Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on March 14, 1939 · Page 8
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 8

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Corsicana, Texas
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Tuesday, March 14, 1939
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Page 8
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( > i ' - TH1 OORSTCAT'TA' T.tOHT, TUESDAY, MARCH ,14i 1B89; AGED POWELL MAN DIED SUNDAY; BURIAL MONDAY AFTERNOON Joseph E. Sprulll, aged 78 .years, of the Powell community, died at the P. and S. Hospital Sunday morning 'at 2:15 o'clock. He was admitted to the hospital several days ago with a fractured right hip. 1 . The funeral services were held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at • the Bazette Baptist church with interment in the Bazette cemetery. The rites were conducted b'y Rev. R. J. Fletcher, Baptist minister of Corslcana. He was a native of Mississippi but had resided In Navarro county for 47 years. Surviving are nine chllBren, vv Mrs. Marvin Screws, Powell; Mrs. ; • Joe Campbell, Dallas; Mrs. J. R. Moffltt, Dallas; Mrs. C. B. Brelt- haupt, Corslcana; Mrs. E. Mc:'-••' Daniel, Healdton, Okla.; W. E. Sprulll, Dallas; C. D. Sprulll, Powell; S. F. Sprulll, Powell, and J. E. Sprulll, Powell; 17 grand;' children, one great-grandchild, >. three brothers, J. R. Sprulll, Cor; alcana; M. M. Sprulll, Sunset, and Beauford Sprulll, Mississippi, and f' other relatives. Pallbearers were J. R. Moffltt, ' ; ' E. McDanlel, Terry Fluker, C. B. Bretthaupt, Elvlo Gray and Marvin Screws. '..i Corley Funeral Home directed the arrangements. /: " * Infant Died Local Hospital; Buried Sunday Afternoon The Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Widener died Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the P. and S. Hospital. The funeral •was held Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock at Dawson where Interment was made. Surviving are the parents and several brothers and sisters, all of Corslcana. •' Corley Funeral' Home directed the arrangements. To Quickly Ease Cold Discomfort and RAW THROAT GET GENUINE BAYER ASPIRIN try n» once for your Permanent wave or Manicure, In fact any line of beauty Work. We guarantee to please. Call 247 for appointment, or come by 108 West Sixth arenue. NOHR1S BEAUTY SHOPPE MILK GOATS •-the finest young milk goats we have ever raised—at prices 'you can pay. O. F. BRYAN, M. D. Telephone 1806. Office at Residence v Exall Heights, Corslcana, Tex. B, R. OWEN, LAWYER Dally Sun Building General Practice Specializing In Land Title Work and Estates State Chairman To Aid Cripples PIONEER RESIDENT DAWSON COMMUNITY DIED IN HOSPITAL M. A. Wllkes, aged 74 years, pioneer and well-known resident of Dawson, died .at the P. and S. Hospital Saturday afternoon. He sustained a fractured right hip several days ago. Funeral services were held at Dawson Sunday, where Interment was made. Surviving are his wife, two sons, Clyde Wilkes, Corslcana, and Doug Wllkes, Dawson; three daughters, Mrs. C. O. Weaver, Dawson; Miss Monle Wllks, Dawson, and Mrs. W. A. Stockard, Corslcana; three brothers, Fate Wilkes, Dallas; J. T. Wilkes, Dallas, and D. B. Wilkes, Hubbard; two sfsters, Mrs. J. B. Berry, Fort Worth, and Mrs. John R. Wheelock, Dawson, and other relatives. Ernest R. Tennant, president of the Dallas National Bank, this year heads the sixth annual Easter Seal Bale campaign in Texas. Announcement of Mr. Tennant's acceptance of this work in behalf of Texas crippled children was made today by Chas. F. Ashcroft of Sulphur Springs, president of the Texas Society for Crippled Children. The sale of Easter Seals will commence March 25 and continue until April 15. All receipts from the sale of Easter Seals will be devoted to the hospitalization of crippled children otherwise unable to help themselves. VETERAN T. AND P. CONDUCTOR DIES; RELATIVE HERE Funeral services for Fred F. Stovall, 63, veteran conductor on the Texas and Pacific railroad will be held in Fort Worth Tuesday morning. He died In the company hospital at Marshall Sunday morning after a. short Illness. The deceased had been with the railroad forty years and was also a veteran of the Spanish- American war. Ho Is survived by his widow, a son, Robert Stovall, and a daughter, Mrs. Roy Houghton, all of Fort Worth; two half-sisters, Mrs. Tessie F. Dickeson of Corslcana, and Miss Annie Mae Frank of Houston, and other relatives. Mrs. Dickeson left Corslcana Monday to attend the final rites. COUNTY WILDLIFE PLANNING BOARD TO MEJT TUESDAY A meeting of the Navarro County Wildlife Planning Board will be held at the courthouse Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock. R. E. Callendcr, game management specialist, extension service, Texas A. and M. College, will lead a detailed discussion of the establishment of game management demonstration areas In this county- . Considerable Interest has been shown In the proposed game management demonstration areas and Mr. Callendcr has been invited to be here for that purpose. Claude C. Cunningham Is president of the board. Dude Ransom Is vice president, and A. F. Mitchell Is secretary-treasurer. Speedometer Service If your speedometer Is noisy or falls to give the proper service It Is supposed to, we invite' you to drive In and let us repair It. We guarantee our work and our prices are reasonable. TAYLOR'S MAGNETO HOUSE AMERICAN HUARACHES •$ GREEN ESTATE (Continued From Page One) a decision holding unconstitutional those sections of the 1934 Na tlonal Firearms Act which bar the Interstate shipment or carry- Ing of certain firearms without registration. The government ap pealed the case from the Western Arkansas district court. In the Green case, Special Master Flannery found that the value of tangible property In the three states other than Massachusetts, which might be Involved In future tax ll.lgatlon, was: New York, $1,583,221, Florida, $222,276, and Texas, $2,220. Frankfurter's dissent expressed the opinion the court was without jurisdiction and that the bill of complaint of Texas should be dismissed. The newest Justice quoted the late Chief Justice Fuller as say- Ing that in cases of disputes between the state "the jurisdiction is of so delicate and grave character that it was not contemplated that it would be exercised save when the necessity was a absolute." Sketched from stock. Ask to see Stylo 284. i i !Handwoven, like the native Huaraches 'made by Mexican peons, these exotic little Msandals will enchant you with their gay, phew appeal! They look like the native j^type, but they're made like good Ameri^can shoes of American leathers, over /American lasts - - - and they'll fit you rfirmlj'- and comfortably. fYou'll want several pairs, and you can i 'jav'e them in natural leather, all white. OP 5 , with white, |g 4 Shoe Store Co. t crr i i ^^ Court Will Review Rene Allred Case WASHINGTON, March 13.—( —The -Supreme Court agreed today to review a decision quashing an Indictment against three Texans charged with conspiracy to violate the Connally act of 1935 which prohibits the Interstate shipment of oil produced In violation* of state conservation laws. The men were charged with transporting contraband of "hot" oil from the Conroe field, Montgomery county, Texas, to Marcus Hook, Pa. They are H. E. Hines, Neal Powers and Renne Allred. The government appealed from the Southern Texas Federal District Court which dismissed the case. The Connally act was to have expired June 16, 1938, but congress extended its application to June 30, 1939. The district court found that as the first Connally act "but its own terms expired June 16, 1937" and that there was no provision in the second act to "preserve the right to prosecute violations of the first act." Th* government contended that where a statute is amended by substantially reenacting it," the first offense may be prosecuted. Bitter Pill for Texas. AUSTIN, March 13.—(/P)—Decision of the United States Supreme Court today in the E. H. R. Green inheritance tax case was a bitter pill for Texas but far from surprising. When former Attorney General William McCraw Instituted Texas' fight for the taxes in 1937, some persons believed there was a possibility of the state collect- Ing almost enough money to eliminate the general fund deficit. Most Texans lost virtually all hope, however, when a special master who had been hearing the controversy held last November for Massachusetts. The Supreme Court today upheld the master's findings and the Texas attorney general's department said that apparently ended the fight. Hearings on the case were held In widely separated cities, including Dallas, Fort Worth and Terrell, Texas. Terrell was the eccentric multimillionaire's onetime home and McCraw contend^ ed without avail that it remained his home until his death In 1936. Sale —on Fruit trees and arborvltas— TWO-THIRDS OFF, Cash Only! CLOWE FLORAL COMPANY. Announcement We wish to announce that 0. A. (Ernest) McBrlde Is now connected with us. He Invites all his friends and patrons to come by. ' HEROD RADIATOR AND ELECTRICAL x Fourth and Main Funeral Sunday For Victim of Train-Car Crash Funeral services for Ova Griffin, 21, resident of Currle, were held Sunday afternoon with Interment In Wortham cemetery. He was instantly killed about noon Saturday when the car which he was riding was struck by a fast Southern Pacific freight train at Swink crossing about a mile west of Currie. He was the third traffic victim in Navarro county In 1839. The youth was reported to have been returning to the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Griffin, near Currie, when the tragedy occurred after- having taken several children to an In- terscholastlc contest at Wortham. An ambulance was summoned from Corslcana and the body was taken to Wortham for preparation for burial. He Is survived by his parents, several brothers and sisters, and other relatives. SERIES COMMUNITY MEETINGS FOR AID FARMERS PLANNED A series of community meetings where the latest information regarding the 1939 farm program will be passed on to farmers of the county has been announced by Roy R. Keelin/, chairman of the county committee, Navarro county, A.C.A. "In the past many farmer* have failed to earn the maximum benefit payments on their farm through failure to acquaint themselves with the necessary requirements," said Keeling. "This has applied particularly to the soil building practice payment. We are anxious for every farmer to be familiar with this detail of the program, which if properly understood and the necessary practices adopted in our Individual farming operations, will mean many thousands of dollars additional income for our county in 1939." The meetings will start Monday, March 13, with those at Rice and Emhouse, at 7:30 p. m,; Wednesday, March 15, Navarro and Richland, at 7:30 p. m.; Thursday, March 16, Bazette at 7:30 p. m.; Friday, March 17, Blooming Grove and Chatfleld, at 7:30 p. m.; Saturday, March 18, Frost at 2 p. m. Meetings the following week include Providence on Monday, March 20 at 7:30 p. m., and one at Kerens on Thursday, March 23, at 7:30 p. m. Meetings will also be held In Purdon and Dawson during this week, the dates to be announced later. These community meetings will be conducted by the county and community committeemen of the A. C. A. assisted by Sinclair Baker, administrative assistant; H. C. Robinson, county agent, and W. R. Holsey, county agent emeritus. SADLER (Continued From Page One) Smith of the commission said he favored lifting Saturday shutdown possibly In April and Sunday shutdowns some time thereafter. The state oil proratlon hearing has been scheduled by the commission for Wednesday. "Records in possession of the commission reveal that in the 184 pools in the Houston area the shutdown order is In no way being observed—that wells are being produced seven days per week with surprisingly high allowables," Sadler asserted. "A like situation exists in the Midland . area," he said, "while in other sections of the state production is prohibited to five days. In my opinion, there is no just reason why wells in these particular areas should be permitted to be operated under such discriminatory conditions, wbjle the malnder of the Texas wells Is being penalized. I am strongly opposed to practices of this sort. "I say that Gulf coast and West Texas allowables must be reduced in line with those in other sections of the state. By bringing about such an equalization or adjustment, the commission can lift its shutdown order and allow all fields to produce seven days a week again. With this done, I believe that not only the oil Indus- ary, but many other Texas business will be materially aided." The two-day closures have been In effect about a year. MRS. BONNIE HARTLEY DIED LATE SATURDAY; FUNERALJN SUNDAY Mrs. Bonnie B. Hartley, aged 27 yearn, died at 803 East Tenth avenue Saturday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock from the Southerland-McCammon chapel with Interment In Oakwood cemetery. The rites were conducted by Rev. E. P. Griffin, pastor of the Calvary Baptist church. Surviving are her mother, Mrs. S. M. Wood, Corslcana; five sisters, Mrs. J. C. Thedford, Tyler; Mrs. M. M. Wood, Tyler; Mrs. Marion Harriott, Tyler; Mrs. A. D. Britton, Houston, and Jodie Mulllns, Corslcana. Pallbearers were C, C. Barron, C. M. Barron, J. R. Daniels, L. O. Taylor, J. B. Wallace and Claude Yarbrough. News of County Home Demonstration Clubs CZECHOSLOVAK Sick and Convalescent Mrs. W. B. Mayo underwent an operation at the Navarro Cllnlo Monday. She was reported to be resting well. Mrs. Douglas Jackson underwent an operation at the P. and S. Hospital Monday. Odls Hickson, who was Injured Saturday while riding his bicycle, was a patient at the Navarro cllnlo Monday. His condition was reported to be about the same. Your Should Be Examined Eyes • IF YOU HAVE HEADACHES • IF YOU CAN'! HEAD FINE PRINT • IF THE MOVIES HURT YOUR EYES /If It has been 2 years or more since your eyes were examined. If your eyes smart and burn after reading awhile. , If you have dull pains over your eyes. • If you need glasses, don't put off getting them. COME IN NOW FOR AN EXAMINATION N.BEATON ST (Continued From Page One) Germany against activities of minority Germans In this nation and of the Vienna radio station. They said the protest would be made within 12 hours aaglnst "the attitude of the German minority in 'Brunn (Brno) and Bratlslavla and the Interference of the Vienna radio station in the republic's internal affairs." Although officials said no formal demand had been made by Germany concerning Slovakia, fear had Increased here that Berlin planned to force the republic to cut loose both the Slovak and Carpatho - Ukraine autonomous provinces. Franc Karmasln, leader of the German minority In Slovakia, and Dr. Joseph Tiso, dismissed Slovak premier, left for Berlin to confer with Reichsfuehrer Hitler. Czechs and Germans clashed yesterday in Brunn and the Vienna radio station broadcast a defiant anti-Czech speech by Dr. Ferdinand Durcansky, communications minister in the Slovak cabinet ousted last Friday. Further disorders were reported to have taken place this morning In Iglau, a strong German "island" 49 miles northwest of Brunn, and in Olmuetz. (There are 377,830 minority Germans in the whole of Czechoslovakia, or 3.9 per cent of the population. The number in Slovakia alone Is 134,317, or 5.59 per cent of the population. Germany to Intervene. (In Berlin, official sources said Germany would intervene In some way In the Czecho-Slovak situation. The mildest form of Intervention would be by diplomatic representations but the possibility of "stronger action if necessary" was also mentioned by the foreign office spokesman.) The official Czecho-Slovak agency charged the German minority in Brunn and Bratislava has misused the regulation of flying the German flag set by law. Separatist propaganda in the Slovak language continued to be broadcast by the Vienna radio station. Fredlnand Murgas, fugitive chief of the Hllnka guards' political staff, spoke at mid-day, assuring the Slovak people "Europe's greatest man, Hitler, holds his protestlve hand over the Slovaks. "Be prepared for an Independent Slovak state." Murgas appealed to Germany last Friday after breaking with the new Slovak premier, Karl Sidor, whom Murgos charged with being In league with Czechs and with Impending the Independence movement. AXE MURDER (Continued From Page One) been dead more than 24 hours when their bodies, the heads mashed in by an ax, were found in their bud. There was no evidence of a struggle In the tent. HOUSTON, March 13.—<>P>—A middle aged Harris county carpenter who had been working as a woodcutter and his wife were found slain near here yesterday, their heads beaten in, apparently with an axe. Justice of the Peace W. C. Ragan returned a verdict that Joe Compton, about 59, and Mrs. Erie Compton, about 50, were murdered by a party or parties the bodies unknown. A neighbor found lying on a bed In a tent in a wooded section a few miles from here where the two had been living. He said they had been in a habit of coming to his home for water, and since he had not seen them since Thursday morning, he went to see what was wrong. There was no sign of a struggle and officers expressed belief the two were killed in their sleep Thursday night. LABOR (Continued From Page One) al to entertain a proposal of Intervention. The conferees this morning still were apparently discussing Lewis' proposal, made last Tuesday at the Wbjte House conference, for a Congress of American Labor Unions. The AFL men held out, according to reports, for their 1937 proposal that the CIO unions return to the older organization after settlement of jurisdlctlonal disputes. In a new plea for unity, Secretary of Labor Perkins issued a statement "in Washington last night asking employers, workers and union officials to "do everything they can In a constructive way to advance the chances for successful negotiations." Sale —on Fruit trees and arborvltas— TWO-THIRDS OFF, Cash Only! CLOWE FLORAL COMPANY, » . More Baby Chicks Are Fed Red Chain Chick Starter every year. It gives better results. Distributed By „ McCOLPIN GRAIN COMPANY Telephone 470. What does It mean to be true to yourself? It means that you owe yourself a full, rich life provided for'not only in youth but through the years. ' / Memorandum from LOUIS SIMS / 307 Jejter Building White's Chapel. "Large equipment in a kitchen is never right by accident," Miss Clara Rettiger Home Demonstra- ton agent told a group'of 28 home demonstration club women at the home of Miss Alice Crumbley Wednesday, Miss Rettiger continued by saying the kitchen furniture should be selected according to the needs 'of the pieces and the floor space in the kitchen. A kitchen is a food workshop and should be kept sanitary, and have a compact grouping of permanent pieces, such as stoves, cabinet work tables and Ice boxes. When you plan to buy a new piece of kitchen equipment study the need of the piece, where It Is to be placed and the need of the size. Since so much of a woman's time Is spent in the 1 kitchen it is necessary tt have a heater of some kind. If you have a wood stove the heater is not necessary. Any kind of furniture you buy for the kitchen is Letter taste If it is plain, as It Is so much easier to keep clean. Enamel or Porcelain finish Is best. There were three visitors present and two of them put thel.- names on the membership roll. The hostess was Mrs. Marlon Young. She, assisted by Miss Crumbly and Mrs. Hagler served fruit salad with cookies, tea or coffee.—Reporter. Phillips' Chapel Club. "The six way scarf should have a rolled hem," said the sponsor, Mrs. V. C. Bailey Friday, March 10, 1939, at Friday, March 10, 1939, at 11 to the Phillips Chapel 4-Club at the school. Mrs. Bailey showed the seven members of our club how to roll the hem and stitch it correctly. The name of those present were Iva Pearl Martin, Betty Fraley, Marguerite Rhodes, ..'- . Bailey, Nell Eaton, Eva Marie Dial, Billie Gene Rhodes, and Rose Marie Martin. The 4-H Club girls are planning a trip to the Fat Stock Show at Fort Worth Monday, March 13, 1939.—Reporter. MRS. SARAH tfATKINS DIED RICE SUNDAY; FUNERAL MONDAY Mrs. Sarah Watkins, aged 84 years, died Sunday morning In the Rice community. Prior to moving to Navarro county three years ago, she had resided at Mt. Pleasant. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock from the Rice Baptist church with Interment in the Rice cemetery. The rifes were conducted by Rev. G. C. Henry, pastqr of the church. Surviving are five children, Guy Watkins, Rice; Mrs. Hubbard Cox, Stamford; Mrs. Mlncle Durbin, Rice; Mrs. Easley Pierce, Rice, and Robert Watkins, Rodessa, La.; and 14 grandchildren. Corley Funeral Home directed arrangements. _ Lost Something? Try a Dally Sun Want Ad. REORGANIZATION (Continued From Paga One) The house might adopt a reso. lutlon disapproving a reorganization changes. Aa majority of the senate might be in favor of such a resolution. Yet, It might be talked to death unless two-thirds of the senators voted to restrict debate. A plan by Senator Wheeler (D.- Mont.) requires affirmative action by congress before any of the reorganization changes could go into effect, but It provides such action would be obtained promptly. Within a specified time, It requires that a resolution legalizing suggested changes be brought In, debated for one hour and voted on. It cuts away all the parliamentary underbrush that stands in the way of action on the ordinary bill and specifies no words shall be wasted before the ayes and noes shower down. Administration supporters, however, object to (his method on the ground Jt would give congress too much control over any revisions In the executive branch. SPANISH (Continued From Page One) eral stuff, at Cludad Lineal, live miles east of Madrid, and Lieut. Col. Jose Barcelo, former commander of the First Army. Corps, at La Pedrlza. In the Guadarrama mountains north of Madrid. The last Communist stronghold In Madrid fell yesterday when Mlaja's troops followed up ,a 15- mlnute artillery bombardment with an assault on the unfinished government offices at the top of Castellana avenue. Just Received the newest • TOELESS • HEELLESS • PERFORATED In Toast - Japonic* Black Patent SCORES OF OTHER NEW STYLES $2.98 L-l DEPARTMENT STORES Visits In Conlcana. Sgt. R. R. Pease, Atlanta, Ga.,. has . been In Corslcana the past few days on leave of absence to visit his wife who has been sick at the home of her mother, Mrs. D. P. Prince, 1921 West Fifth avenue. Mrs. Pease Is reported considerably Improved and her husband expects to return to his post Wednesday, Married at Court House J. B. Blakney and Miss Thyra Mae Trent both of the Powell community, were married Saturday afternoon at the court house. Tho ceremony was performed by Judge A. E. Foster. Sale —on Fruit trees and arborvltas— TWO-THIRDS OFF, Cash Onlyl CLOWE FLORAL COMPANY. The only sanitary napkin that comes in three sizes. REGULAR-JUNIOR-SUPER Napkins bearing any other name are not! Kotex. PACKAGE zoc Kotex Belts ,. . * . 23c Quest Deodorant . ,. 31c Kurb Tablets .... 23c 2-| DEPARTMENT STORES At K. WOLENS OUR CLEVER NEW SPORT BAR i for- Your Suit Your Skirt YOU'LL WANT ONE OF THESE LOVELY BLOUSES Smart thrifty blouses, either tailored or frilly. of • Linen • Crepe • Chiffon In all the luscious New Spring Colors 98c And IS READY TO HELP YOU MIX YOUR NEW SPORT COSTUMES Gay New SWEATERS Clever weaves and novel necklines that wlu make you want 1 several of them to go with your skirts. Bright Spring SKIRTS In the sporty new pleated and gored styles. I UU i

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