Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on February 24, 1939 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Corsicana, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 24, 1939
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

^w^ J v '-TWO 4 f THE OORSIOANA SB5MI-WUBKLY LIGHT, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24, IS89. TRUCK MM ARE ARGUED BEFOREJGH COURT STATE SUPREME COURT ASKED VACATE ORDERS OF TWO DISTRICT JUDGES AUSTIN, Feb. 22. District Judge Bryce Ferguson of Edinburg personally defended himself before the Supreme Court here today for issuing an injunction which resulted in halting enforcement of the 7,000-pound truck load limit Asserting he believed the courts of the state were empowered to grant relief from arbitrary and unreasonable enforcement . of a law, Judge Ferguson vigorously protested action of Attorney General Gerald C. Mann who was seeking 'to have the supreme court dissolve Injunctions of Judges Ferguson and H. F. Klrby of Groesbeck. "I protest the action," Judge Ferguson said, "because, from the .attorney general'* petition, I be- vlleve he has impugned my honor and integrity as a judge." i Judge Ferguson said the complaint upon which he Issued a restraining order did not contend the law was unconstitutional but asserted state police were exceeding .their authority to stop and weigh trucks . which were not violating 'the law," he said, "and indiscrim- •Inately and completely blockaded .movement of perishable citrus fruit and vegetables, delaying ln- liocent drivers. "It certainly was not my Intent by Issuing the order to restrain 'proper enforcement of the law. I .desired only to restrain Improper actions on the part of the officers •and I think that was entirely within the bounds of judicial propriety." Assistant Attorney General A. S, : Rollins previously had Informed itho court he believed no district 'judge was empowered to restrain .enforcement of a statute if the law was constitutional. "By the action," Rollins said, "the judges issuing these restraln- ng t ing orders have tak en from the MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME THE CORSICANA DAILY gOX DAILY PATTERN Slim, Panelled Spring Style! . PATTERN 4026 A slenderizing flatterer for notr so-young figures! Those long, carefully-placed Beams of Pattern 4025 are evidence that sllmness IB a matter of lines and not pound). And while the full-length panels give an Illusion of greater height, the ruffles at the V neckline provide the most gracious frame for face and throat! You can guess how chlo the bodice gathers will bo, situated as they are at and near the bustllne. Moreover, all this prot- tlness Is stitched up with ease, since there are few pattern parts, and the Illustrated sewing Instructor offers such worth-while advice, Choose flared or puffed sleeves— and print or plain silk, perhaps a sheer, Pattern 4025 Is available In women's llzes 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48. Size 36 takes 4 yards 39 Inch fabric and 3-4 yards ruffling. Send fifteen cents (15c) in coins for this Anne Adams pattern. Write plainly tlze, name, address and style number. Plan a dashing new spring wardrobe from Anne Adams New Pattern Book • • • which means— order your copy at 6nce, If you want to finish your sewing early! Choose trim sportsters, dress-up flatterers, cheery housefrocks, dainty undies —all made easily and thriftily at home. Find out what's new In play- clothes for cruise and resort wear. See fetching designs for kiddles, growtng-ups and brides. Also — 'specially slimming modes for matrons! Send today! Price of Book fifteen cent*. 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. executive and legislative depart- •ments of the state and arrogated •unto themselves the sole and final ,, 'power to say whether the law ' should have been passed by the (legislature. • ' ( T 'That Is a matter which concerns the legislative and judicial branches * iof the government alone and the « .courts should have nothing to do i* with it The department of public .- .safety. concentrated Its forces at \, .certain points to facilitate weigh; ing of the trucks but the com- .plalnts filed In the district courts *• claimed the facilities were inade- * quate to prevent delay." i, , Rollins explained that Judge t Ferguson's Injunction was Issued upon complaints filed by producers ', of fruit and truck owners and ap- 1 plied to three counties only while f that of Judge Klrby was statewide ', 'In application and was Issued at •s the instance of truck owners only. „ Suspends Law Enforcement ' j. "These court orders have effee- ' Mlvely suspended the operation and i, „ enforcement of criminal statutes •' 1 with no allegations of unconstttu- * -ftionallty," Rollins said. "The courts of issuance, however, claim this » distinction. They say, in effect, " they have no quarrel with the validity of the law but merely want i to tell the officers just when and how they can enforce it. "From the orders, it appears the legislature no longer has the ex- 'cluslve power to make the laws. The orders simply say that when the laws annoy a bunch of litigants, they should be suspended." L The assistant attorney general > was emphatic in his appeal that the ' supreme court use Its power to is, Hue a writ of mandamus and va- ', cate the injunctions. <- ' "It is the direct obligation of i this court to supervise and keep f» _ within the bounds of their jurls- | diction the Inferior courts of this 4, state," he asserted. "We believe K they have abused their powers of ty Discretion. A possible misinterpre- icStation of a statute by enforcement " officers never has been grounds "IP orders suspending a law." ., He cited numerous .decisions ^seeking to show district judges 'jhad no power to suspend laws. •* "We have no. Intention of reflecting upon the judges who 1s- sued the orders," he said, "but are pleading lOr recognition from this 'icourt of the necessity of respect , d*or the law and of the supremacy ,f>f the constitution." " > Curtis Hill of Dallas, arguing '. against dissolving the injunctions, contended the supreme "/court was without jurisdiction because the orders were appeal- able and should follow regular pourt procedure through trial on .merits, and possibly, Into the appeals court, > He asserted district courts had '"the power to halt peace officers 'acting in excess of their author!y* "The courts can stop a peace officer from repeatedly pistol- whipping anyone," he said. "That of course Is a far-fetched example but In a measure, the officers were harrasstng and blockading the truck drivers repeatedly. "The truck drivers have the vested right to appeal for relief on unlawful Invasion which was, In this Instance, blocking the highways. More than 160 trucks were blocked for several hours on one high way." A. W. Cameron, Edinburg attorney, said the attorney general's department was erroneously trying to toll the court judge Fef- guson was trying to suspend the law.' "AH we are doing," he said, "Is earnestly trying to get relief for our clients.' Charles Thompson, attorney from McAllen, attacked the restrictions Imposed under the law. Refused Take Easy Route. First Assistant Attorney General W. F. Moore asserted Mann refused to take "the easy route" through trial of the cases on merits and had appealed directly tp the highest state tribunal to "see that the law Is enforced." Mann himself made the concluding argument, appearing for the first time before the supreme court as attorney general. "Whether or not the law is popular or regardless of what the people think' about it," Mann said, "the attorney general's department will do everything In its power to see that It Is enforced. Tho laws of Texas should be respected by the governed and those who govern. "It Is high time that this court state In unmistakable terms the lower courts have no power to suspend a law. That Is the right o fthe legislature alone. "We now have trucks moving out of the Rio Grande Valley carrying more than, 7,000, even 14,000 pounds, In violation of the law merely because a district judge has issued an injunction. "We all have a deep sympathy for the growers in the valley and persons all over the state affected by the law, but it Is time that the people know the law should be respected." The court gave no indication when It would reach a decision. Announcements Of Wedding of Popular Couple Are Posted The following announcement has been posted to friends of Mr. and Mrs. Clem A. Weaver, Jr.: "Announcing the marriage of Dixie Lee Matthews to Mr. Clem A. Weaver, Jr., on Sunday, Febi ruary the fifth, Nineteen hundred and thirty-nine, Kllgore, Texas. At home 608 North Twelfth Street, Corslcana, Texas." I ' BRING UP YOUR CHICKENS, EGGS, SOUR CREAM, HOG LARD, AND SHELLED CORN - ' . f. • ' - • j We Will Pay You the Highest Cash Price •.. "The Friendly Store" EVERYBODY'S FOOD STORE TORPEDO (Continued From Page One) for a time to have been the vessel which sent the SOS, was still afloat. Owners of the British vessel, the Anglo-Saxon Petroleum Company, said "there Is every indication" the vessel which sent the SOS was not the Pecten. Spokesmen for the company pointed out the ship was 1,000 miles away from the point where the call for help emanated. They said the call letters used did not apply to British, but to foreign vessels. Two Facts Led to Belief. Two facts led to the earlier belief In shipping quarters that the vessel which sent the message might have been the Pecten: 1. The letter "C" in International code stands for "ten;" or Pec-ten. 2. The Pecten, en route from Trinidad t<5 Southampton, apparently was in the area from which the SOS came, as Indicated by Its last reported position, Radio officials expressed belief that, if the message' was genuine, the fact that it was not repeated Indicated the vessel had plunged to the bottom immediately- Lending credence to the affair was a report from Horta, the Azores, by shipping officials who said officers of a vessel which reached there last Friday announced sighting two submarines of unidentified nationality In the vicinity of Fayal Island, In the general area from which the SOS was sent. The message, picked up by the Portuguese navy department at Lisbon, Portugal, as well as by the station here, said: "Have been torpedoed by unknown submarine. Holed below water line. Sink- Ing. Urgent." Believed Floating Mine Sunk Ship WASHINGTON,. Feb. 23.—<flV- Captaln G. S. Bryan, the navys chief hydrographer, expressed an opinion today a stray floating n\lno may have sunk the unidentified ship which yesterday flashed It had been torpedoed in the Atlantic ocean. Captain Bryan said the naval hydrographlc office was advised by radio January 27 that a mine had been sighted by the oil tanker California Standard about 600 miles southwest of the Azores. The position given by the vessel which yesterday flashed an electrifying SOS was about 360 miles south of the islands. Ocean currents and winds might easily have carried the mine the intervening 240 miles distance, naval officials said. These officials termed a "definite possibility" that the mine was. a stray weapon of the Spanish civil war. Prevailing currents and winds both head toward tho open Atlantic south of the Azores, charts showed, Captain Bryan recalled that the hydrographlc office January 27, LIQUOR CONTROL BOARD ATTACKED IN HOUSE WEDNESDAY REP. BAKER ASKS ABOLITION 'UTTERLY WORTHLESS, USELESS' BOARD ' AUSTIN,~Feb. 22.—W— Rep. Roy G. Baker of Sherman today called the State Liquor Control Board "utterly worthless and useless" and pleaded for an early vote on its abolition He was seeking to instruct the liquor traffic committee to make a report by next Tuesday on a bill abolishing the board, Tho valid point of order was raised, however, that the routine motion period had expired. "The election of Governor O'Dan- Icl," Baker said, "was a warning by the people of Texas that they no longer Intend to sit Idly by and suffer from this wild orgy 1 of public spending. _ "We hear of vicious forces that are destroying the foundations of our government. The greatest enemy of democracy Is nefarious and Indefensible spending of public money. The liquor control board Is taking Texas taxpayers' money uselessly to the tune of around $1,000,000 a year. It Is the biggest farce In this state." Baker said even though some of his collogues felt the liquor board ought to continue, the Issue was so Important It should come to the house floor for early consideration. The liquor traffic committee first set a hearing on the bill in April, then advanced the date to March 6. Resolution Withdrawn Rep. Pat Dwyer of San Antonio withdrew without comment his resolution proposing to criticize certain East Texas senators for their floor attacks last week on Governor O'Danlel. The attacks were In connection with the governor's selection of a West Texas, J. C. Hunter of Abilene, as chairman of the state hlghwav commission. Although a new highway commissioner was due to take office last Wednesday, the senate committee on governor's nominations still had not met to consider the appointment. The house adopted a resolution urging congress to pass a ponding appropriation for pink bollworm control. Another house resolution requested the state highway department and board of control to use as much cotton as possible. New bills hitting the house hopper Included one to abolish the livestock sanitary commission and place Its functions and those of the feed control division of A. and M. college In the state department of agriculture. A 31-member state agricultural advisory committee would be appointed by the governor. O'Danlel had recommended consolidation of agricultural, agencies. Other new proposals would tighten, laws against Impersonation of officers and establish a five-year closed season on deer In Galveston county. Regular Meeting of WCTU Met Tuesday Home of President The regular meeting of the Woman's Christian Temperance Jnlon was held on' Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 21, from 3 until 5 p. n. In the home of the president, •Ire. S. A. Dlckson, on- South fourteenth street. The meeting •as opened with the song, "Cary On," and followed with the White Ribbon Rally Song" and Peace Hymn of the World." The rusado Psalm, which Is Psalm 46, was read In unison, after rhlch Miss Lizzie Byrd voiced a rayor. The song, "Come Into ty Heart" was the next selec- on. Tho topic for discussion 'as "The Bvll Effects of Nar- otics." Mrs. Dlckson disclosed much valuable Information In her message. Mrs. Van Sweden was ery resourceful by bringing ap- 'roprlate material for the after- oons' discussion. Each ono pres- nt read brief comments of noted hyslclans, scientists, and educa- ors concerning the ue of nar- otics. Miss Lizzie Byrd, local rccord- ng secretary, showed an unusual .mount of enthusiasm for the W. C.T.U. work, as she had com- illed several articles In harmony with the topic for discussion, as well as other departments of eer- 'tce. She read the minutes of he last meeting, after which a mslness session followed. A number of achievement were pointed out and the potentialities of the W.C.T.U. were stressed. During the social hour, the hos- esa served delicious refrehments. The decoration reflected the spirit if George Wahington. The meet- ng was brought to a close with a prayer. REPORTER. in dally maritime memorandum, warned all shipping In the Atlantic overseas routes to keep a sharp lookout for a spherical mine believed to have six for contact points. horns" Tho lethal object had been reported the.same day to the navy by the California ' Standard, a tanker of Panamanian registry. Feoten Still Afloat. LONDON, Feb. 23.— (ff)— Own- em of- the British steamer Pec. ten announced . today they had received a radiogram directly from the vessel saying ahe would arrive at Southampton Saturday. The Peoten, owned'by the Anglo- Saxon Petroleum Company, re? ported her position' more thin 1,000 miles from the point, south of the Azores given In a mysterious SOS yesterday saying a ship had been torpedoed and was sink*»••••: ' ' ' ,, ••'•; . :,• BUSINESS , , (Continued. From Paare One) < ,. hli speech at Dos Moinei,. la,, tomorrow, night ..The stimulus of federal spending looms large in nearly all the government economists' forecast- Tug. They point out that teh federal budget calls tforv spending about |8,700,000,000 before June 80, and-that, much of it'will ' fp.r public. yforkB project, v 5V Birallarly, 'the. experts , ,„_ heavily, on the demand for bu: f Insurance Regulation The senate sent to the house a bill clamping stringent regulations on life, health and. accident assessment Insurance companies and burial associations. An attempt to exclude the latter was defeated. The lengthy measure, offered by Senator Weaver Moore of Houston, gives the Insurance commission authority to place' companies In the hands of conservators if upon examination they appear to be Insolvent. The state planning board, four- year-old agency seeking orderly development of the state's natural and commercial resources, won at least a temporary hold on llfo when the senate voted to print a minority committee report extending its life after March 16. Rejection rf the report would have killed consolidation both In the senate and house for the session. Bills introduced In the senate n eluded one by Senator R. A. VVeln- crt of Seguln remitting to counties the state ad valorem tax now paid by them and another by Senators Morris Roberts of Pettus and Dllnt Small of Amarlllo designed Lo tighten up collection of state taxes, a companion bill to those making the state auditor appointive ?y a legislative committee and authorizing the governor to name a budget director. House and Senate Calendars Lighter AUSTIN, Feb. 22— and senate calendars listing bills approved by committees of either branch grew lengthier today—Inviting wide open floor discussion on many important topics. At sessions yesterday these bills were sent to senate and house floor bearing a stamp of approval: Adult probation, authorized by constitutional amendment four years ago but never enacted Into law. Under the bill, rocommendec by the house penitentiaries group district judges could place persons over 17 years of age on probation as an alternative to thi suspended sentence. Land leasing board for al acreage owned by the free publl school fund. Tho proposed senati bill would authorize a board com posed . of the governor, attorney general and general land commls slon to lease and' sell lands now under jurisdiction of the boarc for mineral development and the land commissioner, it was design ed as one of several .reforms, in leasing school lands. Budget director. The bill, also a senate .measure, authorizes thf governor to name a .budget dl rector who would perform his duties under Immediate direction of the governor. It was In line with a recent recommendation o Gov, W. Lee' O'Danlel. Tax remission. One in the house remits for 20 year* to counties comprising flood con trol, reclamation, conservation am navigation 'districts half of th state ad valorem or property tax for general fund purposes. Anoth er in the senate, would remit t Harris- county for 10 years th sa,me -portion of the state tax, t be used' for flood control pur poses. • Lawyer* Bill Passes. AUSTIN. Feb', 22.-(JP)—A bill designed to' heighten standards in the legal profession sailed through the house today, UO to 34. '•The proposal -would allow law- Young Womens Circle Kerens Baptist WMU In Stud Session KERENS, Young Feb. " 23.— (Spl.)— Women's Business Icle, organization of the Baptist N. M. U., met in regular study esslon and social Monday evening at 7:30 In the home of Miss Be- atlce Crowley. Miss Virginia Cowley, chairman :alled the meeting to order, heard reports of the different committees and disposed of other 'terns of business. Beginning a chapter to chapter study of the Bible, Mrs. Wade Price, sponsor, taught the lesson, beginning with Genesis. A lovely refreshment plate was lerved to the following: Misses Louise BHssett, Hattle B. Washburn, Maurlne Sherrlll, Cecil Ross, Agnes Inmon, Virginia Crowley, Mrs. LeRoy Mills, and Mrs. Price. Entertains at Bridge KERENS, Feb. 23.— (Spl.)— rs. E. H. Gray entertained with .wo tables of bridge on Tuesday afternoon from 3 to 8 at her lome In southwest Kerenus. Lovey spring flowers were used in >rofuslon in the hall, living room and dining room. At the con- :luslon of the games prize for ilgh score went to Mrs. Tom Keck of Trinidad. A delectable salad plate was served to Mrs. H, W. Hotter. Mrs. Jack Andeson, Mrs. H. A. Quaite, Mrs. J. C. Clayton, Mrs. W. M. Bain, Mrs. W. F. Smith, and Mrs. Tom Keck. CAVES (Continued From Page One) sraddock while Washington was his aide in the French and Indian War. The speaker asserted Wash- ngton certainly had military genius and executive ability of a high order, but there had to >e something more to him for the international recognition. He declared the chonology of the life >f the first president was not mportant to the discussion, and ils greatness was not based on any strange, superhuman or unheard of qualities. Washington Sincere. Judge Caves declared Wash- ngton's true greatness was his ilncere and sustained Interest in the welfare of the average man, despite the fact he himself was :he product of the landed gentry. He traced i1 -- '- 1 Washington In ERECTION OF GREAT STATE BUILDING IS ODJECTJF SURVEY STATE DEPARTMENTS PAYING LARGE ANNUAL RENTALS READY TO CO-OPERATE AUSTIN, Feb. 21.—(ff)—Erection of a towering state building to house various departments now paying $200,000 in annual rentals sot studied consideration from the Rouse committee that quizzed department heads until early today. The committee on public build- Ings,'looking everywhere for economy measures that could provide funds for the Austin skyscraper without direct taxation on the people, probed deep Into departmental finances In a six-hour session. Reliable sources said a skyscraper, costing In the neighborhood of $1,000,000 and $1,600,000 had been planned, Chairman Robert Wood of the house committee on public buildings Interrogated every ranking state official in search for funds and in an effort to pare the state s rental expenditures. Railroad Commissioner Lon A. Smith estimated the commission could give an approximate $110,000 annually towards a new state building. He said economies effected in his department, and a potential 20 per cent slash in expenses of the department if housed In one building, would make It possible for the railroad commission to co-operate on the project. Mrs. D. L. Neal and Mrs. P. A. Houston, members of the state Board of Cosmetology, estimated $100,000 could be taken from their surplus fund to bo applied to the building. Liquor Administrator Bert Ford testified his department of liquor control paid annual rents of $19,960. Director of Public Safety Homer P. Garrison, Jr., and Adjutant General Harry Knox said they favored economy and would be willing to cooperate In cutting down office space if It could be arranged. Disliked Idea of Moving Knox sad ho did not like the idea of moving his office in the capital to Camp Mabry because he could not be in close contact with the governor. A. J. Dartez, secretary of the state barber's board said It was possible that body could give a percentage of Its surplus towards the building fund. Orvlllo Carpenter, director of the Texas Unemployment Compensation Commission, said the commission had signed a five-year lease on the building It now occupies and for which It pays an annual rental of $64,218.75. Fred Rightor, secretary of the FRANCE (Continued From Patre One) against the German-Italian-Japanese combine. Nowhere In Daladler's address was there a reference to Germany or Italy by name. But the French Premier's remarks on "threats" and a determination to keep France's "patrimony" here in French eyes plainly directed to Italy. Italian Newspapers Hint at Mediation ROME, Feb. 23.—<ff>—Hints of mediation by British Prime Minister Chamberlain of the differences arising from Italan aspirations toward French territory appeared today In two Italian newspapers. II Popolo Dl Roma, In a dispatch from London, said Chamberlain wns preparing a plan to settle Italy's as yet unofficial claims for French colonial concessions. II Rcsto Del Carllno of Bologna —one of Italy's leading provincial organs, at the same time listed fascist obstacles to mediation by Chamberlain and said Italy would prefer Chancellor Hitler of Germany to Chamberlain, but "sincerely hoped for success" on the Briton's part. II Popolo's dispatch said overtures were made by Lord Perth, British ambassador to Rome, In recent conversations here with state Board of Professional Engineers .estimated It would be possible for his body to contribute "about $50,000" to the building cause. Chairman R. L. Bobbltt of tho state Highway Commission told the committee he did not think It good policy to take money from highway funds and apply It to a build- Ing fund In which the department could not be Interested because It had Its own place. Labor Commissioner Joe Kunschik estimated some $6,000 could be taken from the boiler Inspection fund, while Attorney General Gerald Mann pledged cooperation in the movement. BANQUET i. (Continued From Page One) Calhoun stated that Washington, was most representative of the standards composing true Americanism. "At an early age Washington had set standards of ethics and ideas which were to govern him throughout life," Rev. Calhoun stated. "Today It Is especially timely 1 that we have a true appreciation of the real American standards for which Washington has come to be symbolic," Rev. Calhoun said. Patriotism Not Dead Contrary to an often stated / popular opinion, American pa- V trlotlsm Is not dead, Rev. Calhoun said. He believes, he stated that every American still thrills to the music of the national anthem and will stand In respect before the Constitution. "Amer- . lean parlotlsm Is not dead," he • repeated, "It only needs In some Instances to be bolstered. It Is with this duty of strengthening parlotic zeal that we, as good Americans, should be most concerned today." "On Washington's birthday, a day set aside to commemorate one of America's first Ideal citizens, It Is most appropriate that we renew the zeal for which he was famous and spur on those ideals of genuine Americanism that Inherently belong to every American," Rev. Calhoun said in conclusion. Among the guests present and introduced during the evening were Mayor J. S. Murchlson, Major John J. Garner, Pat Hodge, Judge Paul Miller, D. M. Shook, C. O. Slaughter, and C. M. Fitzgerald. Foreign Minister Count Galeazzo • Clano. It quoted an "excellent" British Informant who, It said, did not know whether definite proposals yet had been submitted. (Confirmation was lacking in British official quarters In London. The British view as explained there has been that Italy and France should deal directly.) SMART NEW HATS FELTS AND STRAWS New Colors and Styles. $1.00, $2.95 to $15.00 NEW HAND BAGS $1.00 - $1.95 - $2.95 MIIXINBBT • 112 WEST COIXIN • HANDBAGS the interest of the lot of the average citizen through his efforts to secure land allotments for troops who fought with Braddock and later for those who participated In the fight for Independence. He declared the greatest monuments to the first president wre not In the magnificent memorials erected In various places but those principles which had been instilled In human hearts and , handed down by word of mouth from generation to generation. He declared the American government of today, free from such upsetting experiences as have beset other nations, was directly attributable to the work of George Washington and his devotion to his principles. He declared the priceless gift of freedom was in the hands of. Individuals everywhere adn vigilance was the only guarantee of Its preservation. Sweetwater Boy Die'd Wednesday Night Barcus Lavann Keathley, 7-year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Barous Keathley of Sweetwater, died Wednesday night at 10:16 o'clock, relatives here have been advised. Funeral arrangements are not know here. • Surviving are the parents, a sister, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Keathley, Frost and Mr. and Mrs. Buck Johnson, Sweetwater and other relatives, including an uncle, Tom Keathley of Corslcana. •late the rules; Disbarment proceedings, however, would continue before a jury In the defendant's home county. Each lawver would pay an annual fee of $4. Another bill passed by the house would exempt from the state bar examination, graduates of law schools at 'the. University of Texas, Southern Methodist . university and Baylor.' AUSTIN, FebT 22.—WV-The bouse of representatives unanimously asked 'President Roosevelt today to appoint Judge Joseph C.' Hutcheson : of the New Orleans federal circuit court, to the supreme court vacancy, ' '• Hutcheson formerly was federal district judge at Houston yenr to set up their own rulei o "Advocates of the endorsement '.permit puspenslon said ' he posseisejl,; ."one of •: •'' '^ THIS IS THE PLACE CASHWAY WHERE THE 6ESt BEGINS This flour is milled from the choicest parts of the best wheat grown, 48 pound sock ACME FLOUR . . $1.29 SENSATION FLOUR. . Extra High Patent. Every sack Guaranteed, 48 pound bag $1.13 VICTORY FLOUR. . Unusual Quality 48 pound bag Cut from the chuck. Juicy and tender as an oven or pot roast. BAR BO CHEESE SAUSAGE ....-.•-. HYBRID COLD RESISTANT SEED CORN i Bushel will Plant 7 to 8 Acres—That's Less than $1 an Acre Cost. It will stand more cold, wet weather than any other corn. 2. It may be planted safely two weeks before normal season. 3. It will mature more quickly than the same seed planted at the normal time, with no loss in yield. 4. It will stand snow, Ice, and killing frost before It has. sprouted and in its seedling stage. , Bushel $8.OO SfflFTOIL. . A HEAD OF CABBAGE FREE HAM N Cut from a real porker. Sugar cured and smoked till it has tho tang of autumn forest. SPUDS.... °""°" n81 "' JELLY.. . Corned Beef OATS. HOMINY Armour's Star, Pure, 8 pound carton...,,';.. ; A Delicious Dish.with Your Meat, 8 cans Finest Granulated, Pure Cane, 10 Ibs BROOMS As Lone As They Last, each NEAL........

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free