The Paris News from Paris, Texas on July 10, 1934 · Page 3
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 3

Paris, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 10, 1934
Page 3
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TUESDAY, JULY 10, 1*34 >TOE *AR» NEWS, IFAGE To Regulate Wire Service New Board Handling Com* , munications Code Will Meet WASHINGTON. (5*) — The nation will start "Wednesday the task of imiM>3ing unified regulations on the nation's vast xvire and wireless systems. The new federal communication* commission, with Eugene O. Sykes at its head, -will meet to organize its work and absorb the old radio commission, of. which Sykes has been chairman. Ono division of the new commission will plunge quickly into the routine of determining channels and ^\ lengths and other tasks connected with radio. - As for telephone and telegraph^ each of which will be under a division of its own. much ground must be broken before any rate lixins o. other definite results are expected- Sykes has said the machinery-will be started as promptly as possible, hut broad studies must come first. The commissioners, who will receive 510,000 salaries. are: Sykes. of Mississippi; Thad Brown of Ohio; Paul O, Talker, of Oklahoma; Norman S. Case of Rhode Island: Dr. Irvin Stuart of Texas: George Kenry Payne of New Tork, and Hampson Gary of Tex- Seventh Death Stirs West Coast Strike Area Anew to many people, and this was also evidenced by their testimony. . At the conclusion of the proceedings in this matter the 'council' heard the ordinance granting franchise to Paul Jackson, to operate buses and passenger cars on cer- | tain streets in the city, and as ; some changes were recommended j «r <v>*?si<Jered necessary it was laid j over to next Monday night for I amendment if decided on. Mayor j Crook said he had been asked by I some west Paris people to Save 1 the line start at the western city \ limits instead of at First street and S this will probably be required. } - The usual bills of the various departments were ordered paid and the council." at JO:2O p. m. adjourned. (Coatlnued From Citizen (Continued From Fafie On*) church, apparently for a.ny purpose; that the lease was to be for Id years with the privilege of a five years renewal, and other details: of similar import, The small council room was crowded, and additional benches were brought from the court room which still left a number standing. Mr. .Fisher asked all present opposed issuance of the per- to stand and nearly all in The room did so. Ke then called the witnesses beginning with Joe Shirley, president of chamber of commerce, followed by Hugh Palmer. Bob Blacton. Miss Scrivner. T. E. Belew. J. TT. Bell. Richard 31yth. Mack Smiley, Waiter "^Vhite. Frank Simmons. J. E- TVoodfin. t>r. Gladys Griffis, Miss Madge Shekel. O. "WV Boswsll. John G. Wright. 3T. H- McClanahan. Miss Mary Daniel. Torn M. Sccti. t>r. R. D. Griff Is, Mrs. D. H. Scott. Tom ,Hlnkle'asd M. S. Rowen. Mr. Fisher read a. part of the tesriitiony of the late A. B. Hinkl* given before the district court. testimony of the witnesses practically unanimous in re;sp«ct to their belief that erection- aad operation of a fillmg station Inf*7residencs section destroys the peace and comfort of the adjacent property owners arrd lowers property ^vah;**s- There -were sdditlon- 3,1 reasons by seme of th* witnesses- and som<* of them were applauded by the crowd at the conclusion of their testimony. Two special points brought out w«r<r by Richard Blyih. who asked why tlva council should find !t wise to esJues or. The many hand- homes in the *ect!on in order to yet ars added val'ir- cf ?5.!!P£ •which would probably he on the T.SJC rolls at "v'T. lr?s than that fig. xzr*. a.nd by "V,~al*<?r TVhite -who stated that both the city board of tion and the county coirs- in th« taxaMe value of his home XJti North Mn 5n street bec^us^ of •fHUTSjs station.!" adjacent tr* !t rrect- ed after he had built. Judged by th* crowd attending:. stud -whirh remained throush the more than two hours of the session despite the almost heat of the room, the case is of Imp " " Gallant Lady ANN HARDING CUVE BROCK T&G&y'f: IVomati — -Fighting her TOM BROWN JUDITH ALLEN Th" Ti Tt \VEt>NKSlX\Y "SHE LEARNED ABOUT SAILORS" lOc fields, still busily plying: bis pen- cli. And when nis pictures gave increasing evidence of ability, he cams back to Dallas, firmly resolved to apply to the .Dallas News for a position. He. did. after walk- ins around the building most of the day—and he got the job. For a time he illustrated the column. "Under Texas -Skie-s" for The News, then became sports cartoonist for The Journal and later, editorial lampooner for the Oak Cliff edition of the paper- Working under T. O. Bateman, •who recognized Owen's ability from the- first, he became associated with Jack Fatten of the Journal staff, today one of his best friends. While with, the Dallas. papers, hs spent several days in Paris, drawing- for The Paris News sketches and cartoons of celeb- rites at the Farmers and Merchants institute- which was sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce and inaugurated with presentation o? a new mascot to- the Old Gray Mare band of Brownwood. Ee presently •went east, secured a position on The Morning Ledger of Newark. N. J. published. by L,. T- Russell, brother of E. K. Russell, now candidate- for governor. A few months later saw him in New York, . free lancing for the New York American. Family Circle. Life. Jur<ge and other big circulation publications. Finally, selling Collier's -*ith Increasing regularity, he hit some time ago on toe runt kid idea, which brought him exclusive contract with this weekly. Its every reader is 'amila-r -with th* lovable, little brat now as .famous at the Morgan midget. He walks into rat traps, sits in a pa.n of -water to tell his father when it is hot enough and is alarmingly precocious. His ear*- ««. helpfulness readers. The obese mother arid sp!nd!«-bra.ined father who views h'is son's antics with dumb surprise provide the necessary contrast, Owen 'is emphatic in crediting rr.Lich of this latest , success to his wife, whom Jj* married in Jersev City last Christinas- V^ra Ow»n. born «n Sweden twenty-two years ago. has mastered the Eng!:sh language in the four years she has lived in the United States and contrary to popular conception of Swede*, is not the large blor.d?- Nor«3'c orse might e.x;>ect but a pretty brunette of medium height. And though she Hves in New York city, her hobbies are milking: co^'s and fishing. Possessed of an unusual sense o' humor, she is respond!-? for many of the gag and much of her lime Is ypent in seeking unique situations &r.4 brainstorm id^-as. Her ability to provide new absurdities so proUfically is amazing to her husband who. likr all carl- ratur;?ty, find? ideas arc very rare. An sr;;5t of rso tsn.-i? ability herself, ffhe plans to taV.* up rh*- study seriously when they return t? N-w York. | "SAN FRANCISCO, VP>. —Another 'death and increasing general «rike threats in three cities <Jrc'A the Pacific coast maritime dir- i pute rapidly toward a new crisis ' Tuesday as a federal board plead- ; | ed for an armistice. ! j Gunfire added the seventh vic- • tim io the death list since ti:c $ strike* started May 9. Sieve S. j "Watson. 4S. a special deputy sher- \ ; iff, fell fatally wounded in a Se- j attle business district battle. The ! six previous rictims were strikers j or sympathizers. j Watson and several other dep- 1 uty sheriffs, who have been on | dock duty, were attacked allegedly by strikers. The officers' automobile was turned over. Ivan Gill, a union seaman, was released after questioning about a report ; companions of his precipitated the fight. Police said they were :n- j formed that strikers who had be*-n riding in Gili's automobile •'.vert "Watson's attackers. Trade unions in Portland and Oakland took definite action toward general strikes while a similar threat hanging over San Francisco spurred the federal board to determined efforts to bring a • truce. The board, which opened public hearings on the maruiii 1 :*- dis- [ pute under authority of federal ' law, moved swiftly behind the scenes to contact both ship o-.Miei.s and union representatives. ' Ship owners have been called t > : answer questions pertaining to en armistice proposal. O. K. Cushing. member of the board, said. Thv board* conferred \vith the "strike strategy" committee of seven appointed by th-e Ssri Francisco Labor Council, ; The Alameda County (Oakland) } Centra! Labor C'.»uncil, represent- ' ing 75 unions ivuh a membership at 3",000 called for a general strike vote Monday rJ?ht. The ^ council also authr.i-ized a tee of seven to ri-iake strike plans and to co-operate with the San Franciaco strategy corrtniittee. Portland's labor council v.-as authorized by the 10-5 unions In ih^ city, with, a m=ruber<hip of CS.OvC-. to proceed, with arrangements lor a general strike. Gust Anderson. secretary, said. Shots cracked en the San Pran- cisco waterfront as California national guardsmen extended, their military rule. Five bullets were fired at an autoniobile drivc-ri by Harlan l>/kes. Santa Clara university basketball coach. as h^; drove past a traffic barricade- Dykes was released after he explained he did nr-i hear tii-e sentries* challenges. STRATOSPHERE HOP WAITS ON WEATHER RAPID .CITY. ?. D.. OP-'.—Man •Aaitrd. on •weather Tuesday for his attempt to learn the secrets ot the untvcrr* from the *tratosphere, On» factor favored Major Tfil- Jiann Kcpn^r, pilot of the j.irgrcy: balloon «v«?r btn't by r>*.art. and Capt. Albert V,*. Steven?, sr-cr.ttfic observer. That was sn cn-comnijj low pressure ar*-a. Tbi? In itself erased hop^s of 5O»riTt.5 aloft while it centertf<j irs territory e-Xpe-steU to t?« ir*versed by th-." b-siloonists. but rolosists pointed out that pressure areajs. mos? favc-r- for a stratosphere flight, frr- tly follow. The fH^ht is sponsored by the National Geojrrap'hlc society anJ army air corps. Offscigils hop* for favorable CC*TJ- st wometSmc thl» •week. iay wcuid b(t the earl?- t&l possible day ar. att'ss'sipt c<»>i:<3 l>« made. PARAGUAY THINKS CHACO WAR IS WON ASUNCION*, »>FV— oissvc victory ITS th* ChA«"o war. If Para^uajAn hopes «ry con- nrrf*vJ ir appoctrrd likrly th« army woute cj^ct Bolivia from Fort Gallivt^n. h*r principal s-t ;n a disputed ar^a for which rsvaJ arm!«*j» have been battling , Mncc June 35, i A stat*-t«««nt of the nilnKUry of i defense claimed Kar&jtuaytui forces ha<j t*ken thp third lln* of d«- f*n»f of Boltvj* before th^ fort and that th« *nrmy n-as rfrtrf*tinff in tli*or<J*r toward Arswntina, Fr»ne«* Br»*»ry. beaut? ,, oj»e-.r*U)r, lit now connected wtth "the Hollywoo<l Beauty shop at *5 1 i South JFiftttnui. «tr*tt* CLARKSVI1XE. — Cre^-s are •working 1 day and night shifts v/e~tirij: down the stretch of roa«J between Bagwell arrd Detroit, Tvest of here, ^-here gravel -has been placed on tli^ ro3.<l shoulders. Oil vrill b» added, section officials say. as oilir.c of the higrn-rray from here to Bogaia had proved Movies Will Clean Slate Industry, Widely Criticized, Remembers Forgotten "Code of Morals'* HOLLYWOOD, Cal.. (£»?— The motion picture industry looked Tuesday to a forgotten code of morals ar.'J \VIIJ H. Hays to Jea«J it out of the wilderness of asserted indecency in films. Returning to Hollywood from N'ev.- York, the president of the Association of Motion Picture producers in a statement concerning 1 the strong 1 criticism heaped upon the movies by religious organizations, said: "Some of it may be justified: some may be entirety umvarrante'l —all of it is understood, none of it is resented."* Later, through a spokesman, Hays termed as "absurd",, a. suz- sestion that he might resign from the job he had held since 1322 at a salary of $1 GO,000 a year. He r-fused to comment upon the virtual demand of a leading- member of the inter-fait'n conference ir. Xev/ York that, he srive up his post. In the heat of The attack upon its productions. Hoily-vood suddenly recalled that four years a^cit had drawn «p a code of morals. A re-reading of tlic almost forgotten code showed that had Hollywood adhered to the principles laid dowi: there probably would have been no need today to spread oil on troubled waters. Xude or semi-nude art does not necessarily make its use in films moral, the code specified. Airsori" other Thlnsrs it shunoed were presentations of illegal dru~ traffic, white slavery, profanity, improper d-2-Hces. improper costuines. distorted history, the glorification t»f the criminal. TT^rry Oohn of Columbia T>1eQ"- ?d his studio to "never again make a smut--;,- piciure." He said the stucso had one such production and realized little upon it •tina-n- cialiy. Other producers make no ro in H2 en ^. MURDER HEARING FOR ANTLERS MAN Jolm W. GUUreath Charged \Vith I>eath of Gus Randall ANTLERS. Okla.. — IPrelimi- r>.ary hearing for John W. GiJl- reath. charged with murder. Sol- iC'-v:i;s the death of Gus Randall last v. eek. was set for 20 o'clock Monday morning but delayed until E. P. Snead, district court reporter arrived irom JdabeL County Attorney Buck Smith in- he wouM place several state witnesses on the stand in the hearing Monday in an attempt to hold Gillreath to the district court, Smith is assisted by I. C. Spra^ue, .»-.label and L. C. Gossett. local at- •L'i:iey % in the case, in which cap:a- punishment is the maximum penalty. I-ee Welch. coun- ~ f ! for the defense, is seeking ac- 'ivii*;-i on a plea of self-defense. Ot Oil Cut Jays Officer KILGORK. Tr-x., Up-i. —E. X. Stanley. chief enforcement officer for the Texas Railroad commission i? 1 the East Texas oil field. Tues- ','av denied tnat th-ere was boirt— n!?i IC'O.OOO Barrels of esc^-ss- crudt •.•:! dai'y in that field. "One hundred thousand barrels is at.'soluteiy erroneous," Stanley ii?5'.-rtcd. "It is apparently or:g- :naTin.§r in the minds of people in Fvrt V."orth. Dallas ar.d Houston." He said the majority of "hot '•;!" now is "plain theft." The railroad commission is co- C'r-cratin^ with loc-al officers in apprehending oil thieves and 14 were filed <--n -lurins: tile past ~.""'?ck. Stanley paid. The cases iroing- to East Texas Sran<l juries. "The field is in better shape than at any other time I hav.> be-n here." Stanley declared. Fie declined to make an esti- iiiate of how- much "hot oil" is i-^-n- rt:n. Delay Strike •! InFtWorthi Ginning Code Is Abandoned FORT WORTH. <3*f.—There wili be nc strike called before Thursday i r y unioa enipJoye* of the Northern Texas Traction company, who Monday voted in favor of a strike, according, to Edwin Pey- :oux of New Orieans, vice-president, of the Amalgamated Association o* Street and Electric Kail- way and Motor Coach Operators of America. He said he could not promise what will happen after "Wed nesday. A. F. Ty.vnsend, recei^'er of the traction company, issued a statement explaining the company's po- i-ition. Townsend sa:d that the cases of discharged, employes ha«3 been appealed TO the National Labor Relations board after thi regional !>oar«!'at Far. Antonio had ordered the comrany to reium Ihc-ni to work- He a!=o denied charges of Peyroux that the- company had been intimidating union employes and !iia<ie a, counter-charge th-it the- union men had been intimidating non-union employes, trying to get | then: to join the uniTs- • Pcyroux announced that he tel^- ' graohed iriterna,t.ional headquar- , ters at Detroit the result of the strike vote. He received Tuesday c tolegram from "AV. B. Fitzgerald. Detroit iriternaiionas vicc-pres:- : dent, but did not Olselose its con- • peyroux would non announce •; how many union n^en voted at the ; tv.'o meetings "he!<5 Monday at ; Carpenters" hall. Townsend said : i hat only between 40 and 30 of : tho?t- who voted wci*e in favor of '; a strike. Townsend announced .h? ; company has approximately 450 . emv^ioyes- i : ^'ASHINGTON. <&. —The farm administration formally abandoned Tu'.'i'la" all efforts to ir'stitute s." cotton ginning Tnarketinc: agreement, saying the ssnners who ask for the agreement had insisted upon price fixing. "The marketing agreement was proposed by the Dinners ir> an earnest effort to correct some of the- il!s of the- industry," sai'l Cully A. Cobb, cotton section chief. "The administration finds itself unable to sanction atx*i enforce fixed rates for ginning services, and as the industry felt this was a primary requirement for th;. successful operation of the- agreement we haTe but one alternative —thar. is, to discontinue our present efforts to effect an agreement." Farm administration officials staid ginners had evidenced "widespread unwlllingr-ess'' to accent the proposed agreement, in a series of hearings throughout th e cotton belt, the last of which wao heard at Oklahoma City. July 2. MISSISSIPPIANS VOTE O-V LIQUOR JACKSQX. aiiea.. &%*—. Mia*fe_ sippians \-oted Tuesday on whether- to scrap the state's 2S-ya*r-ol« "bone dry" la-w. The voters scratched one of th* shortest ballots ever submitted tjh% state's electorate, thus directly ex-'pressing: for tho first time .their viev.-;s ou the liquor question. The bill proposes to establish a. state liquor co*» mission which •A'otild purchase liquors and irin««. These would be dispensed" inros^h county liquor stores operated tin-. der the direct supervision of ih* county supervisory boards. AH profits, would »o lntt> th» general fur.d of the state TULSA. Okla. (.3*—With major fields tip durins: the pas- week the nation's crud-5- oil out- pjut was forced do^vn 17.4IS barrels daily, the Oil and Gas journal reports, bringing the total" production to 2,S44.S?3 barrels a da.:-. Z>ai3y average production for ihr previous week was 2.66^,402 barrels. ANNOUNCING The Opening of MRS. GATUN'S CASH GROCERY At 361 West ^Ve invite yo'j to visit us and ?et our I-:--.-/ cash prices on groceries. pro'I^ce and fruits. Sricg Us Year Country Produce ... We Pay Highc*t Market Prices! POSTPONE MASTER MASO1N CEREMONY A GIFT to you a new book . *, a great short novel * • CREAMERY Laniar Creamer*" W1XS NEW WHO AGENT FOR DELTA COUNT Miss X>orri5 KeErester IMiss Morsran \\Tio Is to I/save ^•'-5cK.2:l. Sill*" TVhitlock j'^rfect. dsy at bs.t •w;i] - r ;n|T:es and a double In f; Succeeds 3-,-.- an"d ^filte. for Bar 27. A. F- and A- M.- announced j for 'Wednesday evening here has { been ucstponed 1111111 later. Henry i Breneman. secretary announces. ; The meeiinsr *vas called to confer ; had a : '"•ill be held on JT rlday ever-ins:. th = '"- four : first regular session tuider th* v« trios. . ne^vly iusialled officers. ry were ' Ties 3Ic- Sn^Iand anc ruive 154 'Delict Now in book form for the first time — a complete short novel, a perfect love story — - r>liss Helen Svrifi. district ? home <ienionstra T 'ioTi agrsnt "wliile here Tuesday aisnotinced transfer o? Miss Uaura. Morgan, home demonstration- agent from Delis county in this district to Washington cotinty in District $ with Brenham as headquarters. She held the I>ei*a county pcs~ four vean=. 3Iiss L>crns Rejrester from I^a- Ru*. Henderson county v.-ho succeeds Miss Morgan, is expected to arrive Thursday to take up her en-- t;es. She is a srracuate of Xorth ;' Tr=xas State Teachers College and a I • mer teacher. Genuine Gloverized DRY CLEANING At the price of prdmary cleaning . . . ^nt f^ j^ Men's Suits and Ladies* Dresses Clean- ^%m • ^^ *rt Pressed WW ** e<3 OOK & KOKBft OF BLAIRS IDEAL, LAUNDRY---/ The End of It -will be given to you separately at the newsstand when you buy the story-crowded August issue of Buy August Cosmopolrtas ac«J get this Gift. YonrEe"H"5- dealer -will hand -^oa Cosmopolitan T>-itfe the Gift Book attached. This offer applies onlj to Paris and its sub

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