The Shamrock Texan (Shamrock, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 140, Ed. 1 Wednesday, October 20, 1937 Page: 2 of 4
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THE SHAMEOCK TEXAN, Shamrock, Texas
Wednesday, October 20, 1938
THE SHAMROCK TEXAN
Published Every Afternoon Except Sunday
by The Shamrock Texan Publishing Co.,
Inc., 407 North Main Street.
Percy Bones------------------- jailor
Arvat Montgomery----National Advertising
I. C. Howell ____________Local Advertising
Tft Foners_______________Mechanical Supt.
Panhandle Press Association
Texas Press Association
National Editorial Association
This Curious .“Ci™
THE GREAT WALL ST. MYSTERY-CONTINUED
Entered at the post office at Shamrock,
Texas, as second-class matter under Act
Of March 3, 1879. Subscription Rate By
Mail, in Wheeler and adjoining counties,
12.00 per year; elsewhere $3.00. By Carrier
Delivery, 10c per week. It is our desire to
five subscribers prompt and satisfactory
Sirvlce and we will appreciate your noti-
fying 160 whenever the paper is missed.
NOTICE TO PUBLIC
Anv erroneous reflection upon the char-
acter. standing or reputation of any per-
son, firm or corporation, which may ap-
pear in the columns of this paper will be
gladlv corrected upon due notice being
given to the editor personally at the office
at 407 North Main St., Shamrock, Texas.
TEXAS DAILY PRESS LEAGUE. Inc.
Headquarteis Mercantile Bldg . Dalla':, Tex.
STAKES AND SPECTACLES
ON FAR EAST TRADE
There has been a great deal of
toplofty talk about "our stake In
the Par East." and the value of
trade with China and Japan as af-
fecting the American policy there.
Instead of windy generalities
about such trade, the thing to do Is
to put on a pair of spectacles and
look closely. The Commerce De-
partment’s most recent trade fig-
ures are good ones on which to
focus the spectacles.
They reveal that for the month
of August, American exports were as
Buyer-China, 1936 $4,763,000: 1937
Buyer. Japan—1936 $10,763,000;
U. S. exports from these countries
during the same periods were:
Prom China—$4,693,000 in 1936:
*7,961.000 In 1937.
Prom Japan—$16,948,000 in 1938;
$16,297,000 in 1937.
Now of course this is an appreci-
able stake, and helps greatly in the
building up of American export
trade, which was $178,975,000 in
August, 1936. and jumped to $277,-
695.000 in August 1937.
BUILD BEAUTIFUL, VASE-LIKE
AAUD CELLS, WHICH THEY
USE AS NESTS.
AND COLLEGES IN THE
UNITED STATES THIS
TA///R7TK /RSC CSVF
WILL OP OUT
THE bowfin constructs his nest in the midst of thick vegetation,
which he clears away. In the small cleared space, he forms a sau-
cer-like excavation in the stream bed. After a mate has appeared,
and eggs deposited, and hatched, the male takes up the duties of
The 1936 figures are more reliable
as a gauge for the future, because
the increase in both China’s and
Japan’s imports from the United
States this year is clearly due to
both cases largely to their demand
for war materials, airplanes for the
Chinese, ar.d scrap-iron and other
similar supplies for the Japanese.
Such trade is temporary. We
found that out of our cost when
Europe fought in 1913-1918. After
the war it suddenly dropped away,
leaving us holding a great bag of
Increased production facilities and
no sales. Therefore the “war boom”
in sales to China and Japan is no-
thing to get enthusiastic about.
Taking the figures for 1936, be-
fore the present war began, we find
that American exports to Japan
_ STAMPS _
What people try a criminal suspect by hurling spears
were only exceeded by those to!
Canada and the United Kingdom,
while we sent as much export to
Cuba as to China, and more to
Australia and South Africa.
Even under the “war boom" con- - —
ditions in China and Japan, causing | y-.HESTNUT season is here again.
them to take an abnormal amount v. -\yjj0]e question is, whose will
of American goods, only a fraction | ^e pulling out of the fire this
more than 10 per cent of America’s
rising exports went in August to
both countries combined. And of
course export takes only a small
percentage of all American pro-
Besides this trade, with its trem-
endous risks of war, the market of
peaceful nations who can trade with
us and with each other in amity and
good will, together with that trem-
endous home market that is the
greatest of all, look very attractive
• • •
One person in three million
made a million dollars in the
U S. in 1935. Still the land oj
* * •
What the nine-power treaty
seems to lack is power.
» * *
Reflecting mounting living
costs, panhandlers have changed
their plea to "Buddy can you
spare a quarter?"
» * *
World peace will remain an
utopian myth until the munition!
factories are torn down.
(Copyright. 1937, NEA Service, Inc.)
KihGDQ/A /W A
AUSTIN — Joe Hill. Jr., Univer - j during the second Byrd Antarctic
sity of Texas student from Canyon,'expedition.
Tex., is giving lectures for the bene-! —-0-
fit of his college professors. ’ A hard day’s work and a good
Hill, son of President and Mrs. J.1 night’s sleep makes a man available
A. Hill of West Texas State College1 for another hard day’s work.
at Canyon, recently appeared be- j -o-
fore the faculty science club at Aus- The wise man never attempts to
tin. He gave an illustrated lecture tell a woman's age by the candle-
on his experiences In Little America power of her birthday cake.
RATES AND INFORMATION
10c per line first insertion, 5c
per line foi*subsequent insertions.
Count 6 average words to the line.
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 run 6 times.
NOTICE—Let me store your sweet
potatoes. Bryan Roby. McLean. Tex-
FOR SALE—1 brood sow to far-
row soon. See Mrs. T. E. Trostle
3 1-2 miles north of Lela. 139—6E
FOR SALE—Full-blood Jersey
bull. Gentle. J. W. Bradley, 3-4
mile south The Texan office.
WANTED—Good young Jersey
milch cow, milk must grade a high
test. What have vou. C. C. War-
ford, Lela. 137—6t-E
CHRISTMAS CARDS—Largest as-
sortment ever shown in Shamrock.
Place your order now and avoid
substitutions. Mrs. Roy Berten, re-
presenting The Shamrock Texan.
■ WANTED—18 white leghorn pul-
lets, must be f rom a high laying
strain. C. C. Warford, Lela.
FOR SALE—200 bushels seed rye.
Manse Lisle. 136—6tE
FARMERS—You can run ads In
this column free of charge if you
are a paid subscriber. 136—tfp
FOR SALE: Late style McCormick
row binder equipped with rubber
wheels. Must go at once. Floyd C.
Lively, 14 miles west on 66 high-
NATIONAL CASH REGISTER pa-
per, also adding machine paper at
The Texan office. 136—tfp
FOR SALE—Good 29 Model A
Ford Sedan $50.00. Oldham Motor
FOR SALE—Corrugated iron and
lumber, good as new, big discount,
any amount. Guy McBurnett or
Lyle Holmes. 113-tfc
advertised, guaranteed Shaw-Walk-
er furniture and office equipment
can be bought from us as cheaply
as in Amarillo, Oklahoma City or
Dallas. We also have cheaper mer-
chandise to compete with mail or-
der catalogues. THE SHAMROCK
THE PENtT HOUSE OF
A WEALTHY WALL ST.
©A 1929 FOLLIES girl
P)A FOREIGN MILITARY
® A DOMESTIC SERVANT
(?) A GOVERNMENT
©A BUSINESS FRIEND
(AN OUT-OF-TOWN GUEST
OF MARKET VALUES
(N THIS ROOM
IN THE FIRST
Commandments For Business
Women Drawn Up By Teacher
FORT WORTH WOMEN
URGE JAP BOYCOTT
PORT WORTH — A group of Ft.
Worth women, meeting In open for-
um, declared that American women
should boycott Japanese merchan-
dise, even if they have to wear cot-
They condemned Japan for her
invasion of China and continued
bombing of civilians, and voted ap-
proval of President Roosevelt's
stand in the present crisis.
NEW YORK, N. Y„ — Mrs. Kath-
erine Bleecker Meigs, director of the
first course in manners offered by a
publicly supported institution, drew
of a list of ten commandments for
business women today.
Mrs. Meigs will supervise “The
ABC of Living, for Conversation in
the Amenities, Behavior and Cus-
toms” at Hunter College. Such a
course has been available hereto-
fore only at finishing schools.
Thou shalt not ever use scented
powder as a substitute for soap and
Thou shalt not wear flashy cloth-
ing, screaming colors, regardless of
what the Duchess of Wihdsor has
selected for parties.
Thou shalt not put on heavy
makeup nor perfume thyself so that
strong men reel when you pass.
Thou must not talk too freely—
keep gossip for thy private life.
like a fire horse at the alarm when
5 o’clock comes.
Thou must speak clearly and di-
Thou must not be emotional or
over-sensitive or get thy feelings
Thou must do thy work thorough-
Thou must not think men in the
office are making passes when they
are only being civil. Do not make
(Continued from Page One)
course, to adjustments by the coun-
ty committee, as the. county will be
on the same production basis. Allot-
ments will be given to the counties
and the county committees, with
the assistance of local committee,
Thou must keep thy love life out- j will break down county allotments
fide the office. j to individual farm allotments.
Thou must not necessarily leap! Small individual county goals will
be allowed where wind erosion i
a serious hazard, and in cases whd
restoration of land to native graJ
es are designated, Tarter stated.l
Wheat compliance will be cheeky
on the basis of the planted acrl
in 1938, instead of on divert!
acres, it was pointed out. That ]
wheat will be checked on the 8|
per cent basis rather than the l|
per cent basis.
This information is given out al
this time by conservation progranl
authorities, because it is necessary
that wheat farmers know how
seed their acreage for the 19Sj
plan. Wheat acreage Is now bein
seeded and in many instances
almost finished, the agent said.
GLENN A. TRUAX
Distributor Baldwin Pianos
903 N. Wall St. Phone 338'
MYRA NORTH, SPECIAL NURSE
LEI US GO INTO THE DIMING
HALL, MISS NORTH ...I ALWAYS
SERVE TEA AND COOKIES
WHEW MR. GRIFFIN,THE
PAROLE OFFICER, VISITS
Myra Meets The Parole Officer
J)EAU BRUMMELL of Europe's
modern rulers. His Majesty
Ahmed Zog of Albania mounted
the throne in September, 1928,
and has been having his troubles
Zog's troubles are chiefly those
of modernizing his mountaineers.
He started this campaign almost
as soon as he took the royal scep-
ter. America, he announced, was
to be his model. So Zog began by
voting himself an American salary
of $50,000 a year. Next, he im-
ported a 40-piece American jazz
band for the palace-
So far, so good. But then Zog
indicated he wanted a wife with
a western background, an Amer-
ican, if possible. She must be a
thinker, he announced; must be
personally attractive and, finally,
she must have an income of at
least $1,000,000 a year.
Hardly had the word spread
through the little state when rev-
olution broke out. And it's been
breaking out ever since The Al-
banians, Moslems, don't and won’t
accept the Idea of a western wife.
Thus far they’ve won the battle.
But Zog is still determined. Mean-
while, with Italy
lending the mon-
arch a few million
francs a year, the
situation has be-
come even more
is shown here on a
1980 stamp. 1
. NEA Sarvls*. In* >
By THOMPSON AND COty
/ I MUST GET WORD > 1
5 TO THIS OFFICER,SOME-
HOW, ABOUT THIS C j
WEIRD SET-DP, WITH- \. \
OUT AROUSING VON v
Try An Extra Thick Special Club Steak
AT CLYDOC CAFE
By GUM, I KNEW I NEVER.
SHOULDA LET OL' FOOZV GO INTO
THIS PLACE ALONE-NOW LOOKIT
A Mystery To Oop
- ..a - /.A HIMCOLDER'M A FISH.' ’S NO
'v^lY TELL IN’ WHAT'S HAPPENED
./ TO ’IM.'
7t/ . _
"uf< Al u/c iHMm-I'D SETTER KICK UP '■>
THI5 IS THE RESULT OF FOOZVIS
EXPERIMENTAL BURNING OF
THE MVS7EKIOUS PLANTS THE
GRAND WIZER SENT HIM OUT
With what lake ear Hi.
f ©f tbe ©vfttfi *smI eaftr**' j
'»mag deiely eemeeiMitfP
___COER. 1937 BY MFA LEQVICE. INC." T. M. RCC. U PA". OFF
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Bones, Percy. The Shamrock Texan (Shamrock, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 140, Ed. 1 Wednesday, October 20, 1937, newspaper, October 20, 1937; Shamrock, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth526256/m1/2/: accessed October 21, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Shamrock Public Library.