Mt. Pleasant Daily Times (Mount Pleasant, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 194, Ed. 1 Monday, November 14, 1932 Page: 2 of 4
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MT. PLEASANT DA I LI
KMES MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1932.
MT. PLEASANT DAILY TIMES
Light Plant May
Special to the Arkansas Gazette:
Campbell, Mo., Nov. 1.—The muni
cipal light plant here may be forced
to cease operation, it was said follow-
_ ing a special meeting of the City
Council, called by Mayor W. A. Flan-
Entered at the postoffice at Mt. Pleas- ag.atl( following the ruling of Federal
ant, Texas, as second class mail mat- ■ Jucjge C. B. Faris Saturday ordering
ter. All obituaries, resolutions °^,the city to turn over all profits from
respect, cards of thanks, etc., will I>e; the plant to the Arkansas-Missouri
charged for at regular rates. i power Company, operators of a pri-
| Crash Is Fatal
| To Tyler Woman
j Baton Rouge, La., Nov. 13.—Mrs.
j Carol Tayloe, 32, Tyler, Texas, was
(dead Sunday night, and four other
i persons, her husband, R. L. Tayloe,
133, also of Tyler; Mr. and Mrs. It.
'H. Strong of Alexandria, and Joseph
I Divencenco of Donaldsville, were in a
(hospital following a terrific head-on
automobile collision six miles north
of Port Allen.
Mrs. Tayloe succumbed from a frac-
tured skull suffered in the accident,
which occurred late Saturday. The
Texas Bred CaKle Are Winners
—» i vately owned light plant and system .. . . , „„ , ,,
— , i • . i , ,. iothers miured suffered miscellaneous
I here. Steps are being taken by the 1
STATE CANNOT TAKE
PL ACE OF PARENTS icity offic!a,s to prevent closing the
_ plant, if possible.
A father in Dallas has appealed to
authorities to send his son to tn»
penitentiary. To furnish grounds for
prosecution, which might land the
youth in prison, the father filed a
complaint charging theft.
The youth has become unmanage
able, the father explained. Among
other transgressions, he has formed
Judge Faris held the city officials
(in “civil contempt” in connection with
continued operation of the plant, and
ruled that the present contract, the
second entered into, with the Fair-
| banks Morse company, which furnish-
[ ed the equipment, was invalid because j
jit is in violation of the city’s author-j
j ity to incur debt. I
Penalties were inflicted by Judge
fractures and contusions, but are ex- ■
pected to recover. j
Dr. Paul B. Landry, West Baton
Rouge Coroner, conducted an inquest.1
No one was blamed in the inquest!
verdict for the collision.
> . - ■■ •
Texas Leads All
In High Schools
Washington, Nov. 13.—The Federal j
the habit of using narcotics. A year j r x ,C1 T ^ VT^T.', u‘v “ “Vs ^ i Office of Education reported Sunday!
or so in the pen might “break” him!*,81™ "R, L promsaccrumg j that Texag ]eac,s all other states in
of that habit, the father thinks.
This is tragedy in its starkest
form. A father appeals to the stale
to “make a man out of my boy again.”
There has been something wrong in
the household that nurtured that
since the injunction order was first!., . ,, , . , , , , ,
. ,, ., . . , | the number of high schools and that
issued against, the city owned plant ,. . .
. . . . .. ... , | more than a fourth of the 23,930 in
the United States were in Texas, Ohio,
, , ... , Pennsylvania, Missouri, and Illinois
court costs were ordered paid by the ^ , , ,
. , , , Texas has 1,400 high schools.
to be paid to the privately owned cor
poration instigators of the suit. All
city. The plant has been operated a.
La financial loss during the period
youth; oi possibly the trouble dates (while the injunction was held in abey-I
back to the household in which the
5-room house, besides breakfast
room and bath, every convenience, in-
cluding shower bath. Good garage,
in dandy good community. One o'
the nicest houses in Mt. Pleasant for
rent. Let me show you. Phone 83
day, 76 night.—0. M. Fuquay. 10-3
FOR SALE—Used Super Hatch In-
cubator. 120-egg capacity, ?10.—At
Rogers’ Hardware. Idwp
Southwestern Gas &
The largest high school is the De-
Witt Clinton in New York City, with
a 10,059 enrollment in 1930, the office
said. New Utrecht High School in
Brooklyn was rated second larges:
John A. Cook and Mrs. Jesse Roach Total enronment j„ all types of
dro\e to Paris Satuiday to return | high schools in the school year 1929-
..... _ 30 was given as 5,465,932, with 591
sanitarium at that place, but who is 1
now greatly improved.
From 65 to 70 per cent of the
world’s annual supply of antimony
comes from the Chinese province of
Included in the base of a new table
lamp is an electric clock having a
luminous face visible in the dark.
WANTED—Reliable man, age 25
to 50, to supply established demand
for Rawleigh products in Titus Coun-
ty, also City of Mt. Pleasant. Oth-
er good locations available. Company
furnishes everything but the car.
Good profits for hustlers. Write the
W. T. Rawleigh Company, Memphis,
Tenn., or see me.
For ACHES and PAINS
►.. BALLARD'S •
BULLINGTON DRUG STORE
father was reared.
. The pitiful thing about it is tha‘
f the father thinks that an agency as
! impersonal as the state can correct
the trouble. If the youth craves
harmful stimulants, the chances are
that be will get them, even behind
prison walls. Although some pro-
gress has been made in segregating
various types of convicts, it is quite
likely that he would be thrown in
contact with hardened criminals. The
chances are that he would come out
of the pen as a good recruit for some
of the gangs which making their pres-
i ence felt even in Texas.
A1J of which reminds one that there
is no substitute for the home-grown
variety of guidance in behavior.—
719 graduates that year.
“For all practical purposed there is
no such thing as an unavoidable ac-
cident. Particularly is this true as
to a collision between two automo-
biles or between two trains, for
omeone is at fault.”
That is the dictum of W. P. Bor-
land, safety director of the repart-
—photos -oarc.’t.y rat. a.-K,
Here arc two fine specimens of Texas bred cattle that won high
awards at the State Fair of Texas. Above is Superior Blanchard 31st,
senior and grand champion Hereford bull, owned by Joe P. Davidson
oi Ozena, Texas. Below is Sir Hopeful, champion Shorthorn steer
owned bv Texas Technological college, Lubbock, Texas.
quences. But the point is it would
not have happened anywhere if the
driver had been faultless in the me
chanical equipment of his car.
The number of avoidable accidents
are many, the number of unavoidable !
very few. Most of the unavoidable
ones are due to hidden mechanical
faults, or unexpected conjunction of j
unforeseen factors in a given situa-j
Twice as great on the screen as the
sensational stage hit.—Titus tonight
11 p. m.
Like San Francisco, the city
Melbourne, Australia, owes its
velopment to a gold strike.
ment of commerce. ,
“While casualties from railroad ac-! tlon‘ Eliminating mechanical faults ;
cidents have been decreasing for years Ifd Panting the rise of emergency)
there has been a constant increase in j factors 'T°ukl head off many an acd‘ 1
the number on the highways,” Mr. j dent—Ab>lene Morning News. .
Borland added. | , i
Teilus was the Roman goddess of;
the fields, who, as co-oworker with j
Ceres brought to maturity the seed,
Some accidents are unavoidable,
but only because a set of circum
stances made them so. Break them
down by analysis, and you discover
they were avoidable. Perhaps one
accident is caused by a car owner’s
failure to replace worn-out parts
The rear tire fails at a critical mo-
ment and the machine crashes into a
car across the street. Certainly the
accident was unavoidable in the sense
it might have happened elsewhere j
than at that exact point. It might j Chinese firms are gaining control
have happened on a smooth stretch | over the automobile business in the
of open road, without serious conse- I Netherland East Indies.
Underground canals extend more
than 400 miles under the streets of
Hamburg and Munich, Germany.
Germany has traveling grocery
stores, mounted on trucks, covering*
daily routes around Berlin. j
Write lor FREE, fully Illustrated 24-page
book, “History of RHEUMATISM,” with,
discussing germs of rheumal
chapter discussing germs of rheumatism, ta
Desk 7, Atlantic City, N. J.
MORE AT AMARIUO
mi or GARAGE
IN CADDO, TEXAS.
HAS A POPULATION
OF 240 AND A
ELSE IN TEXAS- %
(81%OF DAMI6MTM0UW) MLNT OF 1157 PUPILSv
i l ■
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Cross, G. W. Mt. Pleasant Daily Times (Mount Pleasant, Tex.), Vol. 13, No. 194, Ed. 1 Monday, November 14, 1932, newspaper, November 14, 1932; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth784822/m1/2/: accessed June 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Mount Pleasant Public Library.