The Paris News from Paris, Texas on July 24, 1934 · Page 5
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July 24, 1934

The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 5

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Paris, Texas
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Tuesday, July 24, 1934
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, .."•> * - t-.'J- V-' --£• j""_ • , ^ ^ *--/;, »*-'4»™^*,- -' Jw -"*,,' i'•"""'' v^utriitisi*^":- "'.";. ". " "V JHE F AKB NEW*, Police Houston On Their Toes Report* Car Run Into BT Auto Carrying Desperadoes _" HOUSTON, VF) —Roucton police w*r% on, tfc« &l«rt Monday tor some trace of Raymond Hamilton. Biackie Thompson and Joe Palmer after H. 34. Dry called at the •tation and reported that a car he believed contained the des- peradoe* collided with his car Sunday afternoon, Dry said he didn't know of the prison break at the time but when Jbe *aw pictures in. a. newspaper Aloaday. he recognized the driver «of•••the car as Biackie Thompson and man in the front seat with Thompson as Joe Palmer. I>ry said fee was waiting for a red light when • the car bumped into him. He said he left- his car and took the license number of the other car. **I told the men l wanted to set rail their license number," said TDry. *1Oae of them said: 'Go ahead.* "While I was writing it. one of the men called to me: 'Hurry up, we've xot a dying man In here-* "I saw one of the "men put a •tower around the head of a. man ir» the back seat." I>elective Captain George Peyton the iicense number was from Harris county. Detective Lieut- Alex Bar tiling received a telephone call that a car containing two men and a woman 'was seen speeding over the •JTorth Main viaduct Sunday aisht azrd that iz resembled the car used by the fugitives. Xorman J. York, manager of the Houston office of a detective asrency. after joining- in an all night search for the desperadoes in tfce vicinity of Temple said that latest reports along- the highways indicated that the 'fugitives headed for north Texas. . Can a man love more than one vosaax* *t a time? Can he cifc>. card old loves ro marry and cling to a -new love for all -time? This ld problem is deftly and discussed In * 4 Affairs of a. Gentleman." Universars' absorb- In^ drama with Paul I^akas, which i« now playicj at the lAdtar Theatre, Lulcas portraya m. fcfgr'bJy successful novelist, whose affairs -with women twtv« left him sated with life. As the story opens i,ukas is discovered dead — «hot' through the head.' It looks like suicide, bat - Tbe last twenty-four "hoars of i* ]*fe is re-enacted "'wJite' the jn>'-' llc» arrire and tlv* «£ him brought together t« ** Am' * ]ov«r in Q»» story, •upplie* bt» own inspiration for every book he writes. He 1* hi* own hero and his lady love* ar* his heroine*. The situation reaches a dramatic climax of unusual decree when the sextette of disearded sweethearts meet and compare note*. Here Is a story x>f life—teeminc with action and. bristling with suspense every inch of the way. Lukas is more romantic, more colorful than *ver before. And six beautiful actresee* "lend an aura to the picture that has seldom been equalled v Vieing for honors among these are L>eila Hyams. Patricia lEHie, Lilian Bond, Dorothy Burge*«. T>orothy Llbaire and Joyce Compton. COMMERCE PLANS HOUSING SURVEY HOLC Campaign to Aid in Making ; Giving Employment COMMERCE.— At a meeting of the Chamber of Commerce, \presided over by L B. McXatt, local relief director. Monday night, »**- nouncem4rat of an extensive housing survey of this city -was made. The Home Owners* Loan Corpo;on has reduced the amount of necessary red tape to a remarkable degree, making it simple and easy for a person to pay off back taxes and make r«*i>alr» immediately. "When we complete our survey in Commerce," said Mr. McXatt, "the relief rolls of this place will be reduced approximately 50 per cent. We already have the smallest per capita on the rolls." A meeting of all carpenters. contractors, plumbers, bricklayers. painters and paperhangrers has been called by tbe secretary of the survey group in the Charor ber of Commerce rooms at S o'clock Friday night, and other interested tradesmen are rectu«"5t- ed to be present. HOWLAND RESTDEIVTS ARE HAULING WATER XD. — Many people in this community arc having to haul water for stock to drink and for washing, because of the continued drouth. Mrs. Brazeel and son and daughter of Terrell are visiting itr, and Mrs, Buster McX>anieL Mrs. DixoTt Shelton returned on Saturday from /Dallas where she underwent an appendicif** operation two -weeks ago. X.uke Woodruff has moved his dry goods and grocery stock to Ida- hell. Okla.. where h« has a. store, M"r. and Mrs. Jesse Justiss have con* to New Orleans. I-a,. for a \*isiT. driving a •ne'sv sedan. Sylvan won a. ba.ll ?^.rne here Sunday from Kowland. 9 to 5. Mr, and-.Mrs.;C. B. Crosslin ea- tertain.ed yousisr pepole of tne coma. party Friday -njgrb/t. Borah Denounces Monopoly As Most -Successful Enemy of The New Deal ST. ANTHOXX. Idaho, (*> — Senator William EL Borah called for ih« destrucaon . of aaon&ply Tuesday, denouncing it a» "the mo«c insidious and xrost successful enemy; of the new deal.** FHngicg down the gauntlet to "defenders of • monopoly," the Idaho Senator- told an annual pioneer day audience: "They will have to fight in the open." '.....His address bristled with epi- graoos—^""aionopoUes are economic Hitlers"—-^*the -effect of monopoly if*- to. decrease, if not to destroy, purchasing power"—"th« farmer can never win out on that basis"— "Monopoly ha» no more right to exist than any other form of depredation."* He accused, monopoly of blocking the national recovery efforts, so that tne purchasing power of the farmer and laborer "have been but little increased, if «t all." •"When I discuss the Question of monopoly." he said. "I am accused of .attacking the sew deal" by critics "unwilling or unable to meet the question presented." "Is monopoly and the new deal one and the same thing? "One of the announced pur- poses of th* new deal, in f&ct the basic purpose, was to* increase purchasing posrex. The «££ect of monopoly is to decrease, if not destroy, purchasing power amoas the people. "The most insidious and most successful enemy of the new deal according to its announced purposes, is this power of vast combinations to fix prices^ and to rake off all the gains which may come to the farmers, the producers or tb« laborers. ""The defenders of monopoly will not be permitted to hide behind the new deal. They will have to fight in the open!** 'Declaring that purchasing power must be restored to the great mass of people, the Senator said one of the things "vrhitih stands most in the way of the restoration of purchasing powers to the masses is monopoly, the power to fir unjust and exorbitant prices." "After a heroic effort of months upon the part of the government; the purchasing power of the farmers and the purchasing power of the laborer save been but little increased, if at all," he said. "Figures show conclusively that while there has been some jrfs* in prices of farm eoiajru«3lti«s» is every instance where that has taken place, the rise in the prices of things whicn the farmer has to buy has far excelled the rise in th» price of his commodities. "The farmer can never win out on that basis. "Tbis rise is not due to economic forces but is due in a large measure, if not wholly, to the arbitrary, artificial power of monopoly to fix prices, x x x x. ""What under heaven is to be gained by the farmer reducing his production if. after the reduction takes place, he is still the manipulated victim of combines and monopolies? "Some things have been done designed to help tb.e producer and I am in. full sympathy with those things. "But what I object to is leav- in|r in our industrial setup this uncontrolled power which literally manipulates markets and fixes price**, practically making it impossible for the producer even to realize anything: from the government's efforts or from his own efforis." Grain Price Shows Loss CHICAGO. 03*} — Apparent likelihood that extreme heat in the grain belt soon -would be relieved took wheat prices doivr. Tuesday to more than ^=i cents under Monday's finiah. The stage of ihe xviieat market •went beyond 4 cents below Monday's top, with other grains also showing a pronounced reaction. Speculative interest in the markets Tuesday -wras not as liberal as recently. Wheat ciosed heavy 2-2% cents lower than Monday's finish. September ne-w S7 3-S-7-S. corn. 1 1-41 5-S down, oats %-l 1-4 off. and provision? showing- 10 to 15 cents decline. At The Grand BALLINGER CHURCH HAS REVIVAL MEET { i B.A r.t jyGJEJR.—Rev. C- H. Dea- j kins of Howlarsd started & revival ! meeting here Friday evening at: the MeUaodist church, services j continuing through this \veek. Mrs. Efnest Hudgens who has beers ill C"svo weeks is uaimcroved. Mr. and Mrs. O- H. Moore. *Xor- man Moore and faraily and Mr. j and Mrs. Lloy«3 Moore of Roxura j spent Thursday with W, E. Uaiber- soa an«3 family and Hurk Moore and family of Paradise were their guests "Murder at the Vanities." the Paramount film adapted from. Earl Carroll's stage hit, and which combines, for the first ticae, a. brilliant musical show aad a. murder mystery, comes on Wednesday and Thursday to the Grand Theatre. Paramount brought Carroll to Hollywood to supervise the screen production, and he took eleven of his famous Kew York beauties to Hollywood to appear in the £il&After he arrivec he then picked seven Holly-wood girls to be with his eleven, and the eighteen are featured with Carl Brisson. MeLaglen, Jack OaJsie. Kitty Carlisle, Duke Ellington and his famous orchestra. Dorothy Stickney and Gertrude Michael. While girls are dancing and singing:, arid while the audience is in tune •with the frivolity of the evening. a mysterious murder takes place. Victor McLaglen, detective pal of Oakle. zhe theatre's press agent, is cal:ed and he Is no sooner in the theatre than a-second ancl more mysterious murde^ is committed. The musical show is permitted to proceea. and the film sadJenee sees, out front, all of the production numbers, while. backsLag:^, the mystery-is solved by the final curtain. Ho? Market Goes Lower s :< ._,! steer* FORT WORTH. (£>) — U. I>ept. Agrr.) — Hogs l.SOO: truck hoes l&c lower; no rail boss: top 4.40 by packers; bulk grood to choice 170-2SO pound truck hois 4.25-4C': underweights 2.OO-4.00; pac-king sows steady. 3.75 -down- Common pi^s unevenly mostly ] 1-00. * 1 Caule 1.100 commercial; calves SCO commercial; grass Cotton Mart Closes Down KEW ORLEAKS- (3>)— Cotton opened easy ia moderate trading. Liverpool was much lower than due and first trades here showed losses of 12 to 13 points. Indications of a change in \veather conditions and a disturbance in the gulf of Mexico were the influences responsible for the easier tone. October dropped a point additional after the start, trading at 12-S-i. while December traded at 12.1*4. both showing net losses of 13 points. Later in the first half hour, prices recovered a. point of the decline. Cotton was quieter during the greater part of the morning. For a time, prices eased off on belief that the gulf disturbance would bring rain? to the west. October dropped to 12.77 and December to 12.S7. do-.vn 17 to IS points from Monday's close. Later in the morning, prices rallied on fears that the west might not get the rains looked for and aa improvement in stocks helped the upturn. October advanced to 12.92 and December to 13.03. or 14 to 15 points above the earlier lows but still 2 to 4 points net lower. ^Tear mid-session, prices lost 3 to 4 points of the recovery on profit-taking. Cotton futures closed barelv steady at net declines of 21 to 27 points. MARKETS At A Glance NEW TORK COTTO5C i*r«v. Ct««« High Ixrw Close Jan, ... ----- . 13.!« 13.97 12.&0 1I.$0 Alsurtb .... --- 13.±T 13 20 1S.92 12.« Alay --- ..... 1S.3S 13.^5 13.99 I3.SS J"Jy ........ H.S» 1275 13.51 12.51" Oct. ---- .... 12.99 12.3S 12.75 127* I>*c. - ...... . 13.11 13.01 12.5$ 12.37 ORLEANS COTTOX 13,19 13.92 32.87 13.24 IS 17 13^0 I3o -Jan. . -MarcJS 13.31 13.20 13.t>7 Juiy ------- . 12.81 li,T" irsft Oct. „. --- ... 22.94 22.92 12.73 »««. ........ 13.»7 13.93 12.64 CHICAGO GRAIN Wheat— Prsr C!o»« July Cloa* 1287 13.07 1273 12.84 July £>*<•, ....... 4S*a Joly 73-4 Sept ....... 73% r»*c." „ 7sk 57 44% 44% 45 *. S7H 44^i 445- Stock Mart Rally Weak TORK, (ff> — Stockm «t- tempted to rally Tt>*day. but tli* effort was rat&er feeble andm*t •with little response front roost operators. After an irregular opening* 4n« partly to the closing oat of an a»* sortrnent of thisly margined accounts, sains of fraction* to around a point were r*cord«d by a number of the more, recently expressed shares. Tradin* aciwity became somewhat dull on'.'the ap«- turn and the list laxer- «xnfbite<i «"urther "spottiness. Th» fact that seliingr "was not *o persistent, though, tended to aid sentiment a bit- Commodities were a trifle nervous. Corn w-a«i agsin resistant. but wheat and some of th« other cereals lagged. Cotton was' again heavy. There were only slight changes in rubber and silver after early heaviness. rail bonds i showed si^ns of betterment. International dollar rates -were narrow. .50 to around 3.00: fed steers above 4.00: small good fed yearlings to 5-60-5.10; good fat cows to 3.25; butcher sorts 1.752.35: stoeker outlet narrow; sJauKhter calves steady; good. medium weights 4.-00 but most weighty averages 3.25 down. Pheep 700: steady, quality con- sid-r-rd - medium fat lambs 5 00: medium fat yearlings 3,7-:.: 2 yea old fat -wethers, ag»d vrethfrs and fat ewes 2,00-50: feeder -Iambs ' ana yearlings 3.00. 4-00 3.50- ASSISTANT-CASHIFK COOPER. — Don^Ias Aibricht has succeeded ibe late Dow Piock- tor> as assistant • cashier of the First Nations.! bank. CHICAGO. <3>i — 'VTitb 75.090 hea»2 o livestock ba-wlla^ and frettina: in the pens, white-sbirted clerks and ejcecutives scrambled about the Chicago stockyards oa Tuesday ;n •eraer^enc^* efforts to fee<5 and crater the animals. So:me , "00 union stock handlers. who i ordinarily care for the ycock .i-siwaitizis slaTisrhier, were out OB ? strike. Treat Three For Injuries Victims of tfcree accidents •who received arm Injuries were treate-d at tlie Sanitarium of Paris Monday between n<ron and ra:d night. James, eight year-old son of the Rev. and Mrs. Anderson of Enloe. f e H from a ladder wh.ile makins an outdoor shower bath at his Tiome and fractured nis elbow. He was brou^bt ^o the SanitaT-ium of Paris about I2:3u o'clock Monday * afterrsoon- 3Later in tii3 afternoon. P. C. Gil breath of I-oney Grove was brought to the hospital suffering a bad fracture a.nd dislocation «f the shoulder. His tea.ni of mclr-s ran away with the rake while he was at work in the hayfield when a strap on the harness broke. About 9: SO o'clock Monday ai§:ht- Sanry W^simoreland. ei^nt- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Westmoreland of Antlers. Okla-, was brought tc th=- Sac here having frs.c?ur-M his He was returning froni a tniijg' party, an«J •'K-as riding tfee rnrtn.ing board o;! a car, suffering rhe break when he jumped off. • Bring in your figure We're not Jo^in^ w-e "have 2. shirt that fit as thvugh *f ^ere made only for you! It's the ARROW MITCGA. . .the 5mrt that is*tal!ored to your fts^re. It follows the lines of the body. And ffe'per- feet fit ?s permanent because It is ; Sanforized- WMte on WMte and Fancy Pattern* 2.00 The Democratic Recovery Program For the Farmer: THE FARM RELIEF BILL TH« was an Emergency Measure. The Plow-Up Piaa—the lO-Ceat Cotton Loan Plan—the Wheat Benefit Plan were all parts of this legislation* Under itf provisions the fanners of Texas have received in exce«* of £44,000,000.00- *«i&tor Tom Connally Jo»«ph W. "YES"- In The Dallat Journd of March 51, 1933, appeared an interview from Mr. Bailey, explanatory of his vote on the farm Relief Bill, which, in part, reads as follows: ***! believe that it U uncomtitntionai, for one thing/ Mr. Bailev explained. Then, I am against the principle involved, that of taxing one class to pay another. And, furthermore, I don't believe that it will work. So I voted *no-* " For the Relief of Unemployed? the Hungry and the Suffering: THE UNEMPLOYED RELIEF Joseph W. Bailey voted "NO" Confrevtienal Record, p 2137 ThU Ww th* CWA BUI ••a&tor Tom ConomHy voted "YES 11 Con(TCMion«l Jltcord, p. 1041 .. Vote for. . TOM CONNALLY For a Second Term in th<B V. S. Senate He Works in Harmony With President Roosevelt 's Plans THENATIONALHOUSINGBILL To Increase Employment of Labor by encouraging new building and repairs to present structure*. Congressman W, Bailey's Letter: fir: . a JOB* U. 1394. wis» to jr»CJ«a*I It <(•• *t tJOa 4»t* tk J*t»»e* of tld* Bill. » ;» >»>:9 for tie Of ittne T i to n tiim iraj-c' _ JAYXZ*. fccrt-ttry. Senator Tom ConnaUr voted "YES" p. 1215J For the Home Oicner: THE HOME OWNERS' LOAN ACT OF 1933 To save the homes of our women and children. Congressman JoseplTw. Bailey voitd "NO" Congressional Record, p. 2€20 Senator Tom Coimally voted "YES 11 Coagrewiona! Record, p. 4995 In 1932. Mr. Bailey f in opening his campaign for Congress at McKznney, Texas,, said: **There is not a single syllable in the Constitution of this country that authorizes a loan or a gift of money to anybody or anything,, and I, for one, shall never under any pretext vote to take the money of a single taxpayer to pay or to loan to anybody or to anything. 7 ' For the Cattleman: THE JONES-CONNALLY RaiEFACT Under the terms of this bill Texas Cattlemen obtained cattle sales and loan provisions unobtainable from any other source,, thus preventing a collapse of the Texas Cattle Industry. Texas is the largest Cattle Raising State in the Union* Congressman Joseph W. Bailey voted NO RECORD VOTE Senator ConnaHy Senator Tom ConnaHy voted "YES" CenfresskmaV Record, p. 4249 the joint author of this Act. r for by f o? Sfn»t«yr

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