The Paris News from Paris, Texas on August 8, 1934 · Page 1
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 1

Paris, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 8, 1934
Page 1
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_ __ _ TODAY'S NEWS WHILE __ ^_ . __ _ . _ :±— . ___— ______ _ _ ___ • __ „. _ ' ^ *^ , >~* FRESH FOR NORTHEAST TEXAS and SOUTHEAST OKLAHOMA If Y« F«n» N«*» V Not On Yo«r Porch By StlS o*Ooek. Call Tit* N«w« Office fefor* 6 o'Clock For Procnpl try. Pfeottt 1*4 or 165- Full Associated PreM Leued Wire Service ( AND THE pUVNER HORN) Complete Regional and Local News Coverage HOME EDITION VOL. LXV NO. 24S EIGHT PAGE; ESTABLISHED 11 Cotton Crop Is Smallest Since 1921 Pa nsgra fs *¥*HE Paris spirit ia still Alive and exhibited itself Tuesday at th* polls when tbe people voted for the bonds that, -with the Federal ^ift. •will make The sanitary sewers | •what they should be to help prevent illness and possible epidemics and damage suit that have been covertly threatened. X X X X X Bond Issue Is Carried 440-240 680 Votes Are Tallied The people evidently looked at this proposition in its proper ligrht and decided that it was not only a. necessity but a bargain. so to speak, for the result of the vote Will be to get a. gift of S28.000 to Add to our own money and the expenditure of that money -will give many a mac -work that trill make 'a.'- iivlng for his family and remove: him from hira the possible necessity of asking or receiving charity. Wounded Officer^ Brought T o Paris Hunter Urges Tax Reform 'Posses Seek Forest Fires Endangering Yield, Area Both Down In Estimate j Cotton On August 1, Put At | Sixty Per Cent Of i Normal Details For Issue Will Be Pushed Rapidly, Declares Mavor GRATIFICATION OVER RESULTS EXPRESSED Plan In Amarillo Speech Candidate For Governor Points Out Advantages To Small Taxpayer In Proposal To Shift Burden To Big Interests i TEXAS PRODUCTION \ 2,382,OOO BALES Tne Xews of course Is pleased •with the result o* the ballot- The I^ews advocated the issuance of the bonds because The News believed Paris needed the work on ia«a sewers and that it could be done at this time, and under all the' ctrtTimstances. with better results than some indefinite time in the future. The News did not insist on anyone voting for the bonds and did not and does not criticize any who voted against them* That •was their privilege and they exercised it. The News did set forth why it believed the bonds be authorized, and tried to those reasons clear. Certain- Jy it did not misrepresent nor try zo create false impressions. The oiitcosse of the election -was iu rfoTibr tiirtil the coant of tite ballots besra-tt. for there was apparently little interest asd it seemed for a. ttrne that persons favorable to the issue were not Impressed with the importance of the rnat- ter. There was rso sign of an organized campaign to interest the people In going to -the poils^ and.. this is another proof that the people are doing: more of their own •thinking- no-wad ays than some Ihave- done heretofore, and that they voted instead of talking- be- Improvement of Disposal And Collection System Long Needed Authority to issue 570,000 bonds for repairs a.nd improvements to the sanitary sewers oi Paris was griven the city council Tuesday, tfee result of the election on the proposition being^ 440 for the bonds to 2-SS against—nearly two to one. To this sum will be added $2S,000, gift from the Federal srovernment, making total of SSS.OOO to be expended for the work. Mayor J. iL Crook expressed gratification when he learned the result of tlie rote, and said it was an egression of confidence In the .adsiinistra.tloiy and its efforts to not only remove tiieidanser of dis- wlteji It was greatly- -needed." "He stated that be -wonld forward the Preparation of the bonds with &!! Possible speed, and insist on contracts beins let and the worlc done as early as the routine required will permit. "And," he added, "there -will be In the- -contract, the requirement that Paris labor inti« be employed, for the Paris people | are paying: the biggest part of the ; See 5SO. Paye 3, Col. 2. ! Sy The Associated Press Tax reforms advocated by Tom F- Hunter bore the brunt of the snberaatorlai campaign Tuesday night as he sough: support of his theories at Amarilio and his opponent, James V. Alired. denounced them at Stephenvjile, "You mcst not lose sight of the tax issues." Hunter declared. "Through the recent campaign Alired committed himself agrainst any new. rax levy, or the increase of any present *levy, thus bidding for the financial support of the big interests. "He cries that the abolition of tne ad valorem tax as a part of Convict Who Injured Twoi R* ver Call Made Wednesday For Recruits to Relieve Civilian Conservation Corps W orkers Who Have Been Patrolling Fire Line s TVo Days and Nights Acreage Is Shown to fite Smallest Planted Since 19O5 tthe Tom Hunter plan -would re- j Shooting Followed Attempt | liev«»- oil, utility and sulphur, b* a. j - fYffi *» T ^ i part of that tax burden. " Se:. re-1 OI l -' ij - icer5 ±o ^-Crve 1 fuses to understand tfial the levy j A^arrant of Arrest { oi the net earnings tax that I pro-f | pose as a saostlriite. zor'tne states ,, .,- njrr rr-rj-frk T./-J lad valorem tax wotdd reacfc tnese *«-4A B&HbV&U 1U very combines in a greatly increased ratio for the relief of the real \ estate BE TEXAS CONVICT Alired demanded that his op- Assailant Escapes On Foot, poneni. ~teli how much money it j Headed Toward would mean to him", if Hunter's { plan for abolition of" the ad orem ta-r was adopted, "My opponent, the oil inan 70 See Pag^e S. CoL ~3. Bombs Used InPriceWar Filling Station In Oak Cliff Section Damaged By ""• i Dvnamite Bomb \ Th» -work -will not commenc* at | -one*- Th«r* are details of *. bonrf issue to b« gron* through -with that require «. certain time, but Th« '3se-ws haa Th« assurance of Mayor Crook, and the people have his as- •urancft, that h» -will press the I •m*±t*r without d«lay and that the | 'work -will begin a.t the earliest pos- \ has shown herself to the emergency zsany times be-1 lor* but at tiios* times there was \ -•not the feeslins of uncertainty, mud I depression th*t nature and an un-! precedented combination of ad- j verse circumstances has forced on 1 OGT people. That they refused to* be kept down by such a. situation 5 i* shown by tfeeir vote Tuesday, j one of the most unmistakable evidences they could offer. . : i TOEAL MARRIAGE* f vr ,z* , Cal f W>— AT»ether of *ao:.yvvvod ,, jd*a :i y r;*<l~ couples— the Coi.rad Xa^els th * di - i . Three States Go To Polls Elections Are Held Tnes- day In Kansas,. Missouri And West Virginia By th* Associated Press Three states tallied off-year primary ballots "Wednesday and posted these apparent results: In West -Vir^nU—Rash JD. Kelt, whose asre—2i*—is one year under the ag* requirement for a United States senator, wins I the Democratic nomination and the rijrht to oppose Senator Henry IX Hatfield. Republican, Its the November el^ctio^. Is Missouri—Harry S, Truman, candidate. of "Boss Tom" Pender- Kast of Kansas City, is the 3>emo- ! cratJc senatorial nominee: the Re- i publican nominee is Senator Roscoc Patterson, who was 'onoppos- ed !n Tuesday^ primary. In Kansas—Republicans, rcnorrt- i treated Governor A'if M. Landon 'or DAXJLuUS. C-5 3 ) — Gangster ods were brought into play in a. gasoline "price war" here early Wednesday -when a group of men tossed a dynamite bomb from an automobile at a filling station in Gale Gliff. the western section of Dallas. The explosion shattered •windows roundabout and was heard in distant parts of the city several miles away, ^o one -was ~ J- ^"hitten, ^McCurtain coun- I ty r - Oklahoma, deputy sheriff and | B. Wilmotli, constable at Idabcl, "were near death in zhe Sanitar- "M yj" 4 ium of Paris Wednesday after- |Wl51%rfVC f\ ffl aoon suffering: g-anshor wounds J * tf -*-**^y VriJ ±. JLJ.'V/- inflicted by a man they sought to arrest Wednesday morning abou* 10 railed' nortavrest of IdabeL Their assailasrt," said to be "an escaped coxrviet from Texas, escaped on foot and officers believed he was headed for Sf^rhTray 70 with tne vietT to catching a. ride with a passing- niotorisr and mafcint sis escape- President Takes Part In| vz>ep f T s ? eri f ^? ittel! ™ -[ shot through the aodomen, the I bullet corning out his back. Con- I stable \\ ilmoth was shot in the ] leg. head and lungs, both lunas let. Hos- d both were seriouslv -WOT Lauded Roosevelt .HI. — With only ( one of STJC forest fires raging is ! the rich, pine forests of northern ' Red River cousty under control; Wednesday" morning, calls were being made for recruits to relieve Civilian Conservation Corps workers who have been patrolling fire lines rsvo days and nights. Much damage nad already been done to pastures and approximately 33.080 acres of timber lands are endangered. "With five fires cutting s~aths tlirough the forest, every effort is being ir-ade to check the Forest fires in this section assumed serious proportions last week when Mitchell's sawmill, ten miles north of here was destroyed when fire spread from the surrounding tircber. Kurth .Lumber company of this place have kept their holdlnss free from fire by keeping a cori- 5tan± watch. \Vork of fighiing the fire is "oein^ directed by P. Y. Creager of Clarksville. with the co-operation of several zroops of Civilian Coriservation Corps workers. With continued dry weather, the danger from the fires is increasing daily ana fear is felt that extensive carnage will result unless the blazes are checked- 1 Honoring' Country*s Famons PHvsicians ItOCHESTSR, President Roosevelt shared il, E. Durham, night attendant at the filing station, rold police he sax<r fwo men la automobile circle the bJack half a dozen times and their last trip toss a. bomb directly in front of the hoae of W. A. and H. B. Sharp, brothers, who o-wn the filling station. The families of both Sharp brothers and of H. K. G-allaspfe, -who lives across the street, were "thrown from their beds by the force of the explosion. The bias* •was accompanied by a shower of broken srlass. The bomb tore a large hoi« in the street. The front porch and part of the roof of the H. B. Sharp home were blown away. The filling sTSTion -. as datnagec only slightly, one of the class gasoline bowls being i — 1 * the ight "Wednesday with Rochester's most famous citizens^ the Mayo brothers, as this city combined its entertainmeni for the chief executive -with ceremonies honoring tne physicians. i Praising Dr. William J. and J Charles H. Mayo, operators of the j Mayo clinic, .for their services, ilr. ] Roosevelt added that ~their "true i distinction is In the simple fac f | that you have put men's terse of j brotherhood and interdependence j into a setting and have given :• *i I ne^r meaning." 1 Addressing them as "neighbor," I the chief executive participated Ln The shooting- occurred trti-en Deputy Sheriff "iVnitten. Constable "Wilrnoth and Sheriff Slid Sie-»v- art set out to serve a -^-arrant on the ex-convict on a charge of car theft, TSThitten. went to the house vriih TTilnicth and called to the man. The t-wo vrent inside the See POSSHS. Page 3, Col. 1. 1 ceremonies in -which the American • j Last Date For Growers Set Lamar Fair Will Be Held, Meet Decides i |Chamber of Commerce. Re- 1 tailers And Fair Offi- 1 cials Pledge Support t i A I>amar District Free Fair | for Paris tvas assured Wed- j nesdAv raorniagr when members of the chamber of commerce, its retailers division j and trie fair association met ! at the cfaarnber of commerce and indorsed the idea- Tlie vote 1 -was EmanunotiS', The decision to bold ttie fair followed a discussion that lasted an bour. during wbicli many speakers were heard from tne floor by t«e Cavi- oess=> prssident of tlie fair association, who acted as cbair- Greenville Crash fifis 2, Injuries 6 ! _ ITiiird Member of Family j in Anto Not Expected I To Live i presented to the brothers See FAIR, pace S. Col- I. i GRKSXTTL.!^^ Texas, fs 5 ) — A mother asic son -were kille-ci, an- ozher son is believed dying- and five other persons including three other children of the dead woman •were injured near here early "Wednesday when tne car in -which tie eig-ht were riding struck a concrete bridge. The dead: Mrs. O. C- Byers, about 3S years old- Hay Bale Byers, 3 years o!d- The injured: O. C. Syers, 12, not expected to live. J", H. Romscic. father of Mrs- Page 3. Col- 3, WASHINGTON. &}.—. A. cotton. crop of 9. 135,000 bales, the short- esu since 1S95 -?ritii the slngie- ception of 1921. was predicted Ifor 1934 Wednesday, by the Pepart- merit of Agriculture. • ' Trie preamble crop ia 3.S52JHJO bales less than last year's and .5.- 4SO.OOO bales. 'less than the a^e production during the five- year period 192S-S2. THe ,1321 crop fell 'below S. 000. 000 bale Condition of ll*e crop r»n ust 1 was reported at 50.4 per cent. of normal, compared v.-iili 74_± 'percent a year agro and tvith av.lQ-yesir averasre of n7.7 per cent- The yield per acre Tras estimsi- ed at IS 0.9 pounds^, or about ; pounds less than the a.verose -ing: the years 1923-S2. The Indf- ca.ted yield per acre was s.bpvie " erag;e in all major states. ; eask-JoC. the Mississippi river b«^ all major states west of' i Trie indicated prodrrctlosi -.---for this year will fall 3.S05.0QO bales bclovr tee constimptSo-n of 13.00 0,Q$£ - - bales and cut ros-terlaJly in. 'th'e' nrated carry-ovc-r of la.S bales on July SI. • ..... The department attributed: tlis unusnal damage to drouth, asserting: '' : - ••"•'"• C ; v "Curtailmen!: of the crop ; because of drouth was particularly severe in Oklahoma, Texas, West- em Arkansas, and parts of'.Iiouis-- Should the drouth Tuesday in Joar«. Mex. Tb« actor's prolonged absence frorr. horn* or, film work !n th* *:.isl was thf r*?z$<:n siver by Mrs. 3C%c«! for the dsvorc*. Nan*; ?a!<L Mrs, Xasel was K i v«-n ^custody or th*5r elfcht-y^-nr-Oid daughter. BOSWELL.. Oks«.. — AT« crops and numerous buiidJnsrs -WTO con- sWerably damaged by a severe IvaJlstorm in the vicinity of th* West farm <»outh of afternoon. The nail by A hfeavy rain in Bos-well. for The W*-rt Virginia r«ra!t rrsear.s ^ taU carn p 35s:r , , hcre will be x^ht out cvrr rh,> "N>w t>fa:." 5t>-v<-ar-o:sj !=urc?>on. Js a cr ttfc of the RooscvtUian program . . 1 me * 1 pnc * \ tailer ^! Tw ° P"* v ioas attempts to boinb i '^ J i"S stations in Ea^t Dallas, on i th * opposite side of th« city, -were i made rcc*r.*Jy. c;t*tions voted at the last r.ation- [Application For Cotton al convention, honoring rnerr: for | *^ _ iheir humanitarian acccmpliers- \ Exemption Must Come m€m * I BvFridav £*dward A. Hayes, national COTT.- { " " mapder of the I-egion. prescr.ted | T-J.^ Sta . 9 A notiaeat board has the citations, while the president } set Fridav _ Axssrust 10 as final cat* spoke in presenting a plaque given f for cotton ^rowers to snake aopli- by the local legion post. fcatSon in Lauiar county, for ginning hi^ visit. Mr. Roosevelt | cotton tax tree, according to a I f.ftt'st Don't Shoot, Guardsmen In New Orleans Admonished e- -** * -«- Ar . ,-. - ^~ , _ J iiOtice received from c,. R. Eudaly See MAYOS. Page 3. Col. 3. _ | by B R Ra , p> ^.^ ad5 . JSImenT i"isT^i.n* iO7" ' -3*- ^^^^ O'OtirsT^*- | Mr. Ralph urges all growers to see their local comraiTteesnan and e applications as soon, as pos- 3..S ~*iis c2.z* s^ ^ins.*, sine STJ^ CELEBRATES B17iTHI>AY SAX AXTOXIO. <J?> — Asserting | that TIO government can become f ekher great or beneficient without i a free press. Col. Charles San ford I •• at his home in Terrell Ki!:«. See DATE, Page 3. Coi. 2. XSW ORZ.SL4.N5. t-**!-—National guardsmen, were ordered "Wecnsis- day to be more careful about shooting at people. Instructions zc ;he soldiers to cry "Kalt" three tirnen before shootiTig w-ere renewed, and they were told to fire warning sbou into the air—riot at suspects. It -was fearect that a. drop of blood in. the battle between Se-- ator Huey P. L.or.g aad Mayor T. Sernnnes Walrnsley for pclit:c-a.- : control oj Xsw Orleans :r.:srhr a thousand a:"r:5. O~Iy ""hre-s shots—all ineffect- ive—have been fired tius far, Two wers aitned at a prowler by a barracks sen;ry and the third •was an accidental discharge of a r:o; gun in the registration office- he!c» by the militia. The war "developed Wednesday into a <Soiiging inazcn. Ons <iocge was exec-ated about court orders. citing Adjutant General K.ityrr;on«S H- Fleming for contempt, which lay scattered on the ground at Jackson barracks military hea<S- The papr?rs lay easctly where See DOXT. Page 5. Ccl, 5, Federal Housing Administrator Tells How Program Will Be Of Benefit To Individual Home Owners in these states further decline in prospecTLs will T-esuir. On tae. other hanc should adequate rains 'cotR*, : Tnore tttan averasre is likely to result-"' •"With trie appearance of the re- pore Secretary "Wallace called, a. confers— v - of farm administration. officials -•• discuss the sJio-^rn a~<2 possible effects oa cot- tor. acreagre reduction, The secretary declined comment, Hepo— shotrec 27.571,000 acres in cultivation on Ausrast 1- Tliis is S-T per cent less than tSie a.cre- asre harvested last year and 32,5 T-er rent belo-w the 192S-32 aver-, age. ' , ,. • . ^ The crop reporting board de-^ clarec it had mace allo-^vajace in its estimate for probable loss dtte< to boll treevH damage. .. ... -..'.'* "Reports rndicate that the dry,; not -weatser of late June and Jtirjr has srreatTr reduced the probability of material -K-eevil darnas^ this ^eason." th* board declared. Will Rogers i %Va««?s!i»jfton. No* m any *r» SS KM PR ESS OF CANADA ---- Oet thi^ ca1end*r Trws«. Y*-stf;rday was Sunday, W* h»d services or» hi»r<» »nd I sent n <l*Uy tv!r*. Koxr ]a» Informed »J< "torrrorrow ^whffti you set up- tt won't he Mon- fi«y. it will h*» Tuesday." Now who* I want to know *a did 1 miss Toe^dny'* i^ap^-rs or is* This <»n*» ROlnp In uosdfty or ia It Wednrwduy ? In fact. 1 am not riRht sure about th<» month. Some man In n uniform coxilU com« «p *nd announce "w« »re »kipp(ng Avctmt" and I would b*ll«v* htm, J het th« republican* wt*h th*y covM hav« skipped n ytar *sro the •fourth of In*t Novon-jb^r, .»Jx>tit f*r*t J.v ^i Th« T*arr»< a«-r>«» of BY J.-VHKS .4. MOKKKTT. Ftrdcral Honsint Administrator. WASHINGTON. (^—Th>* pu-r- pos« of this series is to explain the ! modernisation program leunrhed by t?»*> federal adTnintatfation. th* object of which t» to *Rcour»sr* n*«*'<tfd—th** anrt reconditiontng an*1 commercial Under th* national ho«*.n$r act. the federal houstnk administration U also anthoriied to »et up mn- chJn*ry to insure lonr-term amor- Urcd h«n»* mtortffRjeeji. but thl* nart..of fvtr prtrerram n'.il not **t- uutJJ a lattrr •t »U 1ft Utat ;he srovernn^ent wilt not make Joans :o individuals or corpora- t-.orss for th* improvement o? their riropertles, Th« loar.s will be made by commercial and industrial banks. M:tiding and loan a?«!soc*a:Jons, sav- injt* banks and other JeRdins; in- pvart win b« to insure the lend^;-» 700 per cent of all loss, provided the total of «ich loss tl«^e?» not exceed 20 per c^ni of the total volume of ;««ch credits ad- vsncetl. Where Icmns *re obtain•pt» for the specific purpose of re- paJrinp property, the landing institution will no: require collateral, isxeeptinic in some cases where the state law r*<juSr*si the particular institution to loan or»*y Th« jrreAt bulk of financial ad- x*anc«* to tvf m»d* «r»der this plan will b<> in the form of "character " Th* borrower will MI Us loan solely on the basis of his aMI- ity to repay and his general r«?p-- t?*tion for honesty and fair dealing, without endorsers or co-makers of the note. Another point I desire to er/tpha- six* is that the federal housing administration expects TO re*ort neither to regimentation or ballyhoo. We are not going to put pressure on property owner* to borrow for the purpose of wakinjg this campaign a success. Our only thought Is that tvh*re Properties* are in need OT repair and the owners are *,n position :o repay the costs of scch repairs out of rejjular Income, we .•^i'.a.'l e»f,lsr practical cooperation in securing the funds needed. W* want only such loans made aa shall be. first of *1J. of definite to th» p-roperty owner* that und*r- takins w»I! b* very s:'^at- The improvement of individual properties will help ;he entire community in which they are located an<* this "in turn will help the en- tine nation. These processes will stimulate demand lor innumerable products o:" the factory, mine and field. They will increase employment, enhance real estate value* and e!*vate the standard of living: by making available a ureater number of home It Ch* « of I To sum it briefly, we of the • federal housinc administration are j hopeful, that this program will se; | in motion forces that will be of i timely and vital va!ue ;*> the nation, both in speeding recovery and in attaining permanent economic and social objectives. The loans to b« made to property owners for all kinds* of repairs and improvements to all kinds of will b» limited to a nuuc- < in-.ani of S2.0C\? and no ioan oi ; Jes» than SI00 wi.i; be made. ; The loan is to* be repaid -writh ' interest or. a monthly payment bastsu In the case of farmers, repayment will be made -on date* : crops are so'd. . If you hav* decided that you . want a loan for the purpose of ins proving your property. your •• f:rst step should be to see a con- ; tractor, or building supply dealer. • or architect, and ascertain the exact cost of the work that is to be done. ; Then jro to your basfc or seme o;h*r financial Institution in your ,. comracnit> - approved by :h:s administration aad apply for a loan | for th* required amount; or your • contractor or bssildinsr supply deal- i er may tak* your loan application t. direct, Th* bank, or other testitutton. j wtU then mak* an inv«^£l^at!t>n. If it tind» th*t th* improyemen you wish to make ;s well advised. and that you ar > in a position to repay the lc>ar.. it will asrree to ntake you what xs called a "character loan."" You will not be asked to mort- £ag:e your property or put ap any collateral as security, except where state laws require the particular Jrtstttution to loan only on Trtort- ga^e. Your character wiU be yoar security. Finarjc-ing *nst!:i:t:ons will agrree t.' make ^-yaae-nt of the loan when tb<e wo:-x is completed or during :h* progress of the work, either to you or to yoar contractor on yotir order. Is will accept yoar p«rsoiwtJ note in either c&sft^ It will chars* you * small service fee and reasonable Interest or will discount your note sufficient to cover chess* item*. You -wilt b* allowed to repay th* (JP) —A2 ted.1- catec cotton crop of 9.195,00.0 bales this year was anaomaced on. Vt"edr:esGay by the department of agricxrlture in the first official forecast of the season. X^ast year 13.047,000 "bales were stoned. The condition of the crop cr August 1 was reported as 66,4 per cent of a. normal, indica-tinj: yield of 150.0 pounds per acre, as compared w-ith a. condition o* 74.2 per cent a year age- tcbea the yield was 20S.5 pounds per acre. and an average August. 1 condition. of 57.T per cent wisSt an average y-e!d of 159.9 pounds for the ten years 19:3-32, Area in cultivation July 1 was estimate I at 2S.Q24.900 acres or 31.4 per cent less than the acreage a. year ago, and the smallest since 1905. The planted area slio-w- ed a. substantial reduction In all states -.."••» pt Arizona and California, the decrease in major prodac- ins states ranging from 25 per See Y1EUD, Pasre 3. CoL 4. WEATHER terr;pera:ure*t here Tuesday from 79 io t»>l decrees, it seems that the record of July wilt | be repeated in Aagrust. t the first 2».» days o* July temperature* did not com* be!o*«r 100 desr***, according to A. J~ Rogers. local weather ofe»9rv*r. ^Ir. Ko-sers said Wednesday ther* was a total of 2&.5<> inches oi Irainfr*;! her* :h* f.rst seven nnonth* of the year, compared to a iota! of 25.14 for the first seven motrtk* of 1933. . TEX.AS: Gcntimtly t*Jr We*M(«- <)aj ntgrht an«l rtiwrsMlny. U^iN Mt moderate l^rtty drnM-T' <*•" eiit ^ Se^FEDEIULU Pag«jt>j:ol> *.

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