes of petroleum in Texas are the minous coal have amounted to one- j suffering of wells to flow freely when half or more of the quantity taken first brought in for lack of means to to produce and distribute as oi out. The leaving of many large pil-! store the oil and from fear of cutting Later I hope by the Light of Truth lars in mining is a waste that can off the flow by capping too long. This radiating iike a beacon from the and should be eliminated by more efli- waste was often fired by accident or Mount of Knowledge to reveal meth- cient methods. The unequal depths ( design, and the fire extended to other ods by which humanity may retard of the strata and the frequent oc-j wells and improvements, resulting in this waste of wealth, recover what currence of shale make clean mining'much immediate financial loss. An- remains and conserve it for the use unprofitable. Then again the min-j other waste of means results from ing of lower beds to the neglect of boring wells too near each other, resulting in the early exhaustion of the oil and the consequent loss of the wells. The too free use of oil for »licitation of vour <1 u i sappt) i get . . . »liar it id >n in NOW, and >en< it in. p ft per W rite name perfectly plain Write pofctoflhce perfectly plain Do the same for the State iue If you want to be a missionary as well as a financial helper, call your neighbor’s attention to this and tell him it costs just a dollar to find out “What’s Coming” and urge upon him that— You'll have to help now if you do! = AN IDEAL FARM HOME -------~ A reasonable amount of cash E and vendor’s lien notes to suit, E at 8 per cent, will buy the •5 Charles Wallrath farm and E ’ home, one mile northwest of S D’Hanis, on Seco Creek. There E are 110 acres in the farm. 35 in E field, 75 in pasture and 50 acres s of this is tillable land. The E soil is rich, heavy black-sandy ~ soil. All fenced and cross^ fenced. Nice orchard and vine- E yard—160 trees, 50 grape s vines. Water piped to house E and about premises from good E well with windmill. For further 3 particulars about price, terms, E etc., apply to the owner on the = premises or call on Fletcher E Davis, or write him, at Box 218, E Hondo, Texas. E HONDO LAND COMPANY. ruthless waste of this valuable resource is going v>n yet with only a check here and there. Among the tive illumination of wastefulness. Some use is made of natural gas in Texas for fuel, but more or less waste continues, and for the same old reason. It is not as profit Jii of an enlightened civilization. A. W. KINNARD. upper, because thinner, beds, results in the sinking of the ground and makes impracticable the later recovery of this coal. This waste is more fuel is deprecated, for it is needed or less because of the system of ex ploitation by individuals and corporations who are frankly engaged in business for profit and not for service. The history of the exploitation, development and waste of petroleum In Texas would contain stories of the rapid acquisition of wealth equal to those of the Arabian Nights. It would FOR SALE—666 acres of land, 71 acres in cultivation, balance divided contain chapters worthy of the an- into 3 pastures of 480, 75 and 40 nals of rapine and plunder of the acres respectively. A fotrr-room resi- j Middle Ages. It would reveal such dence, a large barn and a large utter lack of due regard for the rights ground tank. Situated on East side | of humanity as to bring a blu.-Jt of t L Burrel shipped several car of Hondo Creek. For particulars; perpetual shame to the brows of our steers to Ft. Worth this apply to Jacob Burrel, Administra-'defrauded posterity if not to our own, tor, Castroville, Texas. for lubrication and other purposes. The above is No. 4 of Mr. Kinnard’s series. No. 5, the last of the; series printed in our Monthly News1 Bulletin, is already in type and will! appear in the next issue of this paper. Natural gas, the most perfect fuel The series will be resumed with the that nature has furnished us, has publication of my new farm paper- been discovered in various parts of and No. 6, the first of the unpublish-j Texas in the search for oil, but its ed numbers, is already in type for value for fuel has not been properly the initial issue. You will want to j recognized. Adequate methods of follow this series closely. All who sub- 46tf and this reckless speculation in and conservation and distribution have not been adopted, chiefly because the profits were not so great as in oil. In many oil fields where bores have scribe now will get all that's coming of the unpublished articles for $1.00. Don’t miss this opportunity, and at! the same time help me to go to thoj been made that gave only gas or even postoffice authorities with my appliea- where the gas and oil were combined, tion for second class mailing privi- the gas was suffered to escape freely. In many instances the gas wells were fired and suffered to burn uninter- lege with a creditable subscription list. Do this for me as a friend—and m m m it ■ ■ ■ ■ Pains Were Terrific Read how Mrs. Albert Gregory, of R. F. L). No. 1, Bltiford, 111., got rid of her ills. “During ... I was awfully weak . . . My pains were terrific. I thought 1 would die. The bearing-down pains were actually so severe i could not stand the pressure of my hands on the lower P art of my stomach . . . simply felt as if life was for but a short time. My husband was worried . . . One evening, while reading the Birthday Almanac, he came across a case similar to mine, and went straight tor some Cardui for me to try. TAKE CARDU The Woman’s Tonic “I took it faithfully and the results were immediate,” adds Mrs. Gregory. “I continued to get better. all my ills left me, and I went through . . . with no further trouble. My baby was fat and strong, and rayself—thank God—am once more hale and hearty, can walk miles, do my work, though 44 years old, feel like a new person. All 1 owe to Cardui.” For many years Cardui has been found helpful in building up the system when run down by disorders peculiar to women. Take Cardui rupted for years, a simple but effee-[find out What’s Coming.

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