Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on January 31, 1939 · Page 2
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 2

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Tuesday, January 31, 1939
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THE 'CORSICANA SEMI-WEEKLY LIGHT, TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1939. .DIES OPENS FIGHT ON CONFIRMATION OF ALIRED_AS JUDGE SENATORS SHEPPARD AND CONNALLY DECLARE THEY WILL NOT OPPOSE HIM WASHINGTON, Jan. 27. .!_(£>)—Representative Martin Dies (D-Tex) asked a senate judiciary sub-committee today to deny approval of the nomination of former Governor James V. Allred of Texas as a federal judge for the southern district of that state. "It's 'the beginning of carpet- bagging," tho rangy Texan shouted. Dlea said Allred was not a resident of the southern Texaa judicial district. "I dldnt thing it's fair," Dies shouted. '"I don't think i's right. I don't approve of it. I think It'a the beginning of a. vici- oua .prlnople." After Dlea had detailed his objections the two Texas senators, Sheppard and Connally, both democrats, said they would not oppose senate confirmation of Allred. Both senators said they agreed •with Dies that a 'resident of the judicial diatrict ahould Lave been named. Both aald they had -so- ommended other lawyers to the president. "I don't think it's sufficient for objection to Governor Allred," Senator Sheppard said. "He'a been an attorney general and governor of Texaa for eight years so he's practically a citizen of the entire state." Senator Norrls (Ind-Neb), a member of the subcommittee, asked If Shoppard thought the real- Three Basketball Games Scheduled For Tiger Club Corslcana Tiger basketeers this week will engage In three contests. The Bengals will Invade Mexla Tuesday night to play a return engagement with the Black Cats. Corslcana recently took the measure of the Limestone county boys In a game played on tho local court. A twin-bill on the junior high school gym court will be presented Saturday night when Highland Park and Ennls will oppose the locals as the feature athletic attraction for Conference in week-end. the Older Boys session here this . The Highland Park tilt will begin at 7:15 o'clock Saturday night while the Ennls contest will begin at 8:30 o'clock. Corsl- cana recently drubbed Ennls at Ennls, but dropped the earller- In-the-season battle with tho Highlanders at Dallas. VISITORS AT FEEDER BREEDER CONFERENCE TOUR LOCAL RANCHES ACTUAL FIELD DEMONSTRA- N TIONS INCLUDED IN PROGRAM OF CONFERENCE PRESIDENT ASKS $50,000,000 FOR NEW PLANES AT ONCE EARLY START ON NATIONAL DEFENSE PROGRAM REQUESTED BY ROOSEVELT WASHINGTON, Jan. 27. —(#) — Presdent Roosevelt asked congress today for an immediate appropriation of $50,000,000 to be spent largely for new airplanes in the administration's national defense program . He submitted the request In a letter to Speaker Bankhead which asked that the money be made available for expenditure during the remainder of tho current fiscal year and through the year starting July 1. Mr. Roosevelt said tho money would provide, In part, for the defense program he recommended to Congress on January 12. At that time he suggested a $300,- OOOiOOO army airplane procurement program and said approximately $50,000,000 should be made avail able immediately. Today's request for the air corps was $46,442,829. Tho administration said that would abtaln 585 new jombat airplanes. In addition, Mr. Roosevelt requested $1,490,071 for radio equipment for the signal corps and $2,067,100 for armament for the 865 dentlal objection approval. should prevent "I think It would .be an injusr tlce to replied. . him (Allrod)," Sheppard Senator Connally read hla reply .to a aobcommlttee latter, "I do not favor the appointment," Connally'a letter said but added "I have no objection I care to urge as to confirmation," Represenatlve Dlea opening .the plea, recalled that the original house bill creating the additional Texas Judgeship Included a pro- Vision that the appointee should be a lawyer "who la now a real- dent of auch . diatrict." "If there la a right to appoint a non-resident, what assurance Is there that residents of other states not be named aa Texas s?" aaked Dies, said the house kpproved thla will ud§ — residential provision on a vote,- 172 to 182. record , . Later, when the Texas judgeship was Included In an omnibus bill creating more than a score of federal Judgeshlpa, the residential •provisions were dropped. Dies said there were widespread rumors at that time that a nonresident would be appointed but Tio received assurances from senators and a Justice department spokesman this would not be done. iJ'Jhere. are many well qualified lawyers In the district," Dies said. "Naturally, they don't want to antagonize a man who may be federal judge by opposing him." Senator O'Mahoney (D-Wyo.), member of the subcommittee, asked where Allred lived. Dies replied he lived in Wichita Falls but Sheppard said Allred recently had moved to Houston, within the Southern district, and had spent •eight years at Austin as attorney general and governor. •"How many lawyers are there in the Southern district?" queried Q'Mahoney. . . . More Lawyers Than Farmers. v VWhy, there are more lawyers •than farmers," chuckled Dies. -Dies said the omnibus • judgeship bill could have been blocked In 'the house rules committee, of which he is a member, If there had been any doubt as to appointment. O'Mahoney asked Dies who had given him assurances. "Of course, no one actually could have except the president," Dies replied. "I did not talk with th,e president. It probably would , have been improper to have call- airplanes. In his defense Roosevelt $50,000,000 message, Mr. Actual field demonstrations of many of the points included In the proposed program for tho augment-. Ing of farm income through livestock presented at the Blackland Feeder-Breeder Conference at the morning session were shown on the tour of Inspection conducted Friday afternoon. Officials in charge of the tour estimated more than 250 persons were in attend- ice. _ The visiting started at thAEdens ranch where tho party Inspected the modern livestock barns and also viewed some experimental work in the breeding up of cattle. J. N. Edens also related some of his experience In establishing his permanent pastures. More purebred and grade Herefords were seen at the McKlnney and McKlnney ranch, and the party moved on to the R. L. Wheelock ranch where a trench silo was shown In use. Actual experience In the use of tho silage was presented to the visitors by Marvin Mayberry, ranch superintendent. At the Allison and Allison ranch more cattle were Inspected and particular Interest was shown in a feeding project where home-grown feed augmented to make a balanced ration was being used. The final stop on the program was the A. T. Smith farm where A. T. Smith, Jr., a 4-H Club boy, Is feeding out twelve calves as a beef project and is also preparing one animal for the show class at the Fort Worth Fat Stock Show in March. Officials reported the youth has constructed a self-feeder and was using home grown feeds in his project. High praise was given the boy by the visitors for his efforts. He began his feeding last year as a member of the original group who exhibited at the Corslcana fair with two entries, and expanded tho project to twelve head in his second season, officials said. Almost every county In the black- land area was represented at the all-day meeting- Including several vocational agriculture teachers and classes. , ed him up about it." Dies added it was "the judg- inent of both Texaa aenatora that a resident of the diatrict ahould have the place." Dies said he always opposed appointment of non-residents to any federal positions In hla district, including WPA jobs. 1 "It's a conviction of mine, Dies Shouted, "I'm not going to back down on thla. I do not oppose the appointment on personal grounds but I'm not going to back up on a principle." ,*' Final witness was R. R. Grovey, negro, who 'said he represented •'/the negro citizenship of Houston and opposed Allred's confirmation." Grovey said Allred, as at- K ,. torney general and governor, had tf denied negro citizens their constitutional right of assembly and ..voting. v "That alone should disqualify him for a federal judgeship," he said that by making Immediately available for army aircraft "The present lag In aircraft production, due to Idle plants," could be corrected. Increasing at Alarming Rate. At that time, he declared that "military aviation Is Increasing today at an unprecedented and alarming rate." Increased range, speed and capacity of planes made abroad, he added, "have change our requirements for defensive aviation." Meanwhile, a republican attempt to bring Secretary Hull before a congressional cftmmittee to dls- cull foreign policy in view of proposed military development of Guam encountered strong opposition. The house military committee was asked to recommend a $4,200,000 program of Increased allowances for reserve officers. The requests came from Col. Stephen A. Park, head of the reserfe officers association, who predicted the reserve corps would be required to provide about 80 per cent of the irmy's officers In an emergency. He said there Is a shortage of at least 20,000 such officers. A. proposal that Secretary Hull testify on foreign policy was opposed by democrats. Can Make Plenty Airplanes SA NFRANCISCO, Jan. 27.—(/P) —William S. Knudsen, president of the General Motors corporation, says he Isn't worried about the Four Persons In Hospital Result Automobile Crash Four persona were In local hospitals Saturday morning aa the result of an automobile accident near Kerens Friday night around 7 o'clock. Robert Reed of Kerens, 19 sustained the moat serious injuries. A fractured jaw, broken nose, loss of a number of teeth and other Injuries were sustained. Loyal Foe 23, of Bazette received a severe flesh wound on the right arm and a number of bruises. They were rushed to the P. and S. Hospital In a Stockton ambulance from Kerens. * Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Sutton and two children of Kerens were brought to the Navarro Clinic In a Sutherland-McCammon ambulance. Mrs. Sutton and her small baby were Injured, but not seriously. Mr. Sutton and another child escaped with minor hurts. U. S. AIRCRAFT MAKERS BUILDING PLANESFOR FRANCE PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT SAYS GOVERNMENT HAS KNOWLEDGE OF THE DEAL WASHINGTON, Jan. 27.—(ff)— President Roosevelt said today that United States aircraft manufacturers had agreed, with this 'government's knowledge, to supply France with an undeslgnated number of airplanes. Further, the senate military affairs committee received testimony shortly afterward that an American naval officer had been assigned to co-operate with a French air mlaalon In this' country to buy military planea from private factories. Chairman Sheppard (D-Texas) of the committee said It was his understanding that Captain Sydney Moses Kraus of the aeronautic branch was the officer so designated. An official aource disclosed, meanwhile, that Franco had just oubled a previous order for 100 ghtlng planes from Curtlss- /rlght corporation at Buffalo, N. f. The original order was placed ast year. The President was asked at his resa conference whether steps ad been taken here to facilitate 'rench purchase of planes. He ild he would have to reply in he negative as the queatlon was ut, but added that alnce many f the American plane factories •ere Idle It would be a good thing they accepted French plane or- ers and got them substantially nder way before the larger American air program got start- OOYS CONFERENCES HELD TWENTY-EIGHT YEARSJN TEXAS 'LIVING IN A CHRISTIAN DEMOCRACY,' THEME THIS YEAR'S SESSION production ability aircraft Industry, If airplanes are of America's ever needed d. Mr. by the thusands they'll be turned out that way, he declared in an interview here today when he was asked about this country's ability to compete with aircraft output in other countries. "The aviation Industry," he said, "is in a period of development It hasn't had any use for real production. But— "if we have to we can make 'em lust as fast as any one else.' else.™ added six major plane In the United States net. He actorles wore closed and one large engine ompany had laid of 1,500 men. In view of that, he said, It would be desirable to get new or- era and have these plants going y the time the American pro- ram was about to get under way. The President said he did not elicve Great Bratain was seeking ,ny planea from thla country at a French osberver To Mourners' Bench. negro concluded his testl- ,^.. r ., by urging that Allred be g {'elevated to the mourner* 1 " bench, , and'not the federal bench. %iThe acting chairman of the ''(committee then-read into the reo- Sftfffl a telegram received from All-' red, It was in response to an. in- vjltatlon to attend the hearing if he dashed, and said: ' r "I feel that my service as gbv- nor and attorney -general of ixas, as well as state district at- orney and in private practice of w, speaks for itself, but it any(J ,,Jng should arise concerning Kwhlph the committee desires to Interrogate me,' I shall be happy "qorne to Washington and appear " re you," ie subcommittee postponed fur: consideration of the nomlna- untll Chairman King (Dh), who la confined to hia ie because of" illness, is able ENFORCEMENT ALONG 'DEATH PRODUCED RESULTS HIGHWAY PATROLMEN CONCENTRATED ALONG CERTAIN HIGHWAY SECTIONS AUSTIN, Jan. 27.—(Spl.)—Un- relenting traffic enforcement along "death corridors" produced favorable results in 1938, Homer Garrison, Jr., state safety director, announced today after reviewing fatal crash reports. Studies of 19 Texas highways on which fatal collisions most frequently occurred in 1937 revealed that 315 persona had lost their lives at the various locations. Highway patrolmen were concentrated along sections of theao highways with instructions to guard against speeders and reek- jess drivers. During the past year these "death corridors" became comparatively aafe highwaya while the death rate was reduced over 67 percent Where before the rate had been 315 persons, In 1938 It dropped to 134, Texas is the only state that la known to depend almost entirely upon thta type of selective enforcement as a means of reducing traffic crashes. "Our experiment has proved conclusively that firm enforcement at strategic crash points," Garrison aald, "la necessary In order to bring to Texas a lowered death rate." The following table shows the EARNED DY JUSTICE FOSTERJMST YEAR A total of $2,257.60 was earned during 1938 by A. E. Foster, justice of the peace, precinct 1, place 1, according to his annual report filed Friday in the office of R. Arthur Caldwell, district clerk. The report: Felony—Earned, $125,00; collected, $125.00. Misdemeanors—Earned, $1,839.15; collected, $1,839.15. Civil—Earned, $293.45; uncollected, $119.00; collected, $174.45. Totals—Earned, $2,257.60; uncollected, $119.00; collected, $2,138.60. Deductions: Premium on surety bond, $10. Stationary, $4.75. Telephone, $60. Total deductions, $74,75. • Three Couples Were Wed at Court House Three couples were united In marriage Saturday afternoon and night Judge at A. the courthouse with E. Foster performing the ceremonies. The contracting parties wore: Lon Bell and Mrs. Sesale Williams, Emhouse. L. E. Leopard and Miss Leona. Pryor, Athena 1. J. B. Thompson and Miss Johnnie Couch, Mount Alba, Route 1. Corporation Court. Two charges of operating automobiles without tall llglua, one of operating a car with a defective muffler, and nine of intoxication, brought offenders .into the Corsicana corporation court MOR day mrning. highway locations and traffic death reduction last year: w i . ' HIGH ACCIDENT SECTOR REDUCTION (open highway* only} Selective Enforcement—1937 -1938 1937 1938 Designated Area— Highway Dallas to Fort Worth.,,-,... US 80 Fatalities Fatalities Reduo- San Antonio-San. Marcoa, •US 81 Georgetown to Troy, .US 81 Greenville to Dallas. .-•US 67 Wichita Falls to Vernon .......... US 370 El Paao to Sierra Blanoa......... US 80 Rosenberg to Houston. ..,.:.•,-.. ...US 90 Dayton to Nome .................. US BO QUAKE ' foreign loan of about $.000* pe«oi (approximately an army of carpentera' r)jn,oth wooden bar? Clyde to Balrd.. ....... ...-,-••••• -US 80 Boerne . to Kerrvllle ... ........... . US 290 Houston to Dallas ...... .,..,.•.-...,. US 75 Four Valley Counties ............ .Ufl281 Peooa to Big Spring ..... ,....,•..•.• US 80 Jacksonville to Faleatlne ..... .... SH 43 Texarkana .to Hughes Springs, ,.,SH 47 Oorrlgan to Luf kin,.,... '.,... ,.,.-SH 35 Crosbyton— 5 Mile Area, ,.,,,,,.., US 62 Olney—10 Mll« See ...... ......... -.SH 24-79 Brady— 15 Mile See ............... US87 24 23 19 14 10 13 11 12 7 6 34 68 32 7 7 4 6 11 4 12 8 B 1 C 4 3 0 0 80 84 23 S 1 0 0 0 tlon 20 1111 9 B 8 7 9 7 6 4 84 9 6 4 8 6 181 par* x v^** •*«» »«•» >> - of Percentage of reduction in high accident sectors on open highway S7v( - 3Wt -percentage of reduction i» awident sectors of 11 The Older Boys' Conference to be held In Corslcana on February 3, 4 and 5 will mark the 67th year that tho conferences have been held In the United States and the 28th year In Texas. The Corslcana conference will be under the auspices of the Southwest Area Council of the Y. M. C. A. including Texas, Arkansas, and Oklahoma. A total of seven conferences will be held in the three atates of the area this year with approximately 3,000 boya attending. Five of these seven conferences will be held In Texas. Conferences are administered so aa to give as many boys as possible training In self government. The Corslcana conference will be divided Into twenty discussion groups of about fifteen boys each. All legislative procedure is under the supervision of the conference congress composed of delegates from the various delegations present. One delegate to the congress Is allowed for each ten members. Conference Divided. • Until 1926 all conferences were held in a body at A. and M. College. Conferences were becoming so large that at that time it was decided to hold several conferences over the state. This year's conference theme, 'Living in a Christian Democracy" Is the same as that used at the second national Hl-Y conference held In Kentucky last year. « Members of the conference homes committee have reported that homes for delegates are still needed. With the opening date of the conference rapidly approaching conference officials have that all 'Corslcana residents who can provide a room for two or more delegates for the two nights they will be in Corslcana to notify either the Y. M. C. A. or the Rev. E. T. Miller. O'DANIEL (Continued From Page One} "I have purposely kept silent on the transaction tax controversy," Roosevelt said the matter ad been considered by the cab- MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME THE COBSICANA DAILY SUN DAILT PATTBBN Jabot Frock That Slenderizes • PATTERN 4042 ty Or/me This Is a frock to be your salvation all spring — especially when you're attending club meetings or entertaining, and want to look your slimmest self! Anne Adams designed Pattern 4042 very recently —it's one of her newest and smartest numbers. Ever see a more gracious jabot treatment, falling In soft cascades of fabric? And the "action" fulness both back and front beneath the yoke Is perfect for women with curves to slenderize! The skirt, so trim and neat over the hips, has rippling width at the hem. The becoming sleeves may be flared and open, or puffed. All such details are easy to manage with the assistance of the helpful sewing Instructor! Pattern 4042 Is available In women's sizes 38, 38, 40, 42, 44,' 46 and 48. Size 36 takes 31-2 yards 39 Inch fabric and 23-4 yards ruffling. Send fifteen sents (15o) In coins for this Anne Adams pattern. Write plainly size, name, address and style number. Put In your order for Anne Adams latest pattern bqok of spring styles today! . See .smart, fresh fashions and simple patterns that make sewing at-home a jpyl See—pictured In color—such a complete array of day, afternoon, party and sports wear! Tips for southland travelers! Bridal frocks! Suit and dross accessories! Slimming creations and young-generation outfits! With these appear lingerie, homefrocks, and things for your menfolk. Send now! Price of book fifteen cents. Price of pattern, fifteen cents. Book and pattern together, twenty-five cents. Send your order to the Dally Sun Pattern Department, 243 W. 17th St., New York, N. Y. FIGHT ON INFANTILE PARALYSIS IS WAGEI C1PAIGNFOR FUNI LIBERAL RESPONSE INDICATED FROM RESIDENTS OF CITY AND COUNTY Navarro countlans, school children and adults, are showing a great deal of enthusiasm and op-* the campaign the treatment of lor In- Umlsm In funds for fantile paralysis suffqrers as the work got In full swing Monday morning. Postmaster A. A. Allison, general . chairman, said almost 100 per ) cent returns on the dimes' card sales by high school girls had "march of Corslcana. been re- he bald, members 'because of the I wanted the legislature to his time. Asked why was aboard a bomber plane being csted for the. army when it crash- d In California, the President replied that the war department had 10 objection to other countries or- lerlng planes from private manu- acturers. He added the plane hat crashed had not been accept- d by this government." No Permission Given.' Major-General H. H. Arnold, chief of the army air corps, was reported to have told the commlt- ee In testimony previously that he war department and the'army lad not given any permission for Paul Chemldlln to fly in the ilano, which was projected as a >osslble entry In competition for study the plan themselves and come to their own conclusions. 1 want to compliment the members of the legislature on the sane and silent attitude they have taken while they are studying the plan and I am confident they will come through by passing the plan which I recommended or with' a better plan as per my Invitation." Tax Plan Condemned. Rep. W. J. Galbreath of Wharton, Senator Joe Hill of Henderson and others have condemned the proposal as saddling the tax burden on the poorer classes. One representative, who would not permit his name to be used, accused the governor of welching on his $30-a-month pension promise. "I learned that If you gtve a bellorlng calf enough rope," Governor O'Danlol said "he would nans himself—so I have been silently watching these bellorlng tax dodgers and giving them plenty of rope." Later In his talk, the governor said: "I selected the transaction tax •because I wanted to get one that would include everybody and if you have been reading the papers I believe you will agree that I did just-what I Intended to do, and, oh, boy, how they have howled." Making Progress. The governor said "We are making some very definite progress on our plans to pay old age pensions, cure for dependnnt children, provide for •teacher retirement and aid to the-bllnd." Proposals on these have been Introduced by members of the legislature. 'As soon as I was elected," the iales to the army. Sheppard said testimony had established to the committee's sat- sfaotion that the latest type of )ombing sight perfected by the army was not In the plane. He said, however, he did not know If a now altimeter developed >y the army and new radio equipment were In the plane. Asked why the treasury should obtain permission for a French representative to fly In a plane produced by a private company and open to sale to any other country, under present laws, Sheppard replied the committee was "working on that." BUFFALO, N. Y., Jan. 27.— (IF) —Don R. Berlin, chief engineer of .he Curtlas-Wrlght airplane plant here said today that the Inatru- ment that recorded a teat dive speed of 575 miles a' hour in a pursuit plane here "should be Us own proof." Carney Is Made Head Of Sears, Roebuck & Co. CHICAGO, Jan. 28.— (ff)— Thomas J. Carney, vice-president In harge of Sears, Roebuck and ompany today was named presi- ent of the firm to succeed Genral R. E. Wood, who will become halrman of the board. A company announcement here f action taken by the board of irectors, which Is meeting In At- anta, Ga., said that Leasing J. tosenwald, chairman of the >oard, had retired both as chairman and as a board member. The board declared a dividend f 75 cents per share, payable March 10. •Cerens Sorocis Club 'And Guest Hear Book Charmingly Reviewed KERENS, Jan. 30.— (Spl.)— The Kerens Sorocis club observed their annual guest day Friday, Jan. 3, when Mrs. Munroe Speed, Miss Virginia Crowloy and Mrs. J. C. Clayton entertained in the home of the latter. Fragrant sweet peas, SECURITY (Continued From Page One) There are an estimated 11,00(1 persons In the United States over 60 years old. The present social security law Is of little or no direct help to them. It Is primarily to these that the pension leaders beckon. Action Would Be Quick Pension advocates argue payment of pensions, once congress set up the machinery, would start within a matter of months and that all the people over a cer- aln age would benefit quickly and substantially. The main pension movements are drawn together In two rival groups— the Townsend group, headed by Dr,. Francis E. Townsend, and the General Welfare association. Broadly the plan of either would work like this: Congress would pass a law Imposing a general tax of two per cent on Income or transactions. The revenue, running into many millions a month, would be dlstrributed equally among all the persons aver 60^ If that was the aged limit set.) Pension backers contend the national Income would boom and the number of unemployed persons would tumble. 'Social security advocates ,on the other hand claim theirs is the only sound solution to the problem of security, governor said, office seekers "the disappointed and professional Kerens Pep Squad Leaders Presented Sweaters Recently KERENS, Jan. 30.—(Spl.)—In appreciation of the outstanding work of the three pep squad leaders during the football season Just past, Miss Annazelle Speed, Miss Joyce Shelton and Howard Coates were presented with beautiful whlto sweaters, each with a big green K, and also a • megaphone embroidered on -the left side. The presentation was to have been a surprise at the banquet given in honor of the Kerens Bobcata laat Friday evening, but aa the sweat- era had not arrived at the time, they were presented during aahort program at the high school auditorium on Monday, morning. first pleasant swallow of THOXINE, Soothes all the way down then acts from within. Ideal for children. 35c. THQXINE NOTICE Pome to ouretore-buy A toWe of THQ3ONE— , tajco a swallow— wait a few minutes— If you. are not entirely satisfied we • your money. politicians started a wave of propaganda against doing these things, including serious criticisms of my policies and ability, and even ridiculing me in their effort to cause the gocd people to lose faith in me, "But, my friends, they overlooked one big thing and that was that God gave brains to the poor people just the same as He did to the rich." The governor said as soon as he pointed a way to get tax millions. answering his critics' question "where are you going to get enough money to pay your old ago pensions?" they turned and accused him of overdoing It, saying his plan would raise as high as $500,000,000. Tips Off Poor Folks. Declared O'Daniel: I want to tip you poor folks and friends of poor folks off to the fact that alnce our enemies have boasted that my plan will raise as much as ten tlmea the amount needed to pay old age pensions and other social security obligations, and it is their desire to destroy instead pf being helpful and suggesl aome way of Improving my plan — alnce they failed to do that— since they were too determined to wreck my plan to even offer any little helpful suggestions, let me say that since 'they have 1 broadcast far and wide that my little old 1.6 per cent tax wll raise ten- tlmea as much .money as la needed to pay $30 per month, that . maybe , aome of the folka who think $30 ,per month pensions la not enough anyhow can offer a little suggestion abou what to do with all this add! tlonal money," "A tranaactlon' tax," he said "simply levies ft tax. on business tranaactions made to make money It collects millions of dollars from the big oil companies and na tural resources companies am railroads and utility companies and radio stations, also amalle, sums on small transactions." . MI » Personal Mr. and Mrs. W. A, Stmrns o Froat weve Corslcana visitors Monday afternoon. J. S, Adklns of Purdpn was her Monday afternoon. Mike Campbell, editor of th Frost Enterprise, was a buslnes visitor in Corsloana Monday aft ernoon. Df, -J. W. Matlook of Frost wa In Corslcana Monday afternoon, inted baby's breath, paper-white arclasi and bowls of trailing ivy fere used throughout the house. Since each member had the irlvilegt' of a guest, quite an as- embly was present to hear Mrs. R. Carroll, president, welcome no visitors, and present Miss Pau- 'ne Dahnke, high school faculty member, and former Trinity Uni- ersity student, who presented Mrs. Nell Robertson of the Engish department of Trinity, who ave a charming review of Daphne Du Maurlor's "Rebecca." At the conclusion of the review, hot tea, ribbon sandwiches and :andies done up In a miniature lolonlal bouquet, were served. Among the forty-five guests >resent were the following from iut of town: Mmes. C. O. Curlng- on and M. L. Rains of Corslcana, Mrs. Curtis Moore, Trinidad. Mrs. Robertson was presented at he high school auditorium Frl- ay evening at 7:30 in a review of Sinclair Lewis' "The Prodigal Par- mts," sponsored by • the Kerens 'arent-Toacher Association. ceived Monday morning. Women* committees were operating booths and canvassing the down-town district Monday morning while encouraging reports were being received from various sections of the county. Buttons $1 Koch. It was pointed out, however, there apparently Is some confusion In the minds of the citizens about the are to be buttons. sold for The buttons $1 each and are different from the dime campaign. A domino and 42 party IB being sponsored Monday night at Pow, ell, the proceeds to go to fund. Barry and Emhouse high school boys and girls basketball teams will play a doubleheader attraction at Emhouse Monday night, the 'proceeds to go to the "march of dimes" campaign. J. R. Griffin, Blooming Grove postmaster and community chairman of the drive, reported Monday that all dime cards had been filled and the butt6ns had been sold. Dawson reports -are that all dime cards had been filled and the buttons are being sold. No reports have been received from Frost and Kerens. ' '~.' Button sales are under way at Rlchland. Schools Participated. All of the principals of Corsl-^ cana schools, both white and colored, have agreed to submit the question of contributions to each school child, with the request from the general committee that each child, if possible, to contribute from one to ten cents each. J. C. Watson, county superintendent, has dispatched communications to all teachers In Navarro county schools " asking that the school children participate In this campaign. Half of the funds raised will be retained for work In Navarro county, such as • transportation and other coasts Incident to the taking of children to centers for treatment. The other half will be forwarded to the national committee. Turn In Dime Cards. The following Corslcana High Ever-Kemly Union Meets, KERENS, Jan. 30.—(Spl.)—The Ever-Ready Union, senior organi- sation of the Baptist Training Unon of the local church, had a social at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ford Ivey Thursday evening, with an attendance of some 26 members. Spring narcissi was used In decorating th& living and dining rooms of thls'hoapitable home and i place of honor given the huge jouquet of red carnations sent to Jr. and Mrs. Ivey by their daugh- er, Katherine, muaic instructor in the Klngsvllle school, as Thursday was the 25th anniversary of her parenta' marriage. Games of 42 and Chlng chess were enjoyed until a late hour, when delicious date pie and coffee were servd. and refer to old age pensions proposals as "Utopian 1 'and unworkable. TVA CASE (Continued From Page One) cree in favor of the government by a three-judge federal court in Eastern Tennessee, The three-judge court had held the TVA act constitutional and that the utilities "have no immunity from lawful competition even if their business be curtailed or destroyed." The supreme .court, however, did not rule directly on constitutionality of the TVA law, confining itself to the right of the utilities to bring suit. Justice Butler, who wrote the dissenting opinion, contended the utilities were "entitled to have this court decide upon the con- School girls had turned in their dime cards at 11:45 o'clock Monday since the Hat was published Saturday: ? Kathleen Goode, Gertrude Pat- , rick, Lilla Jean Brown, Mary F.'l Schoepps, Shirley Evans, Frances* Prince, Carrie Bess Gray, Ellzfty^ beth Beavers, Patsy Ann Jeffers, Levata Love, Anna Mays Slay, | Cynthia Taylor, Jack Marr, La^ Rue Jefferson, Lillian Davidson^ Frankle Gay, Virginia Seale, Isa Baum. Frances Harvln, Nellie Jo Smith, Beasle Lee Smith,, Martha Ann Waddell, Jane Ritterabacher and Margaret Kerr. stltutlonal questions" brought here." they have Corsicana Woman Taken to Hospital In Dallas Sunday Mrs. B.' A. McNeel, mother of Mrs. M. E. Lake, was rushed to Baylor Hospital In Dallas Sunday afternoon to Dr. O'Errloo, brain specialist, accompanied by Dr. L. E. Kelton and her daughter, Mrs. Lake of this city, Mrs. L. C. Askew of Houston, and Mrs. J. S. Scarbrough of Oklahoma City, who had been called to her bedside. Mrs. MoNeel'a condition is critical. Barry and Emhouse Play Benefit Game Infantile Paralysis Barry and Emhouse high school boya and girls basketball teams will meet in a benefit program at Emhouso Monday evening. These qlubs rank, with the strongest B teams In the Navarro County University of Texas Interacholaatio. League, and have met on former occasion!. The proceeds from- these attraction* will go to the "March of Dimes" division of the nationwide campaign fpr funds to combat Infantile paralyala and 'to Sell It .Quick Through W*ntAd* treat ,victim» of'Jhjit . "'" "' " ' " ' Justice Reed did not participate In the decision. As solicitor general he had argued a previous TVA case before the tribunal. At the outset of the day's session, constitutional and judicial oaths were administered to Felix Frankfurter, 46-year old Harvard law professor, and he took the seat vacated by the late Justice Benjamin N. Cardozo. Other Court Actions. Hold constitutional the 1035 Cal- fornla use-tax law as applied to articles purchased outside the state and brought Into California by a corporation doing an interstate business. Ruled that the national bituminous coal commission may disclose cost data submitted by IB coal companies Agreed to review a decision upholding validity- of a 1937 North Dakota law prohibiting operation of motion picture theatres owned jy distributors of films. The statute had. been assailed by Paramount Pictures,- Inc., of New York and subsidiaries. Held constitutional the 1935 federal tobacco Inspection act. (it provides for federal Inspection of tobacco sold at dealgnated markets provided this is approved by two-thirds of those voting in a referendum of growers Belling on the market.) Ordered reargument February 27 on two cases from Kentucky and Kansas involving the right of a state to ratify, after once rejecting, the pending constitutional amandment to abolish < child labor. Ordered reargument on the aamo date on litigation Involving a government requeat for delay in distribution. of $586,000 to commission men at the Kansasf City stockyards until Secretary Wallace could pass anew on the reasonableness of charges made from 1933 to 1937, ' The TVA case was the major action of the day.. , Refuse Pass on Medical Case WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.—(ff>— The supreme court refused today to pass upon a California tribunal's decision that activities of a San Franclaoo group health organization violated the state medical practice apt. The organization, the Pacific Health Corporation, appealed from the California supreme court, That could,;hi«ld ib,e group, In selecting and paying licensed physicians to> • care/for members, was itself practicing medicine in violation of the • California's state board of medical examiners brought the suit against the group^ • • REVOLT * (Continued From Page One) was one by Senator Borah (R- •• Idaho) to authorize expenditure of $15,000,000 for relief of needy per- ^/ sons not now ort WPA rolls. But tho Saturday afternoon ses- •••. sion was anti-climatic. The senate's real relief battle had ended. Friday when it rejected 47 to 48 tho president's $875,000,000 recommendation and accepted Instead ,, the $725,000,000 approved by Its appropriations committee. On the floor, Senator Bankhead (D-Ala.), generally recognized :aa an administration auporter, al- •-•' though he voted with the economy bloc on relief, said he could : not conceive that President Roosevelt regards this, question as an issue : of principle, as a line of demarcation between supporters of hla administration and those who feel' . unkindly to him." Tho senate does not meet again t until Wednesday. The house, although in session, expected to U: dertake little mid-week. legislation befor Barry Will Oppose Corsicana Wednesday Corslcana Coca Cola girls' ,basketball sextette is scheduled to meet the Barry girl* at Barry Wednesday night, according to e,n announcement Monday, Private , Lockers Come, In, make arrangement*, for your locker and plant your garden, berries, corn and fruits, with view of storing and have fresh next win- • ter. You can now kill your meat and have fresh or cured, any month In year, With this looker system you • can produce your own foods ,, and use for. home consump-, tlon. U WALKER, Frozen Food . Private Lockers f,t

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