Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on February 28, 1939 · Page 2
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 2

Corsicana, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 28, 1939
Page 2
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A f, THB COBSTCANA SEMI-WEEKLY UGHT, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1980. MRS. F.D. ROOSEVELT QUITS ORGANIZATION BECAUSEJF ACTION FIRST LADY STATES REASON IN HER COLUMN, GROUP IS UNNAMED . WASHINGTON, Feb. 27.—<flV- Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt said today she had resigned from an organization with whose policies she could not agree, but refused to confirm or deny that the organization Involved was the Daughters of the American Revolution. Mrs. Roosevelt was asked whether her resignation had anything to do with a current Washington controversy over refusal of the D. A. K. to let Constitution Hall •here to be used for a concert by Marian Anderson, negro singer. . She declined to indicate whether the resignation she was referring to was connected with the Anderson case. The First Lady sent a telegram yesterday to a citizens' committee protesting the singer's Inability to get an auditorium here, saying "1 regret extremely Washington is to be deprived of hearing Marian Anderson, who Is a great artist." Mrs. Roosevelt did say that the organization from which she is resigning has national headquarters In Washington and Is an organization which she Joined since entering the White House. . Mrs. Roosevelt said that she felt that an organization should give out all information about any member's resignation. NEW YORK, Feb. 27.—(/P>—Mrs. •Franklin D. Roosevelt said today In her syndicated column she wan resigning from an organization, which she does not name, because she does not approve of a recent action of the group. The New York World-Telegram In a news story on the column, which is distributed In United Features Syndicate, Inc., said: "It is assumed that Mrs. Roosevelt is quitting the Daughters of the American Revolution because of its recent refusal to permit Miss Marian Anderson, negro contralto, to give a concert In Constitutional Hall In Washington. The auditorium is owned by the D. A. R. Mrs, Roosevelt wrote: The question is, If you belong to an organization and disapprove of an action which is typical of a policy, should you resign or Is It better to work for a changed point of view within the organization." "In the past," Mrs. Roosevelt continued, "when I was able to work actively In any organization to which I belonged I have usually stayed in until I had at least made a fight and had been defeated, xxx But in this case I belong to an organization in which I can do no active work. They .have taken an action which has been widely talked of In the press. To remain as a member Implies approval of this action, and therefore I am resigning." HOPKINS' DES MOINES SPEECH FOLLOWED CLOSELY STATEMENTS BY ADMINISTRATION LEADERS By W. B. RAGSDALE. WASHINGTON, Fejb. 25.—(/P) —In every Important particular of his speech at DCS Molncs last night, Secretary Hopkins voiced views which have been expressed or indicated publicly by President Roosevelt. On a shift in governmental emphasis from reform to recovery, on spending, taxes, utilities, labor, farm, housing and railroad problems, the secretary of commerce talked along the line of recent presidential utterances. The president has said business had no now taxes to fear. Beyond that, Secretary Morgenthau has said the treasury was making a study to determine what axea might bo acting as a deter- ent to business. On this point, Hopkins said he icllovod any federal taxes that ended to freeze the necessary low of capital should be amend- d, and, if necessary, replaced by other tax increases which would not have the same effect. Hopkins stressed that the pro;ram of reform brought In by he administration had now been enacted, that business had noth- ng to fear from the New Deal n the way of fresh enactments. Way President Sold It The way President Roosevelt put that same point was: "We have now passed the per- od of Internal conflict in the aunching of our program of social reform. Our full energies may now be released to invigorate the processes of recovery In order to preserve our reforms and give every man and woman who wants to work a real job at a living wage." On spending, Hopkins said: "If I were to state our position on government spending in rela- :ion to private profits, It would 3& this—a responsblty of government with respect to the health of business Is to make sure that business, as a whole, Is properly sustained." Mr. Roosevelt put it this way: "The object Is to put capital— private as well as public—to work." Of utilities Hopkins said: "There hns been no ndicatpn the government wshes to own and operate all the utilities of this country. Rather do I «ee the government • determined to Corporation Court. Six charges of Intoxication, one of operating an automobile without a muffler, two of : running over stop signs, one of parking too near a fireplug, and one 01 Improper parking brought offenders into the Corslcana Corporation Gout Monday morning. One person arrested by city officers on a vagrancy charge was transferred to county authorities. Southwestern AAtJ Meet DALLAS, Feb. 27.—(ff)—Squad members of next year's South ern Methodist basketball team will play In the Southwestern A. A. U. basketball tournament here March 6-10 under colors o: E. M. Kahn, it was announced .today. Entry of Kahn and the Midwest Drug Quintet of Hobbs, N. M. '.brought the total teams entered to 10. number o ARTHRITIS Pain Relieved Or No Cost For quick relief from the torturing pain of ' RheuBiitltm, Arthritis, Neurltll, Sciatica and Lumbago, uae MYACIN. the aafe, new scientific discovery that hae helped thouunde oc aufiTerera. Contatai no harmful hablt- forminff druga or narcotlca. - Guaranteed to bring quick relief or your money back. Economically priced at JOc and (1. Clip thla •4 u a reminder to buy MYACIN today. MCDONALD'S PHARMACY, " CORSICANA. . write rules Adequately protecting all the people—to help make cheap electricity available to every one and to ban unholy profits from watered stock." Want* Wider Markets. Mr. Roosevelt has spoken often on that subject. One of his most recent expressions was that the factors necessary to attain an 80- billlon dollar national Income Included "the working out of new techniques — private, state and federal—to protect the public Interest In and to develop wider markets for electric power." Of labor Hopkins said: "Labor must fully realize that under our economo system, business men have to make money to hire workers. It IB up to employers and employees alike to make collective bargaining -work, and that means extending every effort toward peaceful settlement of controversies." The presidential word on that subject was: "They (the factors of recovery) Include the perfecting of labor organization and a universal ungrudging attitude by employers toward the labor movement until there la a minimum of Interrup- ton of production and employment because of disputes, and acceptance by labor of the truth that the, welfare of labor Itself depends on increased balanced output of goods." Markets Responded To Hopkins Speech NEW YORK, Fob. 25.-OT— The stock market responded with fair-sized gains today as Wall Street studied last night's speech by Secretary of Commerce Hopkins promising government efforts toward business revival. After an active opening at which numerous Issues In large blocks changed hands at advances running t as much as $2 or so a hsare, trading turned quiet. Best levels were not maintained to the finish. The opening upward movement, coming on top of a rise Friday Inspired by preliminary hopes regarding the Hopkins speech, attracted profit taking. At the finish there was a scattering of losses, though most 1s- spues were behind plus signs. ADMINISTRATION WILL LEAVE ANTI-MONOPOLY LEGISLATION OFF PROGRAM FOR THIS SESSION WASHINGTON, Feb. 25.— The Roosevelt administrations effort to quiet business fears and encourage private Investment gained impetus today from a statement by Democratic Leader : Barkley of the senate that he had received word no general anti-monopoly legislation would be offered at this session of congress. Barkley told reporters he had received this Information from Chairman O'Mahoney (D-Wyo), of the special committee of legislators and government officials appointed to investigate monopoly and. other economic subjects. The senate leader added, however, that the committee wouIB ask additional funds—probably at least as much as the $500,000 appropriated for it last year—to continue its investigations. Barkley's announcement was one of several apparent indications that the crop of new laws turned out at the present session of congress might be comparatively small. Another was the statement of Secretary of Commerce Harry L. Hopkins, in an address last night at Des Molnes, Iowa, th?t r. 1th the emphasis shifted from reform :o recovery, this administration a now determined to promote Tuesday - Wednesday Feb. 28-March 1 S howing Nothing Like It This Side of Paris! that recovery with all the vigor and power at Its command." Hopkins said that "legislative reforms and new government activities," added to disturbing economic developments In this country and revolutionary developments abroad, had cause mdany business men to lose confidence. Speaking privately, several senators sr'.d the desire of many democrats for party peace would tend to hold the session's output of new laws to a minimum. Saying continued democratic strife would impair the party's chances in the presidential campaign next year, they predicted congressional leaders would avoid dissension by compromise or complete elimination of some measures. A survey of pending bills Indicated to some veteran lawmakers that, aside from regular appropriation measures, loss than a dozen Important proposals were likely to be acted upon before the session ended, These Include measures to strengthen the army and navy, modify the Wagner labor relations act, revise the neutrality law, set up new system of relief and public works, attack the railroad problem, expand the social seccurlty program and provide for reorganization of federal agencies. Baptist Women Of Kerens Entertained Graduating Class KERENS, Feb. 27.—(Spl.)—An- other lovely courtesy was extended the senior class of the Kerens High school when the Women's Missionary Union of the First Bnptlst church entertained with a banquet In their honor at the church Friday evening. With almost a 100 per cent attendance of the graduation candidates, members of the faculty, president of the school board, Andrew Talley and Mrs. Talley; pastors of the Presbyterian and Methodist churches and their wives, Rev. and Mrs. Joe Everheart, and Rev. and Mrs. R. A. Crosby; Rev. M. A. Cheek, Baptist pastor, with Mrs Cheek; Mrs. A. H. Carroll, W. M. U. president, Mrs. Robort Tyus, education chairman; Representative James E. Taylor. Mrs. Taylor, four Baylor University guent artists, and several other special guests, the U-shaped tables In the church dining room held places for 85. The class color of green and yellow were used In table decora- ton, featuring white pottery containers of golden yellow jonquils at regular Intervals down the center of the white llnen-oovered tables. A low bowl of the selected flowers was placed upon the piano, while green and yellow pennants and a cluster of "Baylor Bells" further carried out the ocl- or scheme. Yellow nut baskets tied with green baby ribbon held toasted nuts and place cards written with green Ink. The menu consisted of chicken a la king, in patty shells, tiny tot pens and carrots, candled sweet potatoes, pickles, hot rolls, congealed fruit salad, date cake with whipped cream, and Iced tea. Representative James E. Taylor Baylor graduate, fromer Kerens mayor, and editor at present of the Kerens Tribune, was toastmaster. Mrs. A. R. Carroll, president of W. M. U.i made the welcome address, to which Keith Jennings, senior class president, responded In behalf of the class. Invocation given by Rev. Mr. Crosby. After the tables had been cleared, chairs were comfortably arranged for the ineterestlng and varied program presented by tho Baylor - guests. Speaker for the group was senior law student, George Camp, introducing Miss Effie May Petrlny, who gave a selection of clever and appropriate poems; Joe Jarrardj who sang "I m Thy Harp," by Woodman, and n encore, "When My Fancy's unning High," by Hulton. R. . Semmos accompanied Mr. Jarard at the piano. Mr. Camp then made a highly nterestlng talk based on the con- itutlon of the United States. Prayer of dlsmssal was by Rev. oe Everheart. This banquet, give neach year ir the senior class, Is but one of he projects of the local women's rganlzatlon, and has for Its sole nd only object (other than enter- alnment for the graduates), the esire to foster In the minds of he boya and girls the desire to ontlnuc their educaton In some MAKE THIS MODEL AT HOME THE COBSIOANA DAILY SUN DAILY PATTERN Two-Way Bolero And Dress • PATTERN 4080 by Cftniix. HINES CONVICTED; MANEUVERS STARTED TO AVOIDJENTENCE MAGISTRATE IGNORES DEMAND OF LAGUARDIA THAT HE RESIGN PLACE REMOVAL SUPERINTENDENT OF TEXAS SCHOOL FOR DEAF WAS RECOMMENDED BY COMMITTEE AUSTIN, Feb. 24.—</P)—Removal of Supt. T. M. Scott of the Texas School for the Deaf was favorably reported to the house by ts. eleemosynary institutions committee early today. The committee sat through a jitter hearing and voted 10-5 on a resolution presented by Rep. Leland Johnson that the board of control dismiss Scott, 16 years head of the institution. The resolution passed to the house floor for a vote there. The bald, bespectacled superln* :endent sat Immobile through most of the hearing, punctuated at one time by Rep. R. I* Brown of Nacogdoches with the shouted suggestion; "If I were you, Mr. Scott, I'd resign and get out of that institution right now!" Rep. J.. H. Waggoner, who said he had been an orphan, defended Scott and told the committee that on his visit to the Institution he had received kind and courteous treatment and had seen pupils smile and wave at Scott, "He couldn't have been received by the children In that manner If he didn't have human kindness In his heart." The resolution charged thai Scott was incompetent; had not learned to converse with the ] plls; that 75 per cent of 1 teachers were unqualified; that Scott was rarely found in his office; that he had a tempestuous attitude. Scott defended himself, saying the Institution was ranked among the best in the country and the legislative investigation had ruin ed the harmony of his institution He contended progress of the school showed his ability. MODIFIED REORGANIZATION BILL MAY ALSO MEET OPPOSITION BY REPUBLICANS, ECONOMY'BLOC WASHINGTON, Feb. 84.—<ff>The outcome of' a modified bill empowering President Roosevelt to plan 'a reorganization of the government was clouded today by Republican opposition and uncertainty as to the attitude of economy advocates. Although the new measure omitted several of the most controversial provisions of the bill which the house shelved last year. Rep. Taber (R-NY) said it still would delegate too much power to the president. . . , Senator Byrd (D-Va), who contends the administration's original reorganization 'program did > not place enough emphasis on eoon- pmy, withheld comment. . . • gome other senators said . privately that, since the senate" p»ss- •d reorganization legislation last year and the house sidetraoke< U, Mr. Roosevet's unsuccessful ef fort to defeat several Democrat! senators for renomlnatlon had ad ded a factor difficult, to calculate They agreed, however, the com, promise measure written by Rep Warren (D-NC) and Introduced yesterday by Rep. Cochran (D Mo), both administration supporl ers, met some major objection raised .to prior legislation. Among the controversial provli Ions omitted from the new bi are -those for reorganization of th general accounting office!, whio has criticized some New Deal ex penditures; creation of a new. de partment of public welfare, an substitution of a singe admlnls trator for the three-man vice board, -.-.-> The Warren bill njovides tha ne of the Christian ur state. colleges of 'dings and Comings Of Fairfield Folk And Their Visitors FAIRFIELD, Feb. 27.—(Spl )— «r. and Mrs. Rob Williford and aughter, Nancy, Williford and of Wortham Here's the fashion-perfect bolero-frock you'll want to whirl you Into spring! Look It over carefully —noting the choice of high or sweetheart necklines both In the dress and bolero. Appliques shaped like twin leaves are extra glamour that you'll enjoy sewing on just below your collarbone! Isn't the swlng-y skirt with princess lines the most flattering ever? The pan- ols combine with the graceful curved yokes for perfect fit, with a. minimum of cutting and stitching. Plan to make a contrasting bolero. In the right shade It will go forth smartly with both plain and printed dresses — and other frocks In your wardrobe too! Pattern 4060 Is available In misses and women's sizes 14, 16, 18, 20, 32, 34, 36, 38, and 40. Size 16, dress, takes 4 yards 39 Inch fabric and bolero, 11-4 yards contrast. Send fifteen cents (ISc) in coins for this Anne Adams pattern. Write plainly size, name, address and style number. Plan a dashing new spring wardrobe from Anne Adams New Pattern Book - - - which means—order your copy at once, If you want to finish your sewing early! Choose trim sportsters, dress-up flatterers, cheery housefrocks, dainty undlea ! —all made easily and thriftily at I home. Find out what's new In play- clothes for cruise and resort wear. See fetching designs for kiddles, , growlng-ups and brides. Also—'spe- . clally slimming modes for matrons! i Send today! Price of Book fifteen cents. Price of Pattern fifteen i 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. Passing of Former Corsicanan Recalls Anniversary Date Had the late Mrs. Fred Fleming of Muskogee, Okja., a former prominent and much loved Corsicanan, who was laid to rest In Oakwood Cemetery on Sunday, February 18, lived Just one more week, or until February 24, It would have been the 55th anniversary of her marriage, as was noted In a copy of. the Truth, . a Corslcana. publication of days past, . . . The following item was from the files of the Truth 40 yeara ago: "Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fleming will be at home to their Invited guests February 24, In their new mansion, and on their 15th anniversary of married life. Their Crystal wedding In this . new home, we trust, will be joyous and that they will reach the golden glory without the parting of a single string of life's harmonies." Their new home, mentioned Is now the Rifhard Mays' home, 120 South Fourteenth street. — .». Local DAR Chapter To Meet Wednesday pent Sunday with Mr. WinWord's mother, Mrs. R. L. Williford. Jim Tate and Albert Claudge made a business trip to Hemp- tead last week. J. M. Gardener visited at Belon last week. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Parker f Goose Creek visited Mr. and •Irs, W. A, Parker during the reek-end. Paul Blakeley was a Corslcana Isltor Monday. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Klrgan and aughter, Joy, were East Texas Istors Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Odom .nd Giles Kent are visiting In Houston. Mrs. P. o. French attended the lower show in Houston last iveek. Misses Nelma Jean White of 3ew Was a week-end guest of her sister, Mrs. H. L. Robert- ion. Mrs, C. R. Glazener and Mr. and 'Mrs. Lacy Pridgen visited Jr. and Mrs. W. W. Pridgen at "rapeland last Sunday, Rev. W. R. Miller and C. E. Chtlds were at Waco Monday. Judge and Mrs. A. H. Ben>rook visited their daughter, Miss Erma and Mrs. Edward Dozler at FUlshear Sunday. Mrs. Frank Aultman and Mrs. H. E. Odom visited Mrs. W. F. Goad at Palestine Wednesday. Jimmle Orand of T. W. C., Fort Worth, spent the week-end here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Orand. Morris Sneed was in Dallas Thursday. Mr, and Mrs. C. L. Williamson and son, Bryan; Mrs. J. A. Klrgan, Misses Mary and Ora Kate Klrgan were Palestine vlsi- :ors Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Clovla Bounds of Mexla visited Mr. Bounds sister, Mra. Harvey Vlbrook, Sunday. Mrs. J. C. Bland and daughter, Darlene, of Waco and Mrs. B. F. Kllgore of Dew visited Mrs. H. L. Robertson Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Whatley of Qrandvllle visited Mr. and Mrs. Jim Orand during the week-end. Mrs. Ed Glazener is visiting her ion, S.' M. Gl&xener, at Dallas this week. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Hunter of Winnie spent a few days here recently visiting in the home of Mr. Hunter's brother, L. L. Hunt- r Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Steward, Jr., and Mrs. Rex Watson made a .trip to Dallas last week. Mr. and' Mrs, Roger Steward were Dallas visitors during the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Eaton Turner spent Sunday at Wortham visiting Mrs. Bottle Harris. The James Blair chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, will meet in regular monthly session Wednesday, March 1, at 3:30 p. m., at the home of Mrs. C. H. Mills on West Second avenue. «p Blooming Grove Won Over Barry 24-20 BARRY, Feb. 27.— (SpeJ.)— Blooming Grove girls played a brilliant and aggressive typa of basketball here Wednesday evening to nose out the strong Barry sextette 24-20. Blooming Grove forged ahead early In the contest and the locals were -unable to overtake the visitors." -• The Box core. Blooming G. (24)— fg ft n pt Mlnatra .............. 2 2 2 8 Hller ............. .- ..... 3006 Warren .............. 82 2 12 Sheppard .-. . ....... .'.. 0 00 0 Holdlch .......' ____ ..,.0.0 Crocker I....,..'."..,..-.- 00 Streetman Baptist Women Gave Silver Tea Last Thursday STREETMAN, Feb. 27.—(Spl.) — The annual silver tea of the Womans Missionary Union of the First Baptist church, was given at the home of Mrs. C. K. Hawthorne from ,3 to 5:30 p. m. Thursday, February 23. Mrs. Hawthorne was assisted In receiving by Mrs. W. O. McDanlel and Mrs. G. C. Mlddleton. The lace-laid table was centered with a lovely bowl of daffodils, spring flowers were arranged throughout this spacious home. Mrs. H. B. Cole poured coffee and Mrs. R. C. Cole poured tea. They tvorp asalsted by Mrs. C. K. Hawthorne and Mrs. G. C. Mld- dleton Pecan pie topped with whipped cream was served to the large number present. The donations amounted to a nice sum which was greatly ap predated by these devout Christian lading. Use a Dally Sun Want Ad for quick results. Extortion Threat Received By Knox County Merchant HASKELL, Feb. 37.— (ff)— Sheriff Olen Dotson of Haskc" county revealed today A. J. Malouf, prominent Knox county merchant, received a letter several days ago threatening the kidnapping of hl» small daughter unless he should leave $2,000 at filling station NEW YORK, Feb. 27.—W— Legal maneuvers were In the making today to stave off a possible long-term prison sentence for Tammany District Leader James J. Hlnes, whose conviction Saturday of selling political protection to a numbers racket also threatened to unseat a Tammany magistrate, Apparently Ignoring Mayor F. H. LaGuardla's ultimatum that he resign or face Impeachment, Magistrate Hulon Capshaw declared he would welcome an investigation by the appellate division of supreme court, to which his case would go. An , appointee of two Tammany mayors, Capshaw was accused by District Attorney Thomas E. Dewey of having dismissed policy cases against henchmen of the slain Dutch Schultz at the behest of Hlnes, convicted of partnership with the erstwhile public enemy No. 1. Two confessed Schultz gangsters who testified against Hlnea—J. Richard (Dixie) Davis, the gang's lawyer, and Harry Schoenhaus, Its bookkeeper — were scheduled for sentencing today, but Justice Ferdinand Pecora, who will commit them, was ill and a postponement was indicated. Meanwhile, Lloyd Paul Stryker, defense counsellor, planned to confer with Hlnes, stunned and weary after the sweeping verdict of the blue-ribbon jury which convicted him on all 13 counts of a lottery indictment, carrying a maximum penalty of 27 years In prison. Stryker's first move was expected to be an application for a cer- was "all right." He said some- an abandoned.' building near »,O'Brien, Haskell county. Malouf gave the letter to Sheriff Cartwrlght of Knox county, said Dotson, who with a federal bureau of Investigation agent was co-operating in the investigation. e.. At Dallas, the federal bureau of investigation would not confirm or deny the report it was working on the case, and Knox county officers at Benjamin would not confirm or deny the report it was working on the case, and Knox county officers at Benjamin would not comment. Interviewed by telephone from Dallas, Malouf, who lives at Knox City, refused to discuss the case. Home Under Guard. PHOENIX, Ariz., Feb. 27.— W) — Chief of Police Dave Fountain said today his officers had kept the home of Mrs. A. J. Malouf, formerly of Knox City, Tex., , under surveillance since she reported kidnaping threats against her small daughter had been received by Malouf in Texas. Fountain said Mrs. Malouf and her three chUdren visited his of- . flee Friday night and reported J the threat. Late the same night, Fountain said, Malouf called Phoenix police and asked them to notify his wife that Knox City police were watching the case and that he I, tllcate of reasonable doubt to keep his 62-year old, white-haired client out on ball pending appeal, which might be prolonged for three years through state and federal oourU. Polish and Danzig Students Clash Again FREE CITY OF DANZIG, Feb. 27.—W>—Polish and Danzig students clashed today as the Danzig senate sent a sharp demand to Warsaw that the Polish government openly disavow agitation for the incorporation of Danzig into Poland. Six Poles were Injured and police made several arrests. The-protest was given to Vladislav Perkowskl, Polish government representative here. It was the second since Polish students adopted a resolution February 23 for Incorporation of Danzig into Poland. The resolution was a sequel to the finding by Polish students of a sign In a cafe reading "Entrance to Dogs and Poles Forbidden." The senate's protest today was said to have been based largely on a police report of the cafe Incident and an allegation that Polish students themselves had "planted the sign as an excuse to make trouble." thing about "the money" being "deposited." Mrs. Malouf and her children came here about a month agf- She said the family planned to , make their home here. Malouf returned to Texas to settle business affairs. , Fountain said he was told Ma-'A louf received the letter while in Knox City. Mrs. Malouf, he said, didn't know here the letter was posted. Fountain said he had not been in communications with Texas officers regarding the case. Local Coca-Cola Cage Team Loses to Dallas Sextet The Old Union basketball team defeated the Coca-Cola Y. M. C. A. team 17-12 In Dallas Saturday night The game was held as an added attraction for the game featuring the Colorado Springs Antlers. Thursday night the Old Union team will play a return match with the Coca-Cola team In Cor- slcana on the Y. M. C. A. court. 'Unless the weather forbids, the Oil City and Coca-Cola team will go, to Irene Monday night to play the Irene team on home grounds. I W WRITE YOUR LEGISLATORS-"!*) PRICE-FIXING", W R "—""— — ' I Do You Want Laws Which Repeal The I ANTI-TRUSTUWS and RAISE PRICES! | I 2 0 1 0 Totals ,., 14 4 T 24 Barry (20)— Roe ™-.... 2004 Wilson ™ 5 2 0 12 Brooks .... v .- 2034 Hawa ,i..... 0000 Gay 0--0 • ft 0 Richards 000 0 Parks .-. 0 0 0 0 Dycus ;..•!•.-. 0010 Totals v 9 2 4 20 Regional Manager Meets County Game Board Tuesday Night Plans have been perfected for a large attendance at the meeting of the Navarro County Planning Board at tho plans of the president to change government agencies shall not go Into effect If both houses of congress disapprove them by a majority vote within 60 days alter they are submitted. The legislation authorise* the chief executive to work out plans for the consolidation, reduction or abolition of .many agencies and functions. The bill . alio authorizes the president (o appoint six administrative assistants for himself at salaries of not more than $10,000 a year each. Game court house Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. S. M., Melton, Fort" Worth, regional manager, Texas Game, Fish and Oyster Commission, will be the principal speaker. It la understood that there are several groups of interested landowners in • Navarro county who may foster a' game preserve under the plan- as outlined' under the extension service of Texas'A, and Mi College, H. C. Robinson, county agent, has information about these voluntary preserves and any group interested can secure the desired Information a.t Tueusday night's meeting. Any interested person is cordially invited attend. The .county. .. game .planning board Is composed of J. N Edens, R. W. Knight, George W Boyd, J, O. Burke, Fred M. Allison, Robert M. Cooksey, Paul Moore, ' Lloyd. Wheelock,' W.. C Stroube, J. 0. Watson, county school superintendent; A, F. .Mitchell, 0. C. Sands, Claude Cunningham, County Agent'Robinson H. R, Stroube, H. B, Bomar, Guj M. Gibson, A, P.. Mays, all of Corslcana. H. A. Scott, Frost; J. A. -Harris, Dawson; Jim Bonner, Euro ka;,Rube Mllllgan, Riohlandi Jim Miibll, Chatfiefd; Game. Warden Alton Bradley, Rice; Fred Cople land, Pursley; Dick George Blooming Grove; Joe Slater Frost;' J, ' O. 'Sessions, Bazette and Rev. Joe N. Everheart, K«r- •», i ens. SORRY LADIES- NO BARGAINS TODAY-ITS ASAINST THE LAW-MOW THAT "fflB- FAIR (?)TRADE AND ANTI-DISCRIMINATION LAWS H/WE BEEN PASSED- BY YOUR. LEGISLATURE.! ¥ 0 U R y E P R C TeXat Legislators AreRead y *o Past Price "fixing Laws S A 0 R S "M 0 P R THE FAIR (?) TRADE M Glvee roenoleotnreri power by l»w «o (Is prloM YOU PAT for hll product*. It dou NOT provide hljber wacei or better price* (or farmer • produeere. YOUR COST OF LIVING will be determined by men who live In New York, Boiton •nd otiewhere U thli l»w panel, T RI AN T'l - DISCRIMINATION LAW prohlblli'ule of any Item at leu than Irtvoloed ooit fLXlB BIX PER CENT. Goodbje inlet end bar- film u ibis one panel. : F X N PROTESTS FROM FARMS AND KITCHENS. THE NATIONAL GUANOS uyit "Therttort, t>« H rtlolred, that Iht National Gr.nn urm Immediate repial of tho Mlllet-Trdlnii Act »ndr«oomm«nda to STATE GUANOES that thor rnoro la •«• euro rtptal of equivalent itata lawa •rroneouily called fTATB 'FAIR TRADE ACTS.'" THE AMERICAN HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION urn " n- tlnno oppoillloA to le»lilatl<m f«r male prloe maintenance and other forma ef prle(>ll*la(," PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT F SAYS: •» SAYS: "When prloee art privately. man* tied at lereli above thoie for irbloh .would b* determined br (ree competition, everybody paye," FOBT WORTH FBESS, FEB. I, USD -An editorial! "The belt way to Judge inch lawi U to tee how they bave worked In ilttei where they operate, "In New York, tor initance, a in- vey by B, H. Maey * Co. ibowed that price* ol eoemetlet bad been railed (.0 per eenti liquor, 11,8) drafi, U.l| booki, 17.61 mluollan- MM lUmi, M per «ent," F i'» Tliote U»$ Affect EMI? Store li Every Inn h Tern gn |

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