Henderson Daily News (Henderson, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 224, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 10, 1933 Page: 2 of 16
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
SUNDAY MORNING, DEC- 10. 193S
HENDERSON DAILY NEWS, HENDERSON, TEXAS
HERE’S A TOAST—WITH WATER
YOU CAN’T KID
FAMOUS FOR GENEK \TIONS
Pen and Pencil Sets
ALLEN BROS. DRUGS
PHONES—265 and 731
By CY HUNGERFORD
- ON I
By Charles McManus
AIR. BROAD OF WALL STREET
CtHAI S A 7—|
\ GOOD SIGN' 1
The thoughtf.il home man-
ager enjoys the security and
comfort afforded by always
LAUNDRY. In the long run
Cash & Carry
It costs less.
County Agent Makes
Estimate of Amount
Federal Program Is
Worth to Farmers
HtS MY FRit.NO
CACTUS 6 MARA
release thia pressure and Nature makes the KIDNEYS strong
DR. LETA RAY HOLT
| and ciwfc.
i J I | hfiS
S&SaitnrTmar i.l , r 1
HENDEDRSON STEAM LAUNDRY
“Where Quality Meets Price”
I NIVEq HE AKO
I AL l< OF
We Are Selling 1001 Other Beautiful Gifts—Shop
Early. Shop First at This Drug Store.
Ella R. Black, president of the
Western Pennsylvania W. C. T.
U.; the Rev. A. R. Robinson, of
Pittsburgh, and the Rev. R. H
Martin, president of the National
covering the detail of
plan that he gave a rough outline
of its provisions to
To Houston Meeting
HOUSTON, Tex . Dec 9. (UP) -
Stockholders of the Humble Oil
Company hi ve been called to meet
here December 19 to consider a
recommendation made by the board
of directors yesterday whereby the
company’s 3,000,000 shares of $25
par value stock would be changed
to 9,000,000 non-par shares.
Three shares of non par stock
would be Issued for each share of
the present value if the proposal
is accepted, It was explained. Pres
ident R. L. Blaffer, who called the
stockholders' meeting, pointed out
that the capital stock of the com-
pany would not be affected by the
DERFUMES * * ’/ WSS.5
J ________aL. ^^(SANDIES
Adopting a good, old-fashioned
custom, but refraining from
adopting liquor, delegates to the
convention of the National Re-
form association in Pittsburgh,
are pictured as they drink a toast
%why if h£ saw i-
j You kill a Bug,.
Do You K»Jovu
\ what HLO do1
Bpi! | j6|
the contracts will bo in the form
of simple four-page documents
couched in plain terms and with as
little technical terms as possible.
Further information as to the
acreage reduction program will
be published in the News as »<
is handed down to Mr. Brison.
UWHO 15 1193%
/ young mam? I
, ■ A'
HE'D TAKE A 1—)
I 6 ledge HAMMER
S AND HIT You \
. OVER THE HEAD I
I vUITH IT ’ <--J
Girl Athlete’s Mother
Is Struck by Auto
BEAUMONT. Tex. Dec. 9. (UP)
Mrs. Ole Didrickson, mother ot
Babe Didrickson, was in a hospital
here today suffering from injuries
received when struck by an auto-
mobile on a downtown street last
She received a
bone and minor injuries.
n t' je$t met1—i
Him AND I UKE I
I HIM ’CAUSE HE A
-1 I So Kind I
"Bad lands ,
or Yne Do and-dont"
WORLD AOt NOTtD
foR. IT S Perils-
IF SNOOPLES HAD
ONLY BEEN A 600b
lad HE WOULD NOT
bane BetN left
Behind By THe
He WOULD NOT,
At this present
IN THE UAWS OF
The YiseROO /
■guT such is
The sad, sap
FATf cf alc-
parity payment of J.r>
about 40 per cent ol
TO ROSY COUNTY
tMT,,,- P; l?,/, ' V-
BILLION DOLLARS SPENT
IN 1938 FOR ADVERTISING
WASHINGTON (UP) — The
American public during 1983 paid
approximately $1,000,000,000 for
advertising space in 20,113 publi-
cations, according to figures on
file today at the Federal Trade
Of the total number of publica
tlons, 2,219 are daily newspapers,
and 514 are Sunday papers. I'he
Commission estimates that then
are 1,289,000,000 copies of news-
papers and magazines published in
the United States, monthly. WH
TO OPEN N. R. A. OFFICE
HOUSTON, Tex , Dec. 9. (UP)—
Fred C. Rogers, former assistant
district NRA coordinator here,
was enroute to Santa Fe, N. M.
today to open a recovery adminis-
tration office in that city.
He will work under the National
Emergency Council, making public
explanation of recovery steps and
general NRA activities.
’ Vw" Sffl
•( ’ Y- •>
The invisable larvae of the
clothes moth, and not the moths
themselves do the damage to
mum Per Diem Wage (Based on clothing.
Juarez Divorces Are
Said to Be Legal
HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 9 (UP)
I’he Juarez (Mex.) Bar A.soscia-
tion assured the local divorce col-
ony today that divorces properly
obtained in the state of Chihua
hua are legal.
The report definitely set at rest
the uneasiness .surred up last week
when the Mexican Supreme Court
was said to have invalidated di-
vorces of a number of states.
"The deci, ion referred to does
not consider the divorce law of the
state of Chihuahua, or any divorce
case handled in Juarez,” the re-
port said. "The decision was lim-
ited to the cancellation of the spe-
cific divorce decree issued in the
case of General Berlanga in the
state of Campeche, without in-
volving any ottu-r cases.”
APPEALS ARE FILED
AUSTIN, Dee. 9 (UP)- The
court of criminal appeals here to-
day received the appeal of Hiram
Wright from a 25-year sentence
h receiied in Smith county on
conviction of murder of Pete Me
C. A. I,ester appealed a $250
fine imposed in Upshur county on
conviction of polluting a lake with
junk dealer, face first degree
murder cbarg. s filed by Sawyer.
Walter Carton, Raymond Young
and Jesse David on, were charge^
with malicious destruction of prop-
erty in connection with removal of
the jail door.
The sixth suspect held, Carl
Fischer, a transient, was charged
with posse sion of a pistol taken
from Sheriff Otto Thiesen.
Six Charged in Lynching Probe at Saint Joseph, Mo
--------------- [Civic leaders;
A reduction of 40 per cent ol
the cotton land on all farms based
on the average number of acres
planted in cotton for the five year
period 1928 to 1932 inclusive.
The "contract covers all land
owned by the signing party, but
tne land must be tillable.
No increase of cotton acreagu
in '1932 or
The cause of most all KIDNEY disorders is due to
pressure on the nerves supplying them at the point
where they leave the spine. Because of this, the
KIDNEYS cannot get enough life energy to make
\ ' '
X XW 'V
Painters, Prevailing Min-
imum Per Diem Wage (Based on
Five (5) Hour Working Day)
$3..K0; Prevailing Minimum Hourly
Wage. $ 70
Title Power Machine Operators
Prevailing Minimum Per Diem
Wage I Based on Five (.K) Hout
Working Day) $2.25; Prevailing
Minimum Hourly Wage $ 45.
Title Truck Drivers I Trucks
over 1 1-2 Tons) Prevailing Mini-
a News re-
Five (5) Hour Working Day)
$2.23; Prevailing Minimum Hourly
Title Mel liitmcs Blacksmiths
Prevailing Minimum Per Dr til
Wage (Based on Five (5) Hour
Working Day) $2.25; Prevailing
Minimum Hourly Wage $ 45.
Title—Unskilled Laborers Pre-
vailing Minimum Per Diem Wage
i Based on F ive (5) Hour Working
Day) $17 ); Prevailing Minimum
Hourly Wage $.35.
The above prevailing minimum
wage rates shall govern on this
Overtime and legal holiday work
shall be paid for at the regular
A local employment agency from
which the Contractor shall obtain
employment lists will be designated
prior to the award of contract.
Plans and specifications available
at the office of D. <Greer, Divi-
sion Engineer, Tyler, Texas, and
State Highway Department, Aus-
tin. Usual rights reserved.
DE3420 Doc. 10-13.
16 Hurt in Series
Of Auto Accidents
DALLAS, Dec. 9 (UP)--A series
of automobile accidents in Dallas
and vicinity yesterday afternoon
and last night claimed the life of
one person and brought injuries to
L. D. McVey, 15, was Injured
fatally when two automobiles col-
lided in East Dallas. Nine oilier
persona suffered hurts in the
CONTKACTOKS’ NOTICE OF
TEXAS HIGHWAY CON-
Sealed proposals for constructing
0.287 miles of G. C. & S. F. K. R.
Underpass and Roadway Ap-
proaches. Portion of work to be
done by Railroad Forces. Located
at Tatum on Highway No 43, cov-
ered by NRH 481-D, in Rusk
County, will be received at the
State Highway Department, Aus-
tin, Texas, until 9AM, Dec. 18th,
1933, and then publicly opened and
read. The attention of bidders is
directed to the Standard Special
Provisions, approved September
27th, 1933, covering subletting or
assigning the contract, the use of
Domestic Materials, the selection
of labor, hours and conditions of
employment, and hand labor met-
People Cooperate in
Effort to Find Men
Leading Mob That
ST. JOSEPH. Mo., Dec. 9 (LT)
_ Missouri law, aided by public
sentiment, tonight sought to rep-
udiate the spirit of an
mob that lynched and burned
The < ottun I'.-r.nge reduction
plan was worth at least $300,(H)()
to the farmers of Lusk county ac
cording to an estimate made ve
terday by R. H. Bri.on, cwnty
agent. This means that the cot-
ton farmers actually received that
Sum in exce : of what lliey would
likely have received bad the acre-
age reduction not been in tituted.
At an average price of $40 per
bale, 15,000 bales of the actual
cotton produced brought the far-
mers $000,000. Had they raised
their normal crop of 22,000 bales
•nd the price stayed down to $25
a bale they would have realized
only $550,000, making a net gain
in the value of the cotton bringing
them an additional $50,000.
The payments for cotton des-
troyed in this county and for op-
tion benefits were $276,000. This
makes a total of $326,000 net that
the farmers found themselves ben-
efited by the acreage reduction.
Plan, for 1934
Plans for the 1934 acreage con-
trol program already are matur-
ing. Brison has enough informa-
tion coverins' the detail of the
sending laundry to the
You may urge them on by stimulants to do their work for a
while, but they will soon Lu'gni to show their weakness and the
body will suffer.
will be permitted in
the acreage planted
Signers will agree to use rent-
ed acres for food crops, for home
use, for soil Improving crops or
for raising feed for animals on
Landlords will be asked to, in-
sofar as possible, to pro rate the
cotton acreage among the normal
number of tenants.
Subject to the signer’s accept-
ance of the above provisions the
Secretary of Agriculture will:
(1) ) Accept the contract
January 31st, 1934.
(2) Pay the producers for the
rented acres three and one-hall
cents per pound for the lint crop.
(For instance, if the farm average
is 200 pounds of lint per acre
the land owned would be paid at
the rate of $7 per acre. These
payments will be made to the land
owner in two installments, one in
March and Ajinl and the other m
August or September.
(3) Pay a P»r'ty payment of $5
per bale on
The Secreary of Agriculture will
make ths contracts with owners
of land who in turn will deal
with the tentanU. Mr. Brison has
been assured by C. A. Cobb that
State Bank Meeting
At Austin Tuesday
AUSTIN, Dec. 9. (LT)—Texas
Banking Commissioner E. C.
Brand today called a meeting here
ol all state bankers for next Tues-
day, Dec. 12. Explanations of
State and Federal deposit insur-
ance laws will be offered at the
meeting, and other state banking
problems discussed, Brand said.
Except as otherwise specified,
the minimum wage paid to all
skilled labor employed on this con-
tract shall be forty-five (45) cents
per hour The minimum wage
paid to all unskilled labor employ-
ed on this contract shall be thirty
five (35) cents per hour.
Attention is directed to the Spe-
cial Provisions, included in the
proposal, to insure compliance with
the requirements of House Bill No.
54 of the 43rd Legislature of the
State of Texas
Title—Carpenters & Structural
Iron Workers Prevailing Minimum
per Diem Wage (Based on Five
(5) Hour Working Day > $3.75;
Prevailing Minimum Hourly Wage
Another of Shaeffer’s favor-
ite Christmas Gifts. A life-
time of happiness.
Coty's, Guerlains’ Perfumes, Hou-
bigant, Evening in Paris, Spring-
time n Paris. Toilet Sets, Beauty
Compacts, Vanity Cases, Beauty
Packs, at almost any price you
may Have in mind.
At first unmoved even after
Gov. Guy B. Park expressed his
(mli qiiitkin citizens of St. Joseph
cooperated with investigators.
Six men were in jail on specif-
ic charges growing out of the ac-
tion of the mob of 9000 persons
whose leaders dragged Lloyd War-
ner from a jail cell, hanged him
and pul'licly cremated his body.
Unles.-' plans of the investigators
fail, the six and several additional
persons suspected of inciting and
leading the mob will face murder
or other indictments next week.
The Buchanan county grand
jury will convene Monday and
subpenas have been issued at the
reque t of Assistant Attorney Gen-
eral W. 0. Sawyers for 60 per-
sons to appear before the body.
Those summoned included two
prominent local physicians and a
woman school teacher said to have
Witnessed the lynching. Sawyers
hoped they would be able to iden-
tify the mob's leaders.
As further proof of the state’s
determination to bring the lead-
er.. to (rial, Sawyers announced his
cil ef, Attorney General Roy Mc-
Kittirck, would aid the grand jury
in its investigation.
Warner, 19, was seized by the
moli after he confessed to an at-
tack upon a white girl.
John F. Zook^ wrestler and for-
mer policement and Aaron Levin,
—-with water—not to repeal, but
to prohibition, one of the aims of
the association. Left to right,
Cameron Ralston, prohibition lec-
turer; Dr. Ihrman E. Heise,
Uniontown, Pa., pathologist; Mrs.
AW ■. M
Here’s what’s next.
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.
Bowman, George. Henderson Daily News (Henderson, Tex.), Vol. 3, No. 224, Ed. 1 Sunday, December 10, 1933, newspaper, December 10, 1933; Henderson, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth1314761/m1/2/: accessed February 5, 2023), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Rusk County Library.