The Shamrock Texan (Shamrock, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 295, Ed. 1 Friday, April 22, 1938 Page: 2 of 4
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THE SHAMROCK TEXAN Shamrock, Texas
Friday, April 22, lffi
LET US CONTEMPLATE THE BEAUTIFUL SCREEN
This Curious World
Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday
by The Shamrock Texan Publishing Co-
Inc., 407 North Main Street.
RATES AND INFORMATION
10c per line first insertion, 5c
per line for subsequent insertions.
Count 6 average words to the line.
________—-----. - Editor
. __ Local Advertising
h C. Howell .
red Rogers ..
1 IN THE
IN THE SKV
Panhandle Press Association
Texas press Association
National Editorial Association
FREE FARMERS EXCHANGE
Farmers who are paid-up sub-
scribers may run ads free of
charge to exchange, buy or sell
anything except real estate and
oil and gas leases, and royalties.
All ads will 'be nin 6 times.
Kntered at the post office at Shamrock,
Texas, as second-class matter under Act
•f March 3. 1879. Subscription Rate By
kail. In Wheeler and adjoining counties,
•2.00 per year; elsewhere $3.00. By Carrier
Delivery, 10c per week. It is our desire to
five subscribers prompt and satisfactory
•ervltc and we will appreciate your noti-
fying 100 whenever the paper is missed
WANTED—Gii'l or middle aged
w.oman for gen. housework and care
of small child. Mrs. Fred Abbott,
108 S. Mo., phone 291-W. 295-2tc
NOTICE TO PUBLIC
Any erroneous reflection upon the ernr
acter, standing or reputation of any per-
son, firm or corporation, which may ap-
pear In the columns of this paper wll’ be
gladly corrected upon due notice being
given to the editor personally at the office
at 407 North Main St., Shamrock, Texas.
BUFFALO, NEW YORK. »
PERFORMS THE FOLLOWING FEATS:
ATea/taljly extracts square:.
CUBE, AND FIFTH ROOTS. GIVES
THE SINE AND COSINE OF ALL.
ANGLES TO A DECIMAL PLACES,
CUBES ANY TWO-DIG IT NUMBER.,
GIVES LOGARITHM OF NUMBERS 1
TO 7 FLACES... AND. AAANY
OTHER. MATHEMATICAL MARVELS.
YET HE HAD FORMAL SCHOOL-
ING ONLY TO THE J=!FO~H
FOR RENT—Light housekeeping
rooms, also bed room. 213 E. First
St., close to the Creamery. W. M.
TEXAS DAILY PRESS LEAGUE, Inc.
Headquarters Mercantile Bldg., Dallas, Tex.
FOR RENT—New brick building
on 66 highway suitable for cafe. J.
C. Zeck. 295-3tp
THE-WAYS OF PEACE
FOR SAiLE—Fryers, 50c each or
will trade for chicken feed. Also
practically new Singer sewing ma-
chine. Mrs. J. T. Reynolds, 9 miles
east of 'Shamrock. 295-6E
The man would do the world an
Invaluable service who could make
the adventures and excitements of
the mind's straggle with mankind's
problems as attractive as the jingoes
can occasionally make organized
mutual slaughter to young men who
STRAYED—Friday, April 15, 1
brown mare with white hind feet,
weighing about 900 lbs., and one
black colt with white spot in face.
Brand “2” on left shoulders. Kermit
Howard, 6 miles east and 2 miles
north of Shamrock. 295-6E
are a certain distance
"Candid shots”—photographic and
literary—have doubtless performed
a considerable service in bringing
repeatedly to the young man’s at-
tention the ghastly, degrading busi-
ness warfare actually is. But how
vividly do such reminders remain
In the consciousness when the more
brightly colored offerings of the pro-
fessional “drum-beaters” are
brought into competition with
Once that infectious martial mu-
sic starts hammering away, once the
output of pictures—again, camera
pictures and word pictures—acquires
a romantic air, will those grimmer
pictures remain in the mind?
They may. They are hard to for-
get. But mightn’t the tactic of hav-
ing made adventurous and admir-
able the struggles of civilized men’s
Intellects toward peaceful solutions
. . . more adventurous and admir-
able than slaughter ... go a long
way toward determining the youth-
ful mind to keep right on resisting |
that call to primitive battle?
From Spain come descriptions of
young Carlists, “Requetes,” followers
of the “Falange.” going into battle
full of the “crusading spirit.” You
read that they "look to the six-
teenth century for inspiration,” and
Bometlhing about it sounds romantic, i
The Loyalists with whom they i
struggle are as certain they are i
fighting for the preservation of civ-
ilization as are their enemies. Some-
times it amlost sounds worthwhile. 1
“It is impressive to note that so i
many young Spaniard., deeply be- <
COPR. 1936 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. L-Z Z
FOR SALE—I still have plenty of
White Wyandotte fryers weighing
2ti pounds at 50 cents each. Mrs. J.
C. Tinsley, 4 miles east and 1 mile
A FULL moon, as we see it from the earth, must be in a posi-
tion directly opposite the sun, with the earth in between. Thus,
when the sun is fbw, as in winter monjhp, the moon must be high,
and vice versa. •
NEXT; The tornado that delivered a photograph.
south of oil mill.
FOR SALE—Good 16’x20’ chicken
house, priced reasonable. 809 N.
FOR SALE OR TRADE—Four
head work stock. Jack Rives, 2 miles
west amid %-miIe north of Sham-
rock on Route 2. 293-6E
lieve in something,” you read.
Whatever became of that deep be-
lief in peace?
Why cannot a belief in rational
conduct ibe universally inspired, a
belief so deep that it can be trans-
formed into a stronger passion than
A positive belief in reason, an in-
tense passion for it, would help the
work of the “candid shots” along.
But somebody may have to figure a
wiay of making civilized conduct
ities to be ready with ideas for pro-
jects under the $1,000,000,000 pub-
lic works phase of the program.
"If I were doing it,” he said, “I
would start looking around right
now to see how soon I could get
In the House, Representative Ta-
ber, Republican, New York, attacked
the President’s economic policies as
"foolish,” declaring that they were
responsible for the depression.
He also said he saw indications
that the administration “is prepar-
ing to issue the entire $3,000,000,000
of greenbacks authorized by the
vicious Thomas inflation amend-
Rail Problem Up t
On the Senate side of the capitol. |
Chairman Wheeler, Democrat Mon-1
tana, of the Senate rails committee, j
conferred with representatives of
railway management and labor on
means of remedying the railroad
Before the conference, it was an-
nounced that the labor men and
executives had agreed tentatively
on proposed legislation to assist the
roads, but details were not an-
FOR SALE OR TRADE for late
automobile, 4-room modern house,
409 S. Oklahoma St. 292-3tc
March while 25 were killed by auto-
mobiles during the previous month.
At dusk—from 7 to 8 p. m.—of-
ficers of the safety department said,
the majority of the fatal collisions
take place. Eleven of the 147 were
killed during that hour and 18 met
death from mid-night until dawn.
State police declared their campaign
against speeders is continuing in
view of that factor entering into
most of the fatal crashes.
A number of unfit drivers have I
been removed from the highways
since the driver's license law amend-
ment requiring the examination of
license applicants was placed in ef-
fect several months ago. At least!
three per cent of those applying for |
the permits have been refused be- j
cause of physical, mental or other
Among the superstitions of stage
people is that whistling in a dress-
ing room is the height of bad luck.
(Continued from Page One)
FOR SALE—Good, young Jersey
cow. G. F. Anders, 303 N. Choctaw
fatal injuries during the previous
month. Safety Department experts
pointed out that only 115 of the 1,-
123 crashes in March proved fatal
and that in a number of instances
more than one person was killed.
In analyzing the causes of the in-
crease in the death rate over Feb-
ruary when 143 died of traffic in-
juries, police were prone to believe
that spring weather played an im-
portant part. Heavily trafficked
highways, particularly on week-
ends, were the scenes of many of
the fatal collisions. There was a
TRY A TEXAN WANT AD!
FOR TRADE—5-room house, close
in, for small acreage near town. Ad-
dress P. O. Box 414. 292-6tp
FOR SALE—2 mules and iron
grey Percheron stallion. S. C. Haven-
hill, 2 miles north and 2 miles east
of Twitty. 292-6E
(Continued from Page One)
j FOR SALE—Five-burner oil stove
| in perfect condition. Faye Beardon,
(5% miles east of oil mill on China
Flat road. , 291-6E
comply—followed another admini-
stration gesture toward the public
R. F. C. Loans Ready
The R. F. C. was arranging yes-
terday to extend loans to the power
companies to help them undertake!
construction programs employing i
many men, both in the actual work
and in the manufacture of mater-
ials, steel, lumber, copper wire and
With these developments Wash-
ington linked the conciliatory tone
of recent administration utterances,
notable for their lack of references
to "economic royalists” or “feudal-
But regardless of efforts to pacify
business, it was obvious that the ad-
ministration was losing no time in
making every possible preparation
for starting the $4,500,000,000 spend-
ing and lending campaign.
Ickes Ready To Go
Wednesday, the President approv-
ed slum clearance projects totaling
$40,000,000 and Thursday Secretary
Ickes advised states and municlpal-
POR SALE, TRADE OR RENT—
'66 Hotel. Also $800 equity in irri-
gated farm near San Antonio. See
H. C. Bailey, 405 N. Madden.
jhe. oocUJL (m&fu ejjMmco
Hotel Reform* is the uftimete h modem
beauty, luxury and ipleedor - »|
architectural triumph incorporettef the
newest stream-lined equipment and
operating methods of the day The (heat
hotel in the moat glamorous resort city
an the continent... American operated ^
American and Mexican food...Rates
condderabiy lower than for comparable
accommodations In the United States.
to those on the train, but simply as
a means of getting acquainted with
business men and just ordinary
folks of the towns visited.
This Certificate when properly signed and accompanied
by ten (10c» cents cash will be redeemed at our office for
Packet No. 2 in the new TESTED RECIPES series, and-
will also reserve for the undersigned one ART METAL
RECIPE FILING 8YSTEM complete with Indexes.
(Continued from Page One)
A movement Is under way to en-
act legislation to set up a state po-
lice patrol system in Georgia.
was Childress, where they were
scheduled to be luncheon guests.
The trippers were breakfast guests
this morning of the chamber of
commerce at Pampa and were tak-
en an a tour of the oil and gas fields
of Gray county.
The Port Worth tour, which took
in portions of West Texas and East-
ern New Mexico, was not organized
as a “ballyhoo” excursion, according
I SHAMROCK FLORAL CO.
} Fresh Out Flowers Daily
E Corsages — Floral Designs
1 Fine Pot Plants at Reasonable
I Phone 340 Phone 340
W. L ANTRIM, Managing Director
By VINCENT HAMLIN
CTAUNCH patriot, Thomas Jef-
ferson first Incorporated the
ideal of colonial freedom In a
daring document he wrote in 1774,
“A Summary View of the Rights
of British America.” The Crown
replied, naming him in a bill to
punish sedition, but it was too
late—the pamphlet had spelled
So Jefferson was chosen next tc
draft the colonies’ formal answei
to Britain’s “conciliatory proposi-
tions.” But in the winter of 1775-
76 it became increasingly plain
there could be no conciliation. Ir.
June the Continental Congress
considered a resolution to break
With England and soon after Jef-
ferson was chosen to write a re-
port embodying the spirit of the
That report, formally adopted
July 4, 1776, was the Declaration
of Independence. It was adopted
Substantially as written by Jeffer-
son, except for two verbal changes
Suggested by Franklin and Adams
Author of the Declaration, Jeffer-
•on if shown below on the 5-cent
buff and brown stamp of 1861, re-
produced slightly more than one
find one-half times actual size.
<Copyright, ms, NBA Service, Inc.,
NEXT PWt CONTINUED UNSETTLED, WITH RAINY
JYl DUWNO- BUT
' OH, LOOK— ^
jCOMlN' DOWN TH1
/golly, How'ee\Ohie thing
we GONNA GIT ) THAT'S TO
FOOD * s-----/ BE DONE.
„ / IP WE \ V)E NEED
IrfSTAY HERE,) A BAFT,
K \ WE'LL J SO WE'LL
•/' owe/ ^
HEY, LOOKIT ALLTH’
\ WATER' TH’ WHOLE
’) PLACE IS ^--
GOOD THING )
FEB- US WE Y
CAME UP HERE |
ON THIS CLIFF/
LAS' NIGHT.' J§
1 ON THE DISTANT RIDGE
WITH OOOLA AND HER ARMY
i. heo. u. a. pa?To
■A. UJ3U BY NSA S£J
coca, lima by ni
By RAY THOMPSON and CHARLES COLL
MYRA NORTH, SPUECIAL NURSE
FEW MOMENTS LATER,THE SLEEPY
STREETS ECHO TO THE AMBU'
THAT3 WHY I MUST fg
GET TO A LABORATORY, ^
DR. GERSON/I SUSPECT
THAT THIS-CURSE” OF y
BLACK. LUKE'S HAS A Jg
BAS IS ! jff!
THIS IS DR. ^
AH, YES-GOOD OF \
YOU TO COME,MISS 1
NORTH ...BUT I'VE A
DECIDED TO TAKE MR.
rt WILSON OVER TO r
DO you MIND IF 1 >
RIDE OVER TO THE
THERE ARE A FEW <
THINGS I'VE GOT TO
FIND OUT j— —‘
NO... BUT WEL..J,
HURRY- HE SHOIJ1..’
BE IN AN OXYGEN
J WHY, 11
f\f'S EXTRAORDIN- \ S
ARY, MISS NORTH. Mm
THE SHERIFF IS A
RUGGED MAN,YET THIS A
IS A TYPE-3 CASE -THE J.
MOST VIRULENT i-1—
(GERM!j—/.-■ " ^
BY NEA ttRViCF. IHC. T, M. M0- U. ft. PAT. Oft.
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Bones, Percy. The Shamrock Texan (Shamrock, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 295, Ed. 1 Friday, April 22, 1938, newspaper, April 22, 1938; Shamrock, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth525607/m1/2/: accessed May 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Shamrock Public Library.