The Paris News from Paris, Texas on July 18, 1934 · Page 3
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 3

Paris, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 18, 1934
Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, JULY !•, 1934 THE PAWS NEWS, Mrs. McAdoo Gets Divorce Washington Climate Blamed FOP Split By Wife Of Senator LOS AXGELJSS. 0P)—Tlie di~ vorce of Senator WUliam Gibbs McAdoo and Mrs. -Eleanor Wilson McAdoo, daughter of tlie late President Wilson, faced an inquiry AVednesday by Presiding: Judge Frank C- Collier of the Superior •court Mrs. McAdoo was granted the divorce by Superior Judge Allan B. Campbell in a. hearing lasting about five minutes Tuesday— •R-ithia ±0 minutes after she filed suit. "It would be possible for a complaint to be filed and go through the regular processes in the time which this action took." Judge- Collier said, ''but I wane to know that all tne processes "were duly followed in the case-" Judge Collier said his investigation "will not void the decree." The Washington «weather and differences of interest were blamed by Mrs. McAdoo for the divorce, obtained on grounds of incompatibility. "As a senator. Mr. McAdoo is obliged to spend the larger part of each year in Washington." she said in a statement- "The climate does not agree with me and !t is impossible for me to live there. I have and always shall have the greatest admiration, and affection for Mr. McAdoo." The senior, who did not contest the action, said she "correctly stated the reasons for the separation." The court approved a property settlement, which was not made public, and awarded custody of the children, Eleanor, 19. and Faith. 14. jointly to the parents. Kenry Grivi. attorney for Mrs. McAdoo. 'said: "Each step was :aken. according to the rules of sourt and law. MOLEY CALLS .NAZI PROPAGANDA -MENACE' TO 01 S. HARTSDALE, X. T-, flF)—Th« ( ounces last night after being kidnaping theory in the Bobby \ a quart of slucose Connor case collapsed Wednesday, j While the little curly-haired son | water. At four-hour intervals he was of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Connor ! siv f c a s *>°onful of whisky and lay seriously ill in a hospital, to which he was taken after being water. Policeman Dunckel bramble j tbat found Tuesday in a. thicket aear his nome, federal agents and police announced their investigations -were ended- They were convinced, they said, that the 21-month-old Bobby, who Hogan found the child y looking "where looked." nobody Home demonstration work in behalf of farm housewives has disappeared last Thursday, wasn't j been a. function of the state kidnaped at showed, they alL All declared. evidence tiiat he ernment in Xorth Carolina for 32 years. Raymond Mol*y (left), magazine editor, -brain truster" and former assistant secretary of state tolc ^f^'tl; 10 "?* co 'T mitt f* *" New York that nazi propagandizing in the United States constituted a "men. ^l ^li °C- S ^ d b * h J nd the * able - !eftto rigSt, are Representatives J. William Taylor of Tennessee, John McCormack of Massachusetts, chairman, and Samuet Dickstein of New York. (Associated Press Photo) MARKETS At A Glance Courtesy Fcn=er «.n<S B««.n«. CibraJtar Hoiei J.i>jii<Uni. Jan. il^rc May July Hog Market Shows Loss TOKK COTTON i*r*v. Close High. Low Close 13-57 23.50 13.3S 1^.40 1S-S* ^13.5* 13.53 13~5S 13.-55 13,17 13.97 13.12 '15.21 23.35 13.75 13.25 >--- 13.34 13.44 1231 13.3S -March. May >TS\V ORLEANS COTTON Fr«v. Close High Low IS 2S 13.44 .......... 12.05 .......... 13. n .......... 13.3S ll.Zfs 13.13 13.3S WHEAT— CHICAGO ?rsv. Close FOST WOHTJI, SJP), -CU- S. Dept AST-)— Hogs: 300; truck hogs 3 j £: lower;, ao rail hoss; top 4.55 paid I jv by packers; bulk good to choice! S« .130-380 lb, truck hogs 4.55-&o;lJ£ food underweights 140-170 IDS-, j j« 3.25-4,40; medium light weights! s* 2.25-3.50; packing sows steady. I H' '5.25-75, | ic Cattle: X.SGQ government; 2 t 9<JQ | F* Clos* 32"*T 13.54 13.05 13.21 Kisa Low Close *C\. «5" HITLER ON 'BLOODY SATURDAY* -t per cent bonds. | had toddled alone into the woods i j and had spent the five days there- j | Suffering from starvation and i i exposure, tfee child Is a "very sick j j baby" but has a "fair" chance to j recover, said Dr. Claude AV_ Mun- j srer, attending him at the Grassland hospital. Frank Fay. agent of the department of justice, announced the end of the federal Investigation in 3. statement in which he said it had been, established that Bobby simply wandered from home. Fay sa!d Investigators had traced the child's movements to the thicket ivhere he was found by policeoaen Rossele Dunckel and Jerome Hogan. Bobby walked a. block with 3-year-old Ruth Schivagerman, neighbor girl, and then wandered alone along a. wag-on path into the woods. Fay said the investigation had determined. The federal agent's statement quoted the opinions of Dr. Manger and staff physicians of Glass- lands hospital that the child could have survived the five daj's _ without water or food — -in the woods. Dr. Xtung-er sad Bobby's condition "clearly indicated" that he had been lost in the thicket the entire time. Cuts and scratches from bramble bushes covered the shrunken little body. His stomach was swollen from lack of nourish- FUNERAL FOR J. E. i DEMENT THURSDAY Services Set for lo o'clock at I Manton-Fry Funeral Chapel ivea ] Last rites for J. E. Dement who I died Tuesday afternoon at his home. 21 Xorth First street, a-iil be held at Manton-Fry funeral chapel Thursday morning at 10 o'clock, conducted by the Rev. Ben F. Browning, pastor of Bonham Street Methodist church, assisted by the Rev. W. H. Wright. Burial wjll be at Evergreen cemetery. Five sons survive him. Ernest, Ercinett and Roy of Plainview. Kl- mer and Paul of Paris, Paul Dement -will be unable to attend the service as he is in a Jackson. Miss.. hospital, recovering from injuries. received in a fan at th* Cotton Oil mm plant mt Jacfevoa. Mr, Ztenzent also I«av«* * Mrs. Emma Witnerspootii oC haehle. His wife died laat ber 30. .; John Edward, rtemeut ira* boflj March 20, 1S5S. ar Uyer, Ten*_ and was married Xo^ember Itj IS85. az Ifcayton, Ariu, to M2M Sarah AMce Lewis. Six cMtdrvii TV ere born to thena, a, dying in "infancy. This W«ek Only! Permanent Wave French Oil Wave . Hollywood Beauty Shop »3 South 15th Street Frances Beasley, Operator ceter- eaten the com- " commercial; calves:. TOO governmeat: SOO commercial; mostj slaughter cattle about steady; j ; well-finished yearlings 6.1 «3; oth- ! ET good grades 5.25-S5; bes? steers f 3tre to s£ll around 6.25: good fat) ~ows scarce, butcher gtades • 1.75-i 2-55; stoeker trade poorly tested. { pood stock steer yearlings 3.75. \ ilatisrhter calve? strong to 25 high- j ir, good heavies to 3.75. j Sheep: I.2<?0; steady; fat lambs? {.00-5,30: fat yearllncs 3,50-4.00; 1 plcture rushcd frorn **criiar.y, ChanceKbr- Adolf Hitler 5 363 at the w '»3ow of StockMart Improving ., the chancellory m Ber ^T-nys : "Woody Saturday.- to acknowledge the presence of crc t*.«^ A^ the ttrne this picture was taken of the stem dictator At the hospital it was mined that Bobby had quantities of grass. Dr. Hunger said Sunday night's showers probably saved the baby from dying of thirst. Enough rain vrater would have entered pores of the skin to prevent plete dehydration, he said. Bobby gained a pound and 13 ELECTION RETURNS be posted Sbt aunts, six uncles, a grana- ' Alary Ryaso^ mother and. granuzather -were- "VVatscriVille, Ca!., named in a petition of 15-year-old. . guardian. she asked the court for *. again this rear on complete county vrida returns. througii tiie courtesy of The Paris Xe«rs. Visit our corner Saturday rti^fct. July 2Sth, and watch the votes corse 'r?. Hildebrand's clai mar YORK. ets W HEAR Harvey H. Springer TONIGHT! The Great Western Evangelist Will Preach* at the Large Tabernacle. Corner Church and Kaufman, Across from City Hall Services Begin 7:45 Every Evening Everybody is invited. Come eariy to get good seats. Singers of all denominations are urged to be at the first service to be assigned to 3 r our seat in the large choir. This Revival Is Launched to Win Souls to Christ All Christians are Urged to Join in this Great Soul- Winning Campaign iat wethers 2.99-50; feeder iamb* j tendencies toward improvement J.OQ. Wheat And Corn Rising | Vvhile many .stocks recovered j fractions to around a. pclr.r or so. i j the trading activity was still oT [ s The dra.b pattern which has ma.rk- i 1 ed recent sessions- Only a 1 | sprinklins of diffident customers -• -; was to be sters in the board rooms, | { V.'Uh equities virtually devoid. I | of speculative interest, cornraodi- { { ties continued to furnish the pria- j t-cipal field for profit hunting, j CHICAGO. (.<*;.—Corn and rye \ "Wlicat and corn, got tsp a cent or ' Wednesday reached new higa j more a bushel at one time, but • pr!ci; records for the season^ but j most of the grains shaded their j profir-taJeisg' in the late dealings | ejctrerne advances under reaiis- i partly tripod out grains in all ce- | ingr. Cotton moved into oew his'n \ r^ajS. j territory for th^e prt?i four yv> = Sj:Iiish crop dex-elor-rneiits con- i' before meerins' offoriniss •wfticJi • iia',!f.d. although vrillinguess of rts- ] cur-celed some of i:s :caiTi?=. Silver ' rsl holders of corrx to sell on aii- | and rubber futures? firmed. Bonds ' -ances tended to make speculative! j steadred «r,o intvrnational dollar I stiycrs o' ---very kind o* grain * rates were foir.ewhai hisrher I n,ore ^tiou^ Unofficial e«i- j Shares of PhiniT> M orr"i s VJached i mate? V.^nwday placed the 19S4,; a no:her n«w year's hisrh with the' / r* . 77 7 g tfiaf Science rea/iv ft/tows *-? " S^ - "~ "" ma&ing cigarettes isitset/in • (_j (_^ CHESTERFIELDS LiGGFTT & \hliRS TOBACCO Co. wcoKs asro. "iVheat closed firm. 3-S abovt? rs*?tv 2.s?i.» to i.<ip i--?. corn 3-S to 7-S IIP, f>:tl.s unchanjit#«d to 1-4 up. f ar=*J ;-trovi«inr.5: at 5 10 10 cents <Ic- i Cotton Mart Opens Steady ? em Union. McKr>ssors. American • to- T-S I swsrar Kefininsc. Pn.r:ta F*. X. r. i Simsh. September 1 Central. U. S. Sn:eHi:^ and Beth- \ | sehem Stoel. \ Moderately h;cht-r Iev<-:# xv^jro ! American Tc-le.phor4«? I I". F. ?to€;. I Generic Motors, Montcom-?ry i "Ward. Sears Rc-cbuck, %Vcst:n~- ! fcows*, Ujn:on Pacific. Southern i Railway. Southern Fftcifi-.-. An-.erl- j can Sir!«;tinjir. "llotve Snur.-!. Amieri- » ran Comm^rrial Alrfhe!. National i I>istil!ers and Sclienloy. I*ack:ir\I i slippesl to a new !?"•• !oxv an«; Corn Frodtjcts a mi T'ni;^ Aircraft " j were a trifle he.iw. ; cot- " . * ABOUT PASTURES I*arse Corley. ns^en: for :he Texas l •ITU! Pacific railway I is pArls, has I Inquiry Jr^rn the asr'. - i PRODUCT YOU C\N BUY Is made under more sanitary conditions than vou wiH find j in the modern Chesterfield factories. <ta r "; :>i fa : r * fr ?** : Nsylns 1 RECEIVES r^ouTR\ orders In evuieno**. Livfrr^oos was ; ^> o.b5<»rvirc A holiday owSajc to the j v!*ir Jo :h.'i; city of the kinjr and | « - ;v!*-en. Firs-t trrttle?> here were ! 7 to y p"in:-s up and prices irrt- ! r-rvVrM slierhtJy further after the | sinrt, O«.'tol«er trading at *»3.~0 ami i ,>-c*inMrall*.44. *r S to 9 »>oim» J panjr In rcsar<1 , o av3:Ub> pa ,. i ne: h C ; ^r «njl -yen xvuh r?r« w . , , c 5n " ^ c . !on _ lt ije , hOt!Srh . { ^.,n , bl Bhs . <*tablS»!^d T«e,,* a y. fr<>m 0np trv{> ^^^^ h ^j of j The r,,ar^t rcao:^ 5 t« point. } catslc from . h<4 ^.^.^ s:rlok< , n ; ;n the^u^c of the fir*? h.,!f hour j RrM9 of lho s .^ r ,,..„ mov .., ! ,1^^, Oc-.tohrr drn in nn c to i hpre w , thfa h "" ^ ^ ^ \' ,na iVc^mher to 33.37 5eav- j j, ajltar , ., av:til:lb ^. ro r»"ee :eve t one to four: „. the close of Drouth in the west and inline anouJ tho strike r. I-A:«.nr rounty re "** f ftdrr.5ni^:rat-»r. *aid he no-tv h:*-* ahot!t 70 ° ^«'» of cattle .on r-n*- ture an<J has offers of more pas- ?ure when Tteede*!, tht« flr^t h,njr. moderately me- At the end of rt:l*-d ?J Mr " n :ha -, - »n::r!j>st!on of a bullish week- 1 farm * r * in !y \v«*;ithrr r< s p^rt. October a<J- v;inr>e<3 to 13.33 and December to < 'one of TueiwJay. \Vh1U- tho weekly {•••.;•>! irt was: ronsldrrod bullish li »::<J sii>; T.J'i. 1 nicer expectations nrirt **e!Hjis; hy tired Io»/f» rauscvt Ocujl'rr to «Jrt*r> to IS.IS and 3Dc- c«rnher to 12.32, or 13 to 15 points be'ow the enrly hSffhsi anfl 3 to * und*r Tu«?a'iiiy"« cloms. r« future!! cltwed siieady net to one point down. may lev. j»re5^e<I the opin- «:!• b*> avAtKibs rta here. T^O;;R>. vacant pa.*:;rrasre with Mr. Cor- has or A sox been received her* of the birth of a sever, pound son j Saturday nicht to Air, and Mn*. Colcy I^awrence of Raytnondvillc, Jho baby having be*n namcxl Ku- I the cigarette thats MILDER the cigarette that TASTES BETTER used in making CJhesrerfield Cigarettes is scientifically tested for cleanliness and purity — and so ingenious is the machinery that the cigarette is hardly ever touched by hand. EVENT THE AIR IN THE CHESTERFIHJD FACTORIES IS CHANGED EVERY 4 X > MESTJTES Every time you start to smoke 2. Chesterfield, remember this statement by a well-known physician: "I have been something of a. student of Cigarettes and it is my belief that they offer the mildest and purest form m which tobacco is Mrs. formerly M!JBW H^Ien Parker,} daughter of Trfr. and Mr«. W, O. i P»xk«r her«y- 4. Irtorrr* ttmu Toa*cco C*.

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