Brownwood Bulletin (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 38, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 9, 1937 Page: 10 of 10
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
1 OUT OUR WAY
VOU HA*D IT
TOO HIGH -
ME, AND I
NOW YOU’LL HAVE
TO GO WITHOUT
A FOOT WARMER-
SOU KICKED IT
S, OVER! , ^
1 Liberator of
12 To stream.
16 To decay.
19 Half an em.
IT yeara. r
IS General fight,
22 Was victorious
AUSTIN, Dec. 9—When Judge
J. W. Moore set the Allred $17,-
000,000 aoU-trust suit against the
major oil companies for trial next
October" S, two months after the
primaries are over, he kept alive a
good political issue.
In the first place, it relieved At-
torney Oeneral Bill McCraw from
having to prosecute the major oil
oompantas just before he makes his
race for Governor. • A suit such as
this one Is sure to bring out all
aorta of hard feelings, and if Mc-
Craw prosecuted It with vigor, it
would make the oil companies fight
him In his race for Governor. But
now the case Is going to be tried
after the primaries, and McCraw
doesn't seem very mad about it.
Moreover, this case, which serv-
ed as a vehicle for Jimmie Allred
to ride into the Governors chair
on. will be a burning issue in the
race for Attorney Oeneral.
The tenor of the campaign will
be—“Elect me attorney general and
let me prosecute the major oil
companies.*' Although the case Is
set for trial In October, it will not
be finished before a new Attorney
Oeneral baa taken office.
The case is likely to cause Lt.-
Qov. Walter Woodul a lot of votes.
He represents the conservative ele-
ment. and the cry of his opponents
will be Don t elect Woodul be-
cause he favors the major oil com-
panies and he wouldn't prosecute
the suit. Beet me Instead."
This charge, whether merited or
not. Is sure to be one of the main
Issues In the race for Attorney Oen-
Former Assistant Attorney Oen-
eral Everett Lconey will use the
case In his race for Attorney Oen-
eral. When he was an assistant!
attorney general, Allred picked him
to help in the prosecution of the
anti-trust suit, and he 'has been
active in the prosecution every
since. McCraw retained him to
help after Allred left office, so
Looney can say. “Elect me because
I know more about this anti-trust j
suit than any other candidate."
RECORDS of the National 8afety
Council indicate thqt automobile
drivers are at last beginning to get
a little bit more careful-but the
Improvement Is so slight that It is
hard to get very enthusiastic about
<-■ __ .
QLARKNGE *. PARMER of Port
Worth, ’member of the House at
Repraeeatativea. has definitely
thrown his hat Into the ring as a
towdtdalc for Governor, after actu-
ally conducting a campaign during
the past year. He la the second can-
didate publicly to announce that he
trfll teak the Oovernart odtoe, the
utter being Doran John M. Haesiy
Principal interest m the guberna-
torial mmnalgn of next year Is cen-
In the first 10 months of this year,
for instance. 31J$0 people were killed
in traffic accidents. The record for
the first 10 months of 1936 showed a
loss of life of 39.560- There was. ac-
cordingly, an Increase of 8 per cent
In the number of fatalities.
This, however. Is offset by the fact
that there was an Increase of • per
cent in auto traffic. 10 Portion
to the number of cars on the road,
then, we killed fewer people this
year than last, but the gain 1*
pathetically small. Unices we can
speed up our Improvement, it will be
the year 3000 A. D. before the gain
is visible to the naked eye.
BORN THIRTY YEARS TOO SOON
rpfOS insolent underworld gangs
that were so notorious a few
years ago have pretty weU been
broken up: but J. Edgar Hoover,
head G-man. warns that it Is a
mistake to suppose that crime in
the United States is decreasing.
Addressing a convention of the
American Hotel Association, in
Pittsburgh. Mr. Hpover Mated
bluntly that more felonies were
committed thus far in 1937 than In
the same period last year. -There
were- sharp Increases In robberies,
i burglaries, larcenies f and auto
thefts. There were mage homicides,
more cases of criminal assault.
Clearly, there is nothing in this
picture to justify any trace of com-
placence. in our attitude toward
the crime problem. A fine Job baa
been done, since Capone was In his
heyday, hut an equally big. if less
spectacular/job remains still to do.
’ Chapter 1$ killed most of the other cliff dweO-
DOBERT BARRY was a trained era. or took off the girls to be
V scientist, specialisms in the slaves. Probably the enemies were
antiquities of man. fascinated el- Yaquls. or Apaches,
ways by their history, their man- “This castle, though, eras hardest
ners. customs, languages.' Because to attack, because it was. so high
North American man seems liter- and hard to get at."
ally to have been cradled In our* "Then what happened. Bob?"
Southwest, Bob Barry had cen- The girl was intensely Interested,
tered his studies there. Ha knew} * * *
many things from books and pro- j 'These people. I mean their an-
fessors, many more from work m cestora. made a smart move. They
the field. And—common, sense destroyed their front ladders, such
taught him not a few., as we bulB. abandoned their cliff
Tie member the Mer starring home, and came Into tMa hidden
to death in Paris. Tissa?s valley to live. The enemies didn't
“What are you about?" know about this valley, and there
she laughed at him. They had was enough rich soil here to sup-
maneuvered to get mare fod. and port the few surviving cliff people,
a couple of hours for rest and 8ee?"
*leep. \ '( "Yes. but wouldn't the raiders
“The American who saved his j find this valley In time?"
life with a pencil." Bob resumed. i “No. they didn't. The raiders
“He was trying to make the cafe didn t live in this arm. They
waiter understand him. Finally in came In from many miles away,
desperation he sketched a picture when they thought all the cliff
of a cow. and so had a Stirling people had been killed or fled.
T-bone steak for dinner " they ceased coming "
She laughed again- “Will you “But Bch. why ha vent white
order T-bones now?" she sug- people found It? You my it's new
gested. "And you might draw a to science, and these people are
chicken and a bakery and a dish living as they did 900 yean ago."
of peas, if your art is depends- 1 -Look around us. .lima. Bet
were Indeed a turn-back of the
human calendar.. Their kingdom
would be a microscopic point on
the vast map of the United States
or of Mexico And by a freak of
geography and circumstance, they
had remained completely isolated
from all the rest of the world, un-
known to it. and it unknown to
them. Probably It could have hap-
pened • nowhere else in North
America save in this arid, almost
- ... \ ■ • \ ■»*
Their box canyon would be one
of 10 000 spots In the maze of
mountains that make up Arizona,
cld and New Mexico. With a
stream for irrigation and for
drinking, the Lost People had ex-
isted here in a long aetf-suffl-
deney. a tiny utopia In its way.
gentlefolk who through many peace-
ful generations had lost their fear
of enemies and their inclination to
travel or expand. They were con-
tent to live and rest here, zealous
worshipers of the sun.
OCALA, Fla—(UP)—When Miss
Margu. rlte Ferebee returned to her
parked car here after a shopping
tour she found the front
was crumpled and the bumper torn
off. A note attached to the steer-
ing wheel said: “Sorry I scratched
yaur fender. Come by and I will fix
things.'’ A local address was given.
DSOUTH—Pitiful Indeed were ,The ranroads say that they can't
the stories that ranchmen from 30 ***** reduced rates any long-
Bouth Texas and Panhandle' coun- er- 50 they nn fighting a^y con-
ties told here this week as they tmuance of the rates,
asked the Railroad Commission to This doesn’t please the cattlemen
too much. They say, with some
“If all our cattle die. as they are
dying already, then what use will
are have for the railroads? There
won't be anything to ship."
Ranchmen say the present drouth
is the worst the state has known
continue the emergency drouth
freight rates on livestock feedstuffs.
Emergency rates on grain, feed,
and hay have been in effect almost
constantly since since June. 1934.
and the ranchmen-say that ccndi-
MUNICH — (UP) — Herr Ober-
ascher. Munich bell founder, has In-
vented an apparatus which he as- i
serts will take his occupation away <
by making church bells superfluous. J
It consists of six small metal rote,
the vibrations of which are trans-
mitted electrically to an amplifier.
tha aid age *—*-*«"^ law now and
for the past several months is that
thousands of would-be pensioners
are excluded from the rolls, because
of property holdings or other real
er potential resources. Liberaliza-
tion, In the mind of the average un-
sueceasful applicant for a pension,
maans a place on the rolls, rather
yggl Mm iwMlanni imntirit of assis-
tance. Mr. Fanner can not be the
hath of these unpensioned applicants
unices be advocates universal en-
ixOment of all who are old enough
to meet the constitutional require-
Toledo likes Parking Meters
TOLEDO-^ UP)—Merchants in
the downtown business district re-
porting 500 newly installed puking
met rs highly satisfactory In regu-
lating traffic, have demanded their
Installation in adjoining blocks.
The extension has been approved
by the city traffic commission.
'THEY called me a "naked she-
4 male." f
—Faith Bacon, recounting her ex-
perience when held up by bandits.
v • • • • a ;
QP all the difficult people with
V whom you have to contend the
wont are artists.
—Sir Seymour Hicks. English actor,
giving advice to a group of young
doctors. I .• r -
• » • • |,
^ FREE PRESS Is far more than a
And on all sidss? This really Is aj you end me. Melissa."
wide box canyon, a shut-In valley. "What Is It. ; Bob? What did
As you know, this part of the he'fay abcut us?"
Mexican border is very sparsely “Why these Lost People think
populated anyway. Few travelers were messengers from their god.
would ever have cause to get over the Run. Were pretty Important,
here. 'If one happened along, or df ml-god* or something. We
if an aviator saw this valley and brought them a watch, yellow and
village, he likely would think It shiny, a piece of the sun. as you
some obscure Mexican settlement observed. Now they beg us not
of no importance. This may act- to de*trcy them, not to reveal them
ually be In Mexico: X don't know to their ancient enemies outside,
exactly where the international Bee?*»
line Is along here. Remember ,we “Oh! I can't Imagine all this. X
are many mile* from any white just can't. Bob. It wouldn't be
The Mileage Graft
i publisher s privilege. It 10% right
1 at the people. —HerbertHdover. j
l I • • • •
AN essential factor for success in
any endeavor to bring about a
settlement Is the cooperation of the
United States. .
! —England's Prime Minister Neville,
| Chamberlain, discussing war
• » • •
| rPHE basic need today is to faster
the full application of the driving
force of private capital.
—Secretary of Treasury Henry Mor-
gen thau, Jr. 1 f .
car is a batter car,
You Ilka concrete!
teat or dry, its aa
quickly. And by c
£ PORTLAND-CEMENT ASSOCIATION
f «f Tir" ‘
• '• T
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
White, James C. Brownwood Bulletin (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 38, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 9, 1937, newspaper, December 9, 1937; Brownwood, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth1040878/m1/10/: accessed October 23, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Brownwood Public Library.