Abilene Reporter-News from Abilene, Texas on November 12, 1933 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Abilene Reporter-News from Abilene, Texas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Abilene, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 12, 1933
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Roosevelt Soon To End Emergency Tax Will Issue Proclamation Next Month; to Make Good on Pledge WABHmOTON, Nov. 11.--President Roosevelt expects to Issue a proclamation about December 5 to end taxei that the treuury estl- mates are producing about $2*7,000,000 a year. These taxes were included in the national Industrial recovery act for the apecial purpose of financing the emergency pros""!. Attached to them was a provision under which a prwidentlal proclamation -would end them--after repeal. Repeal officially will come on the afternoon of December 5. President Rooaevelt, reprewnUd a* r- garding his tax-suspending proclamation «s mandatory, Intends to issue It as soon as he ha* received formal notification of th« »ctlon which maVtes Utah the thrty-s«th state to ratify the new repealing consitutional amendment. This notification, because of routine or the distance of Utah.from the national capital, may be delayed for a day or so. but the pre»i- dent plans speedy action. . When he does act, his proclamation will beginning January 1, eliminate half » cent of the federal gasoline tax and the t per cent now levied on dividends at the source. On July 1, H34, the capital stock tax will end and th* excel* profits levy will be dropped at the end of the taxable year chosen by the taxpayer. -. Hie president hope*, too to M able to eliminate some of the to- called "nuisance" tavle*--taxes on refrigerators, automobile tlre» and the like. In all official* estimate that he wMi« to do away with nearly |MO,MO,MO In tut*. But all will not be beer and skittles for the taipayw--especial- ly the one who use* the new legal- I t ed sewage*. AdmlnUtration wurce* W it will be necessary to raise this $500.000,000 given up by lerle* on distilled liquors. . H o w much thin will be ha* not been determined, But th« treasury next week will submit it* eiUmate to a. house w»ys and meant subcommittee studying the question Even the cabinet is divided on this aome urging that the existing tax of »110 a gallon on domestic whls ky be unchanged, others Insisting that it be raised a* high t* $*. ' This point, among others, will ·"tome before tne president and hi special cabinet commute* when :they resume discussion of th« at ter-repenl problems next week. Bu most *11 the officials Involved ar in agreement with the president' desire tor continued atnog federa control over the lltjiwr trafne. Mrs. Whitney of Albany, Theatre Manager Married *· TH. AUMNY. Nov. 11.-- The mar Mate of Mrs. Dorothy Whitney joiing butlnen woman of Albany to Orever S. Campbell, fenera manager of Paschall Texas Thea trts Inc.. of Dallas took place a 10:30 Friday momin*. In Dallas. Dr. William M. Andtrton, paitor of the Pint Pnabyterlan cliurc ot Dallas, sotannbed the rtle iia formed In the home o: th brtde'l eotuln, Mrv JajnM H Web before an altar of palms, ferns an talisman KM, yellow and bron chryMMbewiaa tola* UM4 In th reception suit*. The eouptt wtf* attended by Mrs Webb as matron of Honor and P 8. rluoell u bnt man. Un. Ol niore Smith, moUwr of UM bttdt Mr. and Mrs. Q. P. Crutchflild an Mrs. Prank Roeaer, all of Alban were present. Mr. and Mn. Cami bell left Immediately for Chlcag mm upon return will be at home the Baker hotel of Dallas. Mrs. Campbell, reared in Alban Is o^ner ami lias been operator the Artec theatre- here. Recent she leased it. Mrs. J. C. Srygley, Victim of Brief Illness to Be Buried Today Mrs. J. C. Srygley, 1J8 Clinton renue, succumbed at a local sanl- rtiim Saturday at 4:30 a. m. from brief illness, the condition be- ,mlng crlHctl four days before eath. 8he was «3 years old. The funeral service wlll.be held om the Highland Street Church Christ this ·afternoon at 3 o'clock, ith Homer HaP.cy. minister, olfl- atlng. She was u member of the Ighland church. Surviving Mrs. Sryeley , are her u»band. three sonii, Luke P. Sryg- y, Fort Worth; Fletcher and arry W. Srygley, Abilene; aughter, Miss Ola Srygley, teacher a the Port Worth Weh school; five rothers, Dr. W. V. Phillips, Osteen Pla.; Pickens, Oscar and Lucian hllllps Bear Creel;, Ala.; Eugene hilllps, Phill Campbell, Ala; tws listen, Mn. dell Scharmagal. Tus- calooaa, Ala.; Mrs. Victoria Wilson Bear Creek; two helf-fcHten, Mrs J. Coats, Chillicoth* and Mrs Martha Haley, Florence, Ala.; two grandchildren, Ted erygley, Abler*, and June Srygley. Fort Worth Pallbearers will be- E. L. Craword, Amos Manly, Ouy Jones. Pau Witt; Kreth 'Harvey, Frank Moore The -Laughter Undertaking company h«a charge of the funeral ar- angements.- North Park PTA Gives Program on Citizenship li. R. Thompson, county auditor, and. W. D. Rich, a mnnber ol the Simmons university faculty, were peakers at a Parent-Teacher association club program given .it forth Park school Fritiaj afternoon. Theme ol the progi'Mi was "CIU- zewhip." Mr. Thompson presented the hit- lory and significance of Arml*tlc« Day snd Prof. Rich's subject wa* Existence ol a Dftnccratte St«W Dependent Upon Faithful Cttlien- ·hip." Kelly Earnctt, of Simmons llnl vcrsily, talked on "Citizenship in the Home." and Clyrti Smitii, a North Park teacher, discuned 'Schools and Citizenship." Mrs. M. E. £li:inl;|.' and Mr. Bmlth sang a due'. "Long, Long Trull," a quartet savm a group ol world war songs. Qi'ailct member* were Mrs. Shanklc, Mrs. J. A. Brla- tow. M. Smith and W. W. Shields. Four now P. T. A. members were recelvtd--Mmes. C. W. Forbun Jewell Via, John L, V'illlams, C. T Hone*, Prize for the Isrs^t number o; mothers present went lo the seventy room. Thiv'y-iiliie club members were prefceni. Angelo Trounces McCamey, 84 to 0 SAN ANOELO, Nov. ll.~Ban Angelo made certain of a chance at the district 3 title by defeating McCamey 34-0 before a holiday crowd of 2,800 here today. The Bobcat* rest until they meet Swcetwater, defending champion, here Thanksgiving day. San Angelo marched 65 yards after receiving the kickoff, Held, scampering the last 35 yards. Hays scored in the same period, culminating a 64 yard drive. Held circled right end for 64 yards and a touchdown in the third quarter, in tho final period Reid ran 38 yarns, Wagnon 19 and Beid 35 for the next score. Ilnya registered the final touchdown shortly afterward ·lien tho BobcaU marched 55 yards. He converted in three of 'our attempts and Bteele placo kicked one goal for extra point. McCaroty made 10 first clowns to San Angelo's 24 but never threatened to tally. Bud Reed, halfback, and Lloyd Byrd, defensive guard and offensive end, starred for the Badgers. National Guards to Hold Shoot Local National Ouard unit, bat teryE, 131st field artillery, will hold an artillery shoot on the Kaynes ranch, 14 miles out on the Cedar THE ABILENE MORNINO REPORTER-NEWS JUm-RM lEIONSTRATOHS MM ARMISTICE HOLIIAK Roosevelt Honors War Dead at Tomb of Unknown Soldier; Anniversary Recognized Throughout World Sunday Morning, November 12,1933 Open Liquor Sales In One Texas City OALVZSTON, Vol. 11.-Hard liquor ww aold openly In many Tout parlora, restaurant* and other e»- tabllahmenta tan today although the li'.h awendimai has not yet been officially repealed and THa his one of the moat avjvere prohibition laws of any Anwrican tate. Price* for whiskey ranged from ten cent* a glass in ttw waterfront place: 'to 19 high an M) cents in the better class restaurants. The price of a quart bottle of Bourbon, Rye or Scotch was about (4 and In case lots nf Vi bottles the charge was about $35. Humphrey Denied Salary He Claims lly Th* AtftciHi'M tttt* WASHINGTON, Nov. 11. . Nov. Gap road, this morning. Officers Mid enlisted men will tales the field this mominr for a tactical, problem, directed »t a red army -which has t»fcen up * intensive position in the hills south of town. The mission la to support an Imaginary regiment of infantry which attacks the enemy at the center. An air observation problem took plnce yesterday afternoon. Captain Thomas I. Williams, In charge of the local unit states that the public is invited to tot demonstration. . II.-- The comptroller general ruled today that William W. Humphrey, depend federal trade ccmmliGlon- tr, no longer Is entitled to the salary of that office decpite hU callmi that he ts still commissioner. Salary In the amount of M444 covering the period October « to 31, 1»33, was ordered paid to George Matthews, who was appointed by President Roosevelt to replace mnphrey. Crowd ot 32,000 at Arlington Race Bv Tbr *«««*W rr«« DALLAS, Nov. 11.-- The largest owd ever to watch a racing pro- am in Texas saw T. C. Worden s omtetent 4-year-old, Trlachera In the Dallas handicap for all ges feature of the closing day of ,e Texas Jockey Club's fall meet- ig at Arlington Downs. A crowd 32,000 attended. Burns Fatal to Oil Field Worker PECOfl, Nor. 11.--Clinton War ran Henale*, 39. died here today of bums «utt«red earlier In the week while working on the Abell Archen hold oil well In thf Grind Falls area of Ward county. «* waa on the ils when »«» Ifntted, enveloping him in flames, The body was sent t hit home at Lyora, Texas for burin I. Upper New York Covered by Snow BOCMMTEB, N. T., Nov. 11.- The first major snow storm of the se«aon swept over western New York today, bringing rieafh to seven persons, Injuries to ninny others and tying up traffic on the highways and In the air. Five Inches of snow fell during the day nnd evening. Street ca and automobile traffic In Rocheste wa« Impeded and in the outlying rural district: many road wen virtually Impassable. Visiting Week Observed Here In observance of American Education week, designated "Visiting Week," Abllem's public schools Iwit many visitors during the week of November 0. Schools reporting their visitors ·ere Alta Vista and Fair Park schools. Alta Vista had 91 visitors In addition lo more than 100 who attended the. "Father's Night" program at the school Monday night. Fair Park school reported 38 visitors. aflai Jack Mathews low fourth grade at Alia Vista gave an Armistice Day program FYlday with every member of the class taking part. Thirty parents were visitors. Rep. West Opposes Heavy Liquor Tax WASHINGTON, Nov. 11.--A pos repeal tar jrtcrsr.i that would pi a levy of from lafio to N on whiskey, suggested by congresslon al tax experts, finds no favor wit Representative West (D-Te»asi. West, who reprc«:,it» a big sectli of the lower Rio Grande vallcw o Tens, said today the figure wa too high in his opinion, tndlcatln he thought 11.60 about right. A high tax, he said, would ha' the effect ot prepetuating Hnugg ing along the Bio Orandr, *r TM MiiHilil riw Solemn ceremony, riotous dunr- d«r«. and feata ot an Impending conflict mingled Daturday as the world remembered thoae who died In the world war. At Cambridge university England, there were demonstrations by a student anti-war group; in Paris warnings of war sounded amid a Plea for peace; In a cold trey fog Londoners paid tribute to the empire's fallen; Americans paid silent tribute at eleven o'clock to the he- roea of the.conflict that ended 19 years ago. Washington--President Roosevelt snd a distinguished audience stood with bowed and bared heads at the tomb of the unknown soldier at Arlington to aynibollu the respect of the nation for the man who gave his life.In France. In Paris Chrysanthemums were placed on the tomb by the president's naval aide and by Mrs. Rooeevelt; taps waa blown, and the brief ceremony was over. Paris --Premier Albert Sarraut Cambridge, England-- Police drew heir truncheons to deal with a demonstration by the students' "No (ore War" organization. Men and women carrying banners were petted with egg» and tomatoes as they railed the voice of peace amid the blare of bugles, the tramp ot soldiers, the thunder of cannon and the echo of parliament's warnings ot war. . Oaneral John J. PWshlng made a pilgrimage to the travel of America's war dead and then sailed quietly for Washington. created * tilth court of commerce with all the dignity In bualiMM that the supreme court maintain) In law and gewraEy," General Jotraaon nld th* "tow point of the collapse came last March." Action B; TOR "There may have brtn men who thought that we should continue to do nothing about it--u sit and suffer--but I do not knew who they were," the general »id. "There Is no question that such was not the code*. Every effort *m »« ma* o have It all * «lt«nlaeJ by the irtt of the year. Co much ot It la already B«V applying I* codllte*- ion tMt there «ecms «« » «« te quettlon about the rest. "B«t thto h only the Int. It I* oa) T ""' ' wish of-our people. Franklin Roosevelt They elected because he London London-- A cold grey fog draped ,he cenotaph as a mighty gather- ng of Britons, led by the Prince T! Wales, paid tribute to the «n- ilre's war dead. King George, whose grave Illness In 1028 was traced to ljust such weather as that of today, observed ..period of silence in his private apartments at Buckingham palace. Leipzig, Germany-- German intellectual leaders appealed to the world for a better understanding of Germany and for world peace. Berlin-- Fifty exchange students from the United States observed Armistice day by depositing a wreath at the memorial to Prussia's war dead. The act was probably the first observance of the anniversary in Oennany since Germans regard the day as commemorating the retch's humiliation. R o m e-- Italy celebrated King Victor Emmanuel's Mth birthday in a burst of popular excitement. The monarch has ruled tot n third of » century, and It was recalled that as a warrior-king he remained at the front almost every day of the world war. promised to do something and to do it on as many fruits as he could in as short a time a* possible." He said that fttti U» recovery act vai nude effective and began operating in March 1C33 "tub country bai been lifted about 21 per eeat of tin way oat ol thta aeptvaslon-- nabody ever promlaed more er even naif M much." "Of recent months there has been some impatience and some complaint.*' In general there Is both satisfaction and hope Any criticism or suggestion of change is welcome. What is not welcome Insidious and underhand attempts to upset and abolish the whole pro gram. Just Started "The Industry of this country to day la pretty well organized under t can be There are Important ,, P.BC,, «eth*. ·* tlon and organisation yet aniwered. NHA »«*«. »· «·· gaain* for atailnUlraUon. Tna ladutries tkemaelvei muet P"- tect their methods of aomtala. traUon an* work, "So far a§ NBA l» concerned i think we have learned some basic principles. While the staff and clerical organizations must remain static the personnel oi adjnlniitra- tora advisory boards, aeputles and awietwite should never be allowed to be static." He said what proves good in KKA will live "and It ought, to live but added "what is bad in It will dte and ought to die." General Johnson said the point now is "to make the president's great combined plan click together --public works, home and farm loan, egricultural adjustment, monetary policy, direct relief, civilian conservation, and NRA--they are, all divisions on the army front." NO SALES- tCur.tinued *TO» Fait 11 imis. They said prton ahould be set in the Chicago jante and that lackers use the direct billing device a force price reductlona. Rumors nround the yards said he secretary of agriculture was In lose touch with th« aituatlon but his was unverified from official sources. I was the first time In the his- ory of the union stork yarda that logs could be sold and were not. Tonight, there were 12,OM prime hogs locked up m the yards to be ilaced on Monday's market with he probable outcome o* the con- roversy still clouded » WEST TEXAS PROJECTS FILED WITH AHISORY BOARD OF P«A Forty-Five Applications Submitted, Involving About $3,000,000; Prepared by WTCC Bureau FORT wfeftTH, Jfov. 11.--Projects from West Texas, application.-; for which were prepared by the West Texas chamber Of commerce, through its engineering and legal bureaus, were filed with the Tenas advisory board of the public Works administration here y«iterday. Forty -Ifive projecti, involving about »3,000,000 submitted by the WTCC, nnd the .Port Worth Inde- nerident school district's application for financing a M.M3.S47 building program were considered by the board. D A N C E FRIDAY, NOV. 17 Wooten Hotel BALL ROOM Featuring: Dave Harman Hla 14 ritce Columbia Broarf- Onneatra Frireet from Blac-k- In ffrrt Worth. Touring Texas kefere ithtt t* Blltrr.crt Hotel in I.u Anttlta, ITAKKING "Prissy" Frazier ·ci'ipt $1.50 (T»x IRC.) »:SO p. m. to 1:36 t. m. Fire Destroys Factory at Rusk RUSK, Nov. 11.--P. T. Butler's box factory was destroyed by tire with damage estimated at MO.OOO here last night. In addition, several bales of cotton and two freight cars on a nearby aiding were con- i sumed. MURREL- Continued from Pan 1 hearings were twlc* postponed. Defense attorneys aprant a surprise today by Introducing a govern. mcnt witness to establish that Ml" ftilut was unmarked by Bruises or abrasions the day after tin Incident. 'I found no bruises nor abrasions," Dr. P. H. Taylor aald from the stand. "Only 'a few superficial scratches." After a lengthy hypothetical q«e«- tlon had been propounded, th* witness said that "in all probability" the experience to which the plaintiff said she was subjected to could not have occurred without leaving bruises or abrasion!. Lieut. Miirrcl pleaded not guilty to the charges each time he was called upon in court. Miss Rails who was not In couit 'today, in testimony at the prtlimln- ary hearing said she was attacked In a weed-filled ditch on the military reservation early In the morning after she had met Murrel at a hotel dance shortly after midnight. day movement and raise hell." Discussing recent farm disturbances, Wallace said: "I hart bven neither surprised nor shockad by the revolt of Uie holiday folki. -It ta tro« that I have nerer seen eye to ere with the leaden of tiie movement. But when It has been suggested that the great powers of the federal government might be uwd In subterranean way* to disrupt the movement, I have Insisted that the best way to stop this kind of ruckus la to get more money Into the farmers' hands. The holiday mOTemant 1s Itte the nerve to an achlnf tooth. You deaden the nerve only u * latt reaort. Mean while, it Mil* us Just where how serious the ache Is. Loalng Sympathy and Midland Ekes Out Win Over Stanton MIDLAND. Nov. II.--Though evenly matched, Midland beat Stanton here Saturday 14 to 13 when (he visitors tumbled an extra point try, Stanton fought gamely. . S P E A K S IN MORAN Mrs. Maud Cole, librarian of the Carnegie library, spoke on West Texas poets as guest speaker of the Moran study club Tuesday. After reading poems and brief sketches of poets of west Texas, ihe read ·orne of her own original verse, GASCASE-" (Continued from F»g« 1) SOVIET- Continued Irom Fait 1 frank Interchange of views betwec.i the president and Lltvinoff. It was indicated afterward Hint i In this man to man conversation ! the chief executive and hljs visitor not only went over matters which must be adjusted before recognition, but the actual procedure to be fol- low«d to put the two natlona or. speaking terms aitaln. Lltvlnoff reported "progress" after the meeting. At no time since his arrival has there been any intimation that serious obstacles to the successful completion of his mlsslo.i had arisen. Lltvlnoff's desire for a apccdy completion of negotiation* led jorrre observers to the conclusion that an announcement on recognition was due within two or Uirce days after lie stepped from the train. It lias become increasingly apparent, however, that President Roosevelt desires a thorough itudy of matters which caused the American government to withiiold recognition for 1G years and also an accord on subjects which might cause trouble in the future. This apparently has been agreeable to the visitor. "But when yau nave said that, I am afraid you h»v e »td all tint can be aaM for inch a movement. Violence, dentructlon of property, and bloodshed, solve no problems. There statements ol the leaders deploring auch violence come a little late, and are of very little use In mending broken heads. "You can't get more of uie consumer's dollar by keeping milk away from hU children and you certainly d«nt endear him to the cause ol the farmer. In the past lew months, city people have acquire*! « new sympathy for the farmer's battle for Justice; but let a few more buildings be destroyed, a few more heads cracked, and a few more milk truck* upset, and I greatly fear that the reaction among consumers will be anything but helpful to farmers generally. Wallace praised President Roosevelt a» "A man who believes In the farmer," addict: -Never have the farmers of the United Statw had a prwkJent who knew as much about farming or who was as sympathetic to ttic'.r cause." Other application* submitted: Ranger, to build a school $26,000; Kerrvllie, to construct an · amusement park 187,000, and Whartcn to build a school 132,000. The board's next meeting will be here November 23 and J4. Applications submitted by the West Texas chamber of commerce are: Bangs independent school, gymnasium $10,300; Canadian, water system $30,875; Del Rio water system $85,000; El Paso, athletic field »nd stadium $81.000; Iowa Park, water $38,750; Maria, gas system $185.000; Shamrock, swimming pool $15,500; Stamford, water $154,000; Sweetwater, swimming pool $20,275; Vega, gas system $100.000; Weather-ford, city hall $10,000; Moran. school gymnasium $10,000; Pioneer school, demonstration farm $9,«00; Abernathy, water $43,500; Plalnview, sewer | $9,275; Olton, water $33,344; New Castle, sewer $37,320; Wheeler, water $52,500; Lefors school school building $13,300; Hedley, sewer $25.500; Post school, gymnasium $24,180; Littlefield, water $47,500; Morton, water $37,400; Stratford, aewcr $27,500; Muleihoc, water $6.M5. Matador, water $5.000; Lamesn, recreation center $121,000; Canyon, .;ater $8,8800; Amherst, water, and city hall $16.860; clillcircss school, school building $15,000; El Paso, golf course nnd club house $22.000; Big Spring, swimming pool $30.000; Mcnird county, right of way $10,300; Stonewall county, right of w»y $30,000; D»wson county, right of way $15,000: .Rlchland Springs, water $34.086; Plalnview, H t e h t plant $423,346; H Paso, sewer $500,000; Hamilton, light plant, Ice plant and city hall $131,250; Amarillo, water $170.000; Strawn, water and sewer $218.571: Midland school, gymnasium and cafeteria $75,000; Wink, g»s system $42,000; (West Texas Te»dicrs college, cottages $21,000 and El Paso, negro center $10,000. MILK LAW- WALLACE- (Continued from Page I) court granted similar stays In other cases. Tnjtinction tn Fore* Under orders of both federal and state courts, the railroad commission will be enjoined from enforcing the pate raU. reduction from 40 to 32 cenrji per thouwnd cubic feet e3 thai until farmers arc willing to pending the .-rUIemcnt of the dw- curb production" and reduce Mpply, pute in slate, court. ht»tter prices and improvement in Hooper explained that the attor- conditions arc Impossible. He prais- nr.y scnci-aVs department had filed 1 cd President Roosevelt's monetary a suit in h U J c court at AvWtin ' enforce t h e reduction. He pointed oul that in thr- Laredo jfas rate con| trovcrsy. t h e federal tribunal ordered ft stay txnding a trial of tho cuw on its iriTits in (Mate court. j Hcoier nn-j William C. FiUhu«h, i sssi*t*nt attorney general. Mk*d that no order be l«u*d restraining tb* di^lribiitiiisc companies ft cm th" T^r.- Btar, a tr»nfTWt- wip n i , iris than 40 emu for Tht f-j'-ral court's int*rt*u- but repeated warning* that "inflation alone" will not solv; the farm problem. "There are nt least three paths that farmers may take," he "There is the path of immediate pricc-fixiiiK as advocsled by th? five mid'vcstern governors. . . , There, Ss the trail MrewJy blazed by the cotton and tobacco farmer* of thr wiifh and thr* wheat f«n»- *TR of the west; or. finally, th*rt U the ottwrtunttr to join UM boll- METHODISTS- Continued from Page 1 Plainvitw »nd Clnrcndon, showed 5157 additions this year Alumni Meet Rev. George S. Slmtr, presiding elder of the Stamtord district, re- norted his pastor?! charges increased from 21 to 2fl; «0 additions by letter; and 433 by baptism and vows. Dt. O. P. Clark, presiding elder of the Swi-etwater district turned In 104« additions, Secures of alumni of McMurry and defunct Clarendon and Seth- Ward colleges held a luncheon this afternoon at the AII'.TO Hotel. During the morning, PresU'ent Charles C. Sclecman of South;in Methodist university, acldrfsie-i the conference. Dr. Hunt, speikir!! lact night at a. meeting of the conference board of education, referred to "old poker- playing Garner" and "old Jim Farley" «·" loud "amcns" and rounds of applause were heard from a large audience. The report of the commlaaion on benevolences, read txiay by Secretary C. B. Breedlove of Haskell, was adopted and the conference began hearlnf of oilier repirlc of districts and ministerial charge.*,. Bishop Miriam A. Boaz called for a rep-jrt (Continued from Paze IV cislon by Corporation Judge James P. Btlnson. NY, ABfeal The case was taken under ad- visemcnl by Judge Camp two weeks ago, after Ellis Douthit and City Attorney Henry DeBusk, city representatives, and Dallas Scarborough, defense counsel, had presented their arguments. City counselors last night admitted the decision "was the end ol the rope," unless "other means of reaching » verdict" can be devised. The ruling prevents »ppeal of the Williams case to higher courts. JOHNSON- (Continued From P«*« .1' cular act or course nf conduct which without such permit would be illegal." Coanl cf Commerce "The permit would be withdrawn In case of abuse," Johnson said. "That idea was vcrv prevalent but it ran into this snas "What political nu:horlty could be entrusted to issue and revoke such permits? The federal trade commission had oecn set up with some such thought In mind The assertion was made lhat it had be come more of a [Oli^rr.an and an Inquisitor than an aamlnlstralor-- » bureaucrncy goveni«l by the poll tlcal and routine rovfrnmnil em plov«e type rather than by men »opt in business problems and that these clrcurmtcnrfs had completely turned aside, the of!gir;«i idea of Its creation It w»» aald thst any similar po'"'TM! *upervl sory unit would arrive at the came of collections on benevolences hy end. ... rtl««rtct«. the av»rars tor the con- "Several resourceful .iltcrnativw «· per cent. ' ivere suggested-'hat there be Bring Us Your Turkeys Come and See us before selling We «re extramely anxioui to meet every turk«7 grower in this section. And believe you wlil b« pleased with our services and methods of handling your produce. · · ". · · We Pay the Highest Market Prices Everyday Banner Produce "Owned and Operated in West Trxns S E I B E R L AIR COOLED TIRES have TWO T R E A C i · ; ME DV and He thin patented lire. It Ides wwier--·teen e»ler--dcUrcn ·afcantl-akid mile* at half the colt ol other tlrea. Ill two trewli offer double rctisUnee to puncture tad hi OTV o u t . T a k e , o n e look and you will tee wfar. LOOKING FOR mi ·A10AINST Thrifty notoriiti ar» keeping our doort -- coming in t- liuy thete better Duality Seiher- linft *t theae low- eejt price*. Come in. We bare your »i». C.H. BOYD SONS Call 5410 Hosrl 8«rTio«--M«chmii»I Work-Batt«ri««--

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free