The Paris News from Paris, Texas on August 2, 1934 · Page 4
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August 2, 1934

The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 4

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Paris, Texas
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Thursday, August 2, 1934
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Page 4
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ffftCEFOUR THE PARIS NEWS, «.%M» Fit* Ul>N£Jt PARIS. TEXAS Established Jnl» IO.' 18** New York Day by Day BY O. O. MclNTYRE THE NORTH TEXAS PUBI*ISHIXG COMPANY Entered as Second Class Mail Matter at the Postoffice at Paria. Texas. March. 1S79. under Act of Congress Published Daily Except Saturday and Sunday " SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Including Sundays) By Mail. One Year ............. < .......... JS.OO j By 3£aii, Six Months ..................... $2.6d l>cSiverea By Carrier .............. itc Per Week By MaiL One Month ......................... 50 { epoo ra* #&ar»«»r. •tuodifsK *r r*j>mxtiO9 of »oy !zM?s-^l<laal_ ttrnt or corporattos which ; *ppe»i Us tb* exfiwta* of Tbe N*w« will t>» b»ln« tjroecbt TO ta* ««*nt!o= of rh* »nbscns*r« cnak* conrrlaict before 6 9. » you do sot ic*t yo» If tte*r« t» EO <ao-nir»<«3at It I* to bcla* dtlt-rered. _ _ _ Pr**» is «rc! tfcat ch« tHUMDAY, AUGUST 1. HM The Boy Wbo Made Good N E^Y YORK, August 2.—The long delayed" uprooting: of the old. down-town postofflee removes about t&eJast of familiar land-marks ou the lower nub of the island. A glowering I pile, the tobacco brown strac- jfiure fnally goes the vray of] the Astor House and the ium-j ble-doTrn that was the Even-| ag Mail building. The old postofiice seemed eternal in its incorrigible shab- Ibiness but there was something about it, like a mill by a brook, j that furnished a sentimental tiig among surrounding spires. The northern side teas flanked by one of the town's shortest \ thoroughfares—Mail street. j Through it always swirled a i of breeze and on sultry days dis- j ciples of Park Row used to quit journalizing j cot r«ssx>es!b!b* rer copy j»ai«»:oa. j efforts to go there to cool off- A platform for j «r«jr* ,. . m«» . -, " ags provided a country depot effect j temporary loafers swapped yarns and j t smoked eisrareiies. <L*;;t5jf\p!ts7r> ] David Graham Phillips once made it the; ^ <a^5s^ T exeitiiiir locale of a short mystery. It was al 1 few steps froir. Fulton, the legendary dead-line [ The Forgotten 3/«n | for crooks. There were many other notionable | • conjectures surrounding the landmark that] N OBMAN THOMAS, socialist leader, asserts were seized by fiction romantics. And now it ; that after a survev of the various kinds is going. j publtsfce jujeb: ce tb*ir at»*stioa oo tiis ba»l» OB!?. correct ia e«it !Mtcr f-.ll *d»«rt*s:=it or«Jer» o in citv ana eo-antrv has come to the conclusion that the southern j Sem. the Parisian caricaturist, whose start- j share-crop oer is on the average most complete- \ bug exaggerations have caused public face j ly without comfort for the present or hope j slappings. also writes essays for Paris and j for the future. He attributes this to what the i American magazines and bis manuscripts are j socialists call the capitalistic- system arid says ; perhaps the most unusual ever received in j that nothing ean or will be done until that j editorial rooms. He writes at Ms drawing system is abolished. - j beard on three feet wide paper, pasting the Mr. Thomas is correct in saying that the ; pushed sheet to a blank one and sending it off : ire-cropper is in deplorable condition. The : ^ & r7I ? e r p 1L Se ^ s ' 5 now and still the life ra part. sha man ^ho fcas only his labor to supply sup- : o ever ^ port and the result of "whose labor depends 011 I _ i the uncertainty of Breather and of prices of j . ^ a ""^w Nassau street downtown at noon is j the things he produces cannoi expect to be in j rie ;; ar ^ .ic^isg with human interest. Side- aav other condition. " | walks overflow and the parade of stenogra- j ~Bul the share-cropper :s not an entirelv for- ! pii^^s a^^ clerks swings along in steady I gotten man, Tbe goTeminenr agencies" that | stream . ^ Curb hawkers offer all the gee-gaws ! are striving to better the condition of the j an< ^ smr! S' orchestras provide music for cafe- i coiiBtry are^iEcluding him in their plans, and ! ter ^ a <3anees ; Nassau's Diekensy flavor is! while the hoped-for relief will nor come todav i attested by the fact Dickens asked to visit it a } nor even toniorrcrw, unless those plass are | - e - OIi Q time. j nullified they trill result in farmers being gi ~- { _ , " I rf*i opportunity to acquire a place of tneir own f T - e Desolation of Paris is b^si illustrated i on faini ing- benefit, but this is an opinion subject to j ^ ro — <*eep Harlem and went to Paree with the j proof. Until it nas been put into oDerstios 1 se ? ia -Josephine Baker who created such to-do j and aaxi a fair trial it will sot be" known \ s ^ e ^^s wooed and won by an Italian count ' CHAPTER 22 ST-OW TOKTTRJE Bob ss.t back o? a raised paper. i~o, shrill from being backed by'. lack, -were- now gentle looking as : I they hurrc: behind larrers of i I -, moist, bro-vc-n-sray chiffon. In a far fllns of the Bro nx 1 sa~ about the Bob had said: Marsha knew |jiS TAC[ : *~ na " '^- &*& ncrt trust himself to f ~* looked the passing- AsMne For Bids? capped monkey. The o'rsrau wbeezed [ single tinny ftin-e ranging four sour notes. The 1 much" h out "Their start "hs.<$ Ijeeii early: 50 j heart beat hare, o b absorbed it nis absorption beat tii r h*r chair. persistently wnispe: * „ I ^•?tr-rn«as is or -rears ot oiac^rcail imcosed nDon - - 2t the mrer^nce tnst ,ie TTOUIG acLTise £-> erstwhile supporters to vote for rhe tnan ?rho is favored by the majority of his friends, be- cSiuse not a.il of fhem insv be esT io -c'f''e t 5 to favo 1 " The same one of the two remsining- eandfdetes. Tfcat being fhe ess?, those who vote>5 first for him and rher e.Tpressea & preference for the eand^da-l** "who rn,a~ Drove to be in ts€ mitioritv e-hoiee of his friends would b^ <=-xDeet- ed fo again r-haissr* 5 their prfferes.*?«* and vote "for • the nsar.; Mr. McDonald decides is f£~ored by most of his friend?. The tninj? ^s 'T^-CTH lotis on the face of if. and if Ib-e sincere!" over ir.^ actress's bead for 15 ye< Ctoate =">n-ee ssid in court: "'A bjackraai •K-orst tr.reat is bat a ten -day sensation. lear ose ot:en means a lifetime of distress. Jo^rjn To IS? ^•$'Cr*^'? : ^, O^3^ ^OT3^'5' l i' O^ A'**"'^lOTTl.. T JT^^^ T3 . T*f 1 t.^1 i n*!T 1llj;^ t-jTsTII I** 1 Marsha said nothisz; be srla.^c- j ed onc« into her eyes. • him anew; the burt i for :h* | constantly. e mat— Small flashes of "horce hatf COTT.C 5 tjpon him at o4d times, sometlmcs | while he wrote reports ar.d made | >!!» requirements t the New Tork tamed do^rn liev«'that WVhWkW change of ^rso^if ^re-i ?^ ed ! T to £ttend ^ e ^^£ry tea of an am- j ^^^'^^f k ^ M Mar^H ^erenees e^^ h^ acco^plshed bv him be'has : l ^ iVy "- S r:uSve> f - - - ^^^ Northelifie s eonfl- | H^I .^ft yon? it's q^i-t. ^'*: | * an ov er^ 1 .' eer> j ^ £• Toters for vrh^rr; K«ducise appear to for dent ir; An^-rica over, and j he wotild so back fo n!s work. | '-arTF f iwr * new j»et of t&ousnta « he could not cali th-rr «r^m»— » f •* | and the crippWrs trerden ot dis- | i!Jij.^6nnier»t, i'- I •'We're a2mo^. th*rr.~ he fcearfl. The Day's Dia! All HoTirs Central Standard Tirr:« P. M. 5:00 CBS Kate Smith's Swa- rsee Music; XBC Htidy Valley's Variety Hour. S:I5 CBS- Walter Pitkirj. author "L.l'e Begins at Forty/' 6:30 CBS I^eith Stevens* Har- 7:00 CBS Fre«M!e HatikeH's Orchestra: XBC Caspt, Henry's "Snow Boat." 7:3'? CBS Melody Master- pj-eccs. 7:45 C3S "Fats" Waller sonffs. S:00 CBS Paul T\*h3t*maa"s M-aslc Kali: NBC Forty-Five minutes In HoHr^oo^- 5:30 NEC Echoes of the Pa 11 sa<2-es. S:45 CBS Ted Husingr. "Full &?>«?•?<? AhesxJ.™ 3:0-7 CBS "Vera Tan. contralto: X3C Frank Buck, adventures. 3:15 CBS Re«rgrf« Chl!5** Or- ch--s*ra; NBC Gene and Olecn. 3:30 CBS Child** Orchestra; XBC Enric MadriSTTsera'ar Orch. 5: -i5 CBS Herrry Busse* Orcli. 10:00 CBS Joe Kelchman's Orch.; NBC SIHwankce Symphony Orch- i«:3C- CBS Bnoch JLIarhf* Orfh.; NBC DahcJn?? {n TTr5n Cities. ••1:00 CBS Freddtn Ranker* Orch.; NBC Clyde Ideas' Orch, ACBIBUE CBS STATIONS CAVINESS BUDGET OF LOCAL ITEMS GLANCES Bt JL V- ttTOLK Tim* .wa» when t&* anima of the first bale of cotton in Pauls -was almost «u\ occasion for * sort of celebration. The merchant* be<an to prepare for tb.« opening of trade.' bankers checked ov«r the note eases in preparation for payments toy borrowers, some of tne stores employed additional salespeople and everybody felt better. The wagon carrying the bale, before the day of trucks, would be driven on tne public square, where all cotton was sold then, and even it if was in the night th*re would soon be a crowd around to ask where the cotton was grown, who owned it and other information •which was later featured in the newspapers.. For many years there was no definite premium offered but always a self-constituted committee would make the rounds of the stores and solicit contributions to the premium fund, which ranged from two bits to several dollars, the total sometimes running up to fifty dollars or more. For this reason the competition to bring in the I first 'bale was keen. Some years ago the chamber of commerce 6e- gran offering the premium so thai the merchants woiiia not be called on and this has continued. The News files record the date of the arrival of the first b,<il<?s each year from 1S92^—forty-two years agro. The lale^ that came in Monday evening was unusually j early — in fact. The Kews re-o-ci \ o\vs only one other arrival in f July. That was in 2595 and the bale ' was grown near Koxton from' seed planted on March i". St. Patrick"* day. arid the bale came in July 11 of that year. The next earliest bale, according to the same rec'ofds. arrived Aug. ». 19*5. and waa grown by I. M- Thompson south of Petty. It wa* brought in the seed to the Buna' gah gin, in Paris and turned, out 4SS pounds which sold for ti cent*. There was a bale received August 4. 2S9T, grown near Deport and in 1902 the first bale came In Augu*t 6. grown near Roxton. A bal* from Lake Creek. Delta, county, cam*, here the same day. T5e latest date shown by this record was the the year The" New* began to keep it. the arrival that year 1S92, being August 30. it wmm unusually late. The first bale in I^amar** biggest cotton season. 1900. came on August S* from the Howland section, and for a time it looked auTtT that bale would hot have much company, as the prospect wajt about as poor at that time as was ever known. After the storm of September 8 that year, which almost destroyed Galveston and took an estimated 6.000 lives, cotton be?ran to put on bolls and one of the Jarsrest crops* ever grown was marketed. Lamar county does not depend entirely on cotton nowadays as.she once did. so the first bale is not the interest-making affair It oisce was. but it is still important enougli to be noted to to, fn a.' measure, mark the beginning of ,a better business season. Readers' Views To The News: If the editor -will be so kind to us sp&cs in The Xe^w-s we •n,-ou2d like to comment on a part of the eeJirorla! in ^h^ issue of Tuesday. Jaly 31. Not m the war o* criticism but to enlarye on -what lie had to say with reference to si a ins. H"* says that Paris like all other small cities has no secifons that may be called slums, at least respect to the meanins of the term in large citJes. We want to state some facts as they exist and have existed for several years in scrne sections in Parts and leave it to Ihe "people of Paris to decide •whether or not we have slutas. by coiisultinir oar dictionary that the first definition Of slums is a foiil street of a city, another is a low neighborhood. In •sorns sections in Paris there art times when a. lady in passing on the s!d«wa.!ks is compelled to leave the sidewalk in order to get around a bench who have consre^iued In front of one 01 their hang-oats and at the same Jin* hear all idnds of x-ulerarity and pro£aae language. TVe have rd conversations in some of these sections tfotwfrsu both colored and -whites xvaere such language was used so vlls that it csTir.ot be published. \Ve have sat on our front porcfe and seen the officers, both police ar.d sheritTs force make a raSd on ssoine of thes« "house* ajsd leans from then; later that a!! the~ ^dt •was zr. empty fruit Jar wb!ch had contained whislcy and &ad just beer. emptied Into th« romode. Th*n a f-ew minutes afi^r the officers wo-uld leave w« Tc-ptiia see as hijrh as Six men ITS a bunch corn in? aroand from market square and enter this v>iac« that had jtust b*en i raided- There they would irait i while some one, some times a. lit! tie chilli would slip out tii« back { way and g*z something from ttee i neighbora that tliese m«n "sriLiitea. J • • ; We suppose that, it wasn't water. i IVe pity th*se innocent children i j who are being raised in such, in- vironment. They're not resp>oiiaible, Who is reader* It ina.y Be you and I. "We tery-bftea Bear soin* one say tnat tb!s wlils'ky qa«*tion. coesn't bother them. Bat citizena o? Paris we had better wa.ke up to fli« faci th&t k should concern each and every one of as*. Fallier, mcrther. how do you know that one of these sections Tvtll not b* the direct or indirect cause of your boy or srirls dowafah. Not later than last Sunday we were sitting on our front forch, suddenly "or* heard a terrible outbreak of profanity 13 froirt of one o* th« has|c- oui places. Then a flgrht atartea. As asuaU by the time the ofSc«r« arri^'ed most every oiie had found a hole and everythiny was quiet. Thai.aisrM a drunken ne^ro cat»* across the street from another hangout place. JuTuped on and beat up a. sick white man and feis "wife because h« i^ms JcSndiy ask«d t'j niove on down the street virisli his l<?t:d taikiagr and cursing. If there ever was a 3*ect-on that needed an officer to stay on the job this Is the section. MRS. T. P. IRIOTC, T. P. IRIOX. ALJ:CK KAiin^TON. Ultlc Btttton. Bijr Button If you h^ve a large button to on a bijc coat whers there will be a good deal of pan and straits, T:?« it smaller buttofe for the unde^: side to k^ep the larsr^r one on and prevent it from tearing at the ma- 1 terla! Eroun<3 the button. TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS At * dSsUtnc* EafoJd SSotfon of tb* sea Thfa oar or A. CM? for offic* Common Sun of Y*«ter<t»y*« Portle SI. New: consi>. term ft ExfJa** 17. Ab«CC3<J 25 Coi; of electric*! 51. G«n-a* sr? 4S indo^r* o: a certain *ort 35. of 5Lh * S3. Shift . 50. Cts»r*« T*« situa- When ihf r "Washington ro Heeov#«ry act, ih about The peopl zw-wspaper pub'i pay wlsat thai p i±e:r ^od* In the News 1 3 Years Ago From the files et The Paris Worm j j ing News thirteen years ago j TUESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1921 Cotton vras b^g*hu.in^ to open and a fanner from north of town was sfcowrnsr a boll from 1 .Th^r. had nfrcr. rropp*^ at t"-!>* | that the "ho^^e ^*ss h*!' 1 ^^ i ^EO'JIS', stTi"3. ^^'.'Ti* 1 ^ OT *^To*^^5- or r*i^3Tn.5r' ^ j he - n t s?e^J * and of fro*-. th«»rr, th<rr/» rrafe ^ | them ^ P ^-' <-.* o;?? XCTf Tork a.7}<? rtf yp*r* i «alT*-'5 <?«">' Ii*"<*<! wel!. ' th'* floor, Th»r» TTS.F- frorty In •tcppirs* i from skf«i !n that -sray almost ftro** i n acrow-i t.h* had ha.d T,O ^ if th" r^Iare: t Oh, I don't kno«. than sorr.-« o? ( • therie ss rain soon. O. V. MsttJor-k and family mov«s « to Part« JI<-rt>d«y. j Lf. A, f?TJ<sw<I*n and family of I Paris have rriov*-«j to th-s Cavin«aw I place vacated t..y Rajrnond Art«"I h-rjrn an^ farrsny. f Edexr Uttl*» and EJm.*fr Tow*r* i s -irf- TT!«!.ffur1rrRr cwsfon land that is S7_ French *asl»oT 5S. Int«rr»Ja«i«n 3S, CoverSnea for 65 A crest »»: the ?*«t »n<J «2- Prsy«r» *2~ Seoarat* 67 Mor- prnlnfa' t*. PO*T SS Oa U?* oe-**J I*. ?C!crfctTaTOe f«r 89 Tfcrw «?>OT 17 «<•»"«*<! 7J. M«*«rtrr» of t9 Not oa oaixr §0. Cdor*«J eor- tfow of th* «y* ^1* S^ ** W* jO-U* S4. AIM* not «b»r»-;-" he Y.T.*-*; :* 1 m»«h and t<x> far from - [ _ tise bj<*yde is the ssiyiy roads t cyeJjsis a srenerafion asro used —aim walk? — CIpvfrfand N>ws free;-- S{"r.^ made that . But who will furasa Enrico Caraso. the great Italian " died rs Nap ' -hous-ht ivss s from an illness that i b"5»d}y. tb«- first *'- r^ar to h-and. fJOus of «. i**r?ors ! <<jsB«ipation or.* «"»n But th*t «ort of thing 1 —' feav* thotwrht • — -- \ Th*> body of Coins Morrow, killed at *,*;,,.„,.-. ^ hijsr shor.s in kid- ; Chateau Taierry. was s*r,t to T*rsas for burlap. N>.rh:nar <-ou"-5 redact th* hours of j H^ .had f recently visfted and was vr^H known •'nt^.-n'jfy the «i toib^r of fsipioy€s?--fin Psrif*. * - bo: !;- hla ^- ^ _ Eight men from the Dallas office of the in- Try to bt* s->mfbo«Jy. BaK* Rath g-els $10.- ' ferns i" fevenu* eoHe^tor wer^ in Par«-s cb^ck- ' h* heaven, 00& f<>r playing hall and $42.000 for Ruth,—San Francisco Turns had made- hl? fi£Are a Ana now it se^ras tiie "bio* noww"' are I O«orge Stanley Duvall of Paris and SDwJ^ 4 **** In >er to give way fo the r«<3 noses. —Deiuson ! Leia Gos* of Doxl<3 City, were married »t the | fIT^J* 1 ^7* of Averttt* was tn<wrt i»*eomin«r or FUNERAL HELD AT A?m>ERS ETERY >r MTw. M*ry at th« Odd r IJer- *t horn* *>f Today** Amtuetnent* STAMBOOL QUEST C«?<orSX« Btfv«t Myma fx>y AT THE PLAZA WE'RE WOT DRESSING Bin* Crrr^fiT Owole Txnnhnnl Bnrn«r anrt AJMn ATTHELAMAR BEFORE DAWN j?(n*rt Kr*4^n. DorOlhy Wilson W*m«r Ot«*«f AT THE GRAND /< 34 35 34* •«5 3o f

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