Denton Record Chronicle, October 14, 1937

Denton Record Chronicle

October 14, 1937

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Issue date: Thursday, October 14, 1937

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Previous edition: Wednesday, October 13, 1937

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Publication name: Denton Record Chronicle

Location: Denton, Texas

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Denton Record-Chronicle (Newspaper) - October 14, 1937, Denton, Texas ROUND ABOUT TOWN What things soever ye desire, when ye pray believe that ye receive j them, and ye shall have J Mark j A wise man desire no more t than he may get justly, use sob- j erly, distribute cheerfully, and leave j DENTON CORD-CHRONICLE DENTON, TEX AS, THURSDAY AFTERNOON, OCTOBER Associated Press Leased Wire Smiles for Son at Poison Trial With continued dry weather, the grounds at the Denton Fair will be in shape this Thursdav night for the "big which has, in fact, been held off on account of the rain and bad condition of the grounds. The Carnival, which was closed Tuesday and Wednesday night, is expected to be going full blast tonight, conditions permitting, as will other entertainment. fea- tures of the Fair. Denton and Den- ton County people have regretted the weather which has kept them from their, annual enjoyment of the Fair, which, this year, is most interesting from an exhibit stand- point. The biggest turkey and poul- try show so far, the best agricul- tural exhibit, and with a wonderful j showing of fine -sheep and cattle. I Get out the overcoat this afternoon and enjoy mingling with your friends on the Fair Grounds." EUROPEAN TENSION IS EASED AS FRANCE AGREES TO SUBMIT SPANISH PROBLEM TO ARBITERS i Hoping to Avert General Catastrophe, Paris And London Will Give 1 Onlay Stay of Own Action; Far Eastern Crisis Blacker, (By Associated. Press) j France lessened European tension to some extent today by agreeing that the Spanish civil war volunteer question be submitted to the non-intervention committee, as demanded bv I Italy, but on the other side of the world the Sino-Japanese conflict remained as menacing as ever. Thursday morning brought on the first real snap of Winter and overcoats were very comfortable, however. Walter Campbell was out, "sans overcoat." Sunnysider Black- well had thought best to put on his coat that he's been saving through the summer, and others of the sun- nyside boys were looking for warmer places than outdoors. Dug Penry, the ice-man, wasn't bragging, but W. O. Anderson, the gas-man, was out on the streets, seemingly in a very happy frame of mind. At a recent meeting of the Di- rectors of the Denton Country Club TJ a called meeting of the stockhold- ers was set for next Tuesday night at the Club house. All members are urged to be present at this meeting, as matters of importance are to be taken up. The subject to be considered will be of great in- terest to the golfers and anglers. While the French council of min- was approving a plan of iso- lating the Spanish war so it would not cause a general European dis- aster, giant projectiles were "explod- ing in the Shanghai international Settlement, killing and wounding more, than 100 civilians. 'In Geneva, China'lodged a strong protest with the League of Nations against alleged use of asphyxiating gas and dum-dum bullets "by the Japanese army. Sino Situation Aggravated The shell explosions in the Inter- national Settlement were the latest of the. incidents in this conflict which have menaced civilians, for- eign and' native, and aggravated the difficulties of obtaining a peaceable settlement. An American sailor aboard the States flagship Augusta Black Turkey Of Mrs. Hall Is Show Champion Mrs. W. T. Hal! of Denton was TAX ES! FACES SE Anyivay, Was Good Idea If It Had Worked By Associated Press MIAMI, E. Gaughan was in jail today for trying to eat in court. Gaughan. charged with work- AJJ as a plumber wi.thout a city J IVlllllOni certificate, suddenly seized and crammed into his mouth an af- fidavit used as evidence against him. j Judge Cecil Curry supervised recovery of the document and then sent the defendant to jail for contempt. Annually to State Revenues. Upper House to See Bill Monday Still Is Tar Below Amount Allred Said Needed. AUSTIN, Oct. i The Senate Finance Commit- jtee today ordered a hearing j Monday afternoon on the general tax bill ap- proved by the House. i The bill estimated to yield ap- j SltlOOth Talker Death Rang First NEW B. Ken- nedy rang the bell of a Bronx apartment to collect a life in- surance premium. One of Mrs. K. T. CahiJl's five small children answered. "Mama won't wake up." thc child said. Kennedy tried to awaken Mrs. Cahill. Then he called police. An ambulance surgeon said she had died about 24 hours before. _ i i 12> he her in a Cincinnati courtroom ment of the Demon County Fair curing her maJ on a charge of faially poisonino- this year. The entry was also chos- j 31-year-old blond was indicted after "an investfgation of tfc en the best male bird of the show j seven elderly persons, whom officers said died Wsteriouslv He was first prize winning male !___________________ ___________ J' in the black section. "Listen say Ray Dickson, Pat Hamilton and Bill House, Denton's Pontiac dealers, "to the Pontiac's Famous Varsity Show, Friday night. October 15, 8 o'clock over a NBC hookup which will broadcast the Southern Methodist University stu- dents from their campus. The" Den- ton dealers and their force along with other Pontiac agents and. their organizations will be tun- ed in on this program." Mrs. Jones: "I should like to open an account .with your bank." Cashier: How" much do you wish to "Oh, I didn't1 want to -deposit anything; I want to draw out Answers. The Texas League of Municipali- ties has condemned the high cost of State government and demanded reduction in the number of bureaus and commissions for the State. There are Texans who believe that both the State and many of the municipalities are costing too much, and it is possible that the State Legislature, resenting the criticism, may have something to .say about the high cost of munici- pal government. Isn't there an old story about the pot calling the kettle black? by Japanese! shrapnel during the Shanghai en- gagement. Aerial bombs also en- dangered United States marines, causing them to take cover behind sandbagged barricades. One marine was wounded in the arm. Prize winners and their places are as follows: Bronze: hens, first, second, third, Mrs. W. D. Sutton, also chosen as French Plan is Brief France's Council of Miniters ap- proved a three-point program, drawn up at a preliminary meeting yesterday, to ease the Spanish ques- tion. The plan in brief: France agrees to submit the vol- unteer question to the non-inter- vention committee but demands consideration of a definite plan places, went to B. F. Butler of San- ger; pullets, places one through five excepting fourth to B. F. But- ler of Sanger, fourth to Mrs. W. D. Button of Denton, three through five to B. F. Butler of Sanger; yearlings toms, first to B. F. But- er of Sanger and second to Mrs. Emma Easterling of Lewisville. Wi jjcuwn proximately annually in j awarded the prize for snowing thc j Hashing him a warm smile.''Mrs. Anna Marie Hahn placed her nrmJ revenue headed for the haz- rhnmnjnn hirH nf tur-i-ntr TO _. Qrds of Senate torinv after passing the House of Repre- sentatives by overwhelming major- Climaxing long hours of debate, the measure, boasting taxes on nat- 1 ural resources and utilities about 25 per cent, swept through the House, 119 to 23, last night. Is First Approved It was the first tax bill approved I by the House at the special which was called by Governor! James V. Allred 18 days ago for the sole purpose of raising money to pay the costs of a Social Se- curity program and reduce a 000.000 deficit in the treasury. The bill fell far short of the gov- ernor's estimates of .revenue re- however. He had an- vv w VA Of VtCllliJl'C yJil.Il -LJ, Y within six or ten days. France and Mrs- Hall; yearling toms, one Britain will maintain a common stand on the question. France re- serves the privilege, in the event the 27-national committee fails to agree on a method of getting for- eign troops'out'of Spain, of scrap- ping the neutrality pact and resum- ing open munitions shipments to government Spain. Fear Fascist-Soviet Clash This new program developed from Italy's recent refusal to participate in a three-nation (France-Britain- Italy} meeting to discuss" withdraw- al of foreign volunteers from Spain. France and Britain were under- stood to be uneasy over the possi- bilities of a diplomatic clash be- tween Soviet Russia, supporter of the Spanish government, and Italy, supporter of the Spanish insurgents' In Spain, the insurgents pres A cool wave that, held out hopes. of sweeping skies clear cheered of-1 ficials and onlookers at the Denton j County Fair Thursday as the spec- i Blacks: hens, places one through Vs'ent mto its day of the! five to Mrs. W. T. Hail of Denton- I annua] five-day show. j pullets, one through five except- Flrst wsather outlook j ing four to Mrs. W. T. Hall fourth of the weet Thursday prompted of- j to Mrs. G. B. Smith of Ponder; 1 ficials to announce that the ifree i young toms, one through five to j entertainment program would be carried out on schedule j tonight at 7 o'clock. A concert by the Denton High School Band and an old fiddler's jambouree feature i tonight's program. Friday night acts brought here by the Gaines- ville Chamber- of through five to Mrs. Hall; old toms, one through five to Mrs. Hall. Bourbon reds: old toms, first to J. H. Gibbons, Argyle; young toms. first to J. L. Reynolds of Frisco, on Climbing for Year WASHINGTON, Oct. 14. (jp> nation's auto traffic toll, despite "'spotty improvement'" in .states and cities which have conducted vigorous safety cam- paigns, is running about 20 per cent ahead of last year. This estimate came today from the American Automobile Associa- tion. second-to ;J: K. Gibbons of Argyle- ville' Chamber- of h ens, first and second to J. H.! items from the Gainesville Gibbons, third to J. L. Reynolds- Circus- ar-d Saturday night the con- Gibbons, third to J. L. Reynolds; pullets, first to Reynolds; yearling toms, first to Reynolds. urn cert by the visiting F. F. A. 110- piece state band, headline the re- maining night's programs. Banks Pullet Winner j Today Secretary O. L. Fowler was White Holland: In this division notified by Charles G. Cotton of the .HI opain, tne insurgents pressed i uiccu uiui their attacks on the Asturian and hens- and A _ ,4 _ TSJd tro Mrs. R. A. Banks had a pullet chosen the best of the entire show; yearling toms, places one through five, Mrs. Banks; young toms, places one through five Mrs. Bank; hens, places one through five, Mrs. Banks. Slate: Mrs. Orvale White of Fris- co took ail five prizes for entires 1 in this breed including young The Rural Electrification system continues to spread its arms over the Western part of the County, starting from Krum. The line has reached Slidell and intermediate points, altogether about 30 miles of poles having been placed. The j wires will not be strung for some time yet. Gus Egan, manager, says j they're putting up about thirty i miles of poles a day now, but soon with an increased force will ably double that amount. "We'll have the line in operation by Feb- ruary Egan said, "operating from power contracted for from the Texas Power Light Co." Aragon fronts, and continued to bombard Madrid, in an effort to bring the war to a close with the least possible delay. Sir Geoffrey Clark, president of the Association of British Cham- bers of Commerce, urged its mem- bers today to "keep cool" and ar- gued against the increasing de- mands in Britain for anti-Japanese sanctions or a "Is it against the law to shoot wild ducks in the City asks a local duck hunter. "For several mornings, coming through the Park, I have seen a bunch of ducks on the lake, and it makes me want- to bring my gun along with me." The wild duck and geese season is not open yet. however, there are a good many ducks and geese stopping on Denton County waters now. The season, to give Denton County hunt- ers much sport, opens too late. No- vember 16 is the first day of the open season for these birds. 3Iediierrancon Control Issue LONDON, Oct. British and French staffs began close collaboration today on steps both regarded as necessary to coun- Narragansett: Mrs. Frank Dur- ham of Denton took all five prizes for entries in this bced including yearling toms, young toms, hens, and pullets. Special premiums offered by the breeders and merchants were won by the followin Specials Awarded Mrs. Claude Underwood's prize for the exhibitor showing the most bronze turkeys won by B. F. But- ler of Sanger; Mrs. W. T. Hall's award to new exhibitor for winning the most points in blacks won by Fort Worth.Chamber of Commerc! trade extension bureau that he wll lead a Fort Worth delegation to visit the fair here late Friday afternoon, j Jersey Judging Begins Judging the dairy department en- tries, _which competition for the sec- ond annual time includes picking winners for the state show of the Texas Jersey Cattle Club, headlined the Thursday program. The exhibit LS. Tariff 000 as the ____________ I Texas' financial house in order. the measure increas- ed the tax on crude oil from 2 3-4 to 3 1-2 per cent of value with small stripper wells exempted- sul- phur, from Si.03 to a ton; nat- ural gas 3 1-4 to 3 3-4 per cent of value; carbon black, i-ig of one cent to 5-48 of a cent when the product sells for 4 cents or less per pound and from 3 to 3 cent of value when selling for more- ce- ment, 12 to 1.5 cents per 100 pounds. Upped approximately one-fourth from existing rates, the gross re- SAGINAW, Mich. John Francis Glynn, who lectures to luncheon clubs on his 26 years in prison, pleaded guilty to a charge of stealing a tablecloth from a rooming house and was fined and costs. He dashed out to keep an en- gagement at the local Rotary Club, and hurried back to court with a payment. He agreed to pay the rest of the fine after he had addressed two other clubs. "He's a very smooth observed Justice of the Peace William J. Siegrist. ASTORIA, Seppa was in the bathtub when a neighbor called that a buck deer was on his place. Seppa sped to the hunt, prepared to realized he'd forgot his galluses. Hunting instinct prevailed. While neighbors watched he fired. The deer did Sep- pa's pants. Madrid Shelled Again, 91 Dead U S. Marine Slightly Wounded During Bombardment Apology Follows Flagship Casualty International Zone In City Raked By .Shells. WORST SHANGHAI, Oct, worst Dombaxd- ment in Shanghai's bloody warfare raked-the Interna- tional Settlement todayr kill- ing or wounding scores of Chinese civilians and wound- ing a United States marine. Marines were forced to evacuate two huge cotton mills inside their defense lines where they had been quartered. These structures were hit by shells believed to have been'flred from Japanese guns. None of the marines in the mills was wounded but Milton Hiatt, private in the fourth regi- ment, was struck in the shoulder a rifle bullet while on duty Inside a machine gun defense works. A sailor aboard the United States flagship Augusta, J. P. McMichael, was injured slightly by shrapnel from Japanese shells spraying the cruiser at anchor in the Whangpoo. For two hours the Japanese and Chinese blazed away at each other with the most intensive fire laid down in the Shanghai fighting. Be- side artillery batteries, Japanese warships in the river, machine gun and rifle fire, the hail of death- dealing missiles and explosives was augmented by aerial bombardment. Foreign Property Damaged American property in this once- wealthy commercial city -was dis- closed to have suffered further dam- age from Japanese air bombs. It -was learned foreign- homes, in MADRID, Oct. The protective tariff in the Unit ed States is so high that it closes j -----or wounded 91 ,1-2 per cent and those" on in bombard- ities, except telegraph companies, (ment Iast nignt of this besieged namely, water, lights and gas, from I once the .proud capital of all j .8 to 1.72. per cent. j Spain. At the last minute, an amend- The of casualties was cu oLauia io bo nign uiai it closes an sunena- i other ports of the world to Amer- Pacing a tax of one-fourth! _5upn n ic9.n trade, a most unfortunate sit- I of a cent Per board on plants out m an official government l report after a night of .terror in which approximately 700 shells blasted the heart of the city Four cf the shells hit Madrid's uation in view of the fact that there is in this country a serious cotton problem and we need, now of all times, to maintain our world mar- ket for this Congressman crecsoting lumber was adopted, but 2re was question as to its status of a typographical error. Would Add to Rolls The bill also carried a provision which" the Japanese destroyed had belonged to an American real estate concern. It was estimated that more than 100 Chinese were killed or wounded in the International Settlement. Train Is Bombed Some 50 miles vest of Shanghai an additional 75 Chinese civilians were killed when Japanese war- planes bombed a passenger train on the Soochow-Kashing Railway. An American sailor, J. p. McMI- chael, of Connersville, Ind., a radio man aboard the flagship of the Statese Asiatic fleet, was HiiJ VjWilgJ IVOIIiail i IIP hill fllin of blooded dairy stock, with 55 j am Rayburn. loader of the Demo- prohibiting old SP J party ;Vhc i cials from denyinj pension! i o Representatives told the fac- j one because the applicant uny and stuaent body m his ad- dren able to support hfm mirin ub calves, drew ad- from E. R. Thomp I tt of Jerseys was a big group that in- j program and live up to Ray- j eluded some 100 4-H Club and r'. F. A. boys, in their number a Hop- kins County boys' delegation led by County Agent Mark Buckingham. Judging would not be completed till late afternoon, officials believ- ed. on and there were CI.I.IULIJCJ ilJJDOrt! ourn stated and pointed out that would require DiuelirU 4 ___T_ _j_1_ _ J-IJCO the problem at this time is wheth- er or not to limit the United States to 11 million bales of cotton per year. He outlined no "permanent program" but important section ipelines to install meters as insurance the state would receive taxes on all oil produced. The House disapproved, 101 to 34. a proposed tax of 10 per cent on said that if any- picture sho admission buying power j than cents JffitaS more rec- "Do tomatoes pay in Denton Fll say they will" says Ray Austin 318 Collins Street, who, this past summer garnered S260.35 in cash from an acre tomato-crop j in addition to 180 cans of tomatoes, representing only 40 per cent of the tins as he had them put up on shares, and all the fresh toma- toes the family could use. "We had tomatoes from May 25 to August 10 in our small he said, the crop. creasing reinforcement of Libya. This menace to Anglo-French su- premacy in the Mediterranean that thc Italians already call "mare nos- trum." was regarded here as the most vital issue confronting Lon- don and Paris in the face of a grow- ing conviction the non-intervention committee would fail to get action on withdrawal of Italian blackshirts from Spain. The staff conferences foreshad- owed possible early moves to con- centrate British and French war- ships around Minorca, lone Ba- learic island held by the Valencia government, and possible increase of British strength in Egypt and also French strength in Tunis to offset II Duce's two divisions in Libvo. Mrs. R. A. Banks of Ponder and Mrs. Frank Durham of Denton; breeders represented in the 1937 Travelstead Auto Supply Go's award show and five.counties were for best old torn won by Mrs. W. T. Hall of Denton; W. "A. Harris' iiitu TPC- it is the people who grow our raw ommended by its revenue and Sx products out of the ground." _ ation committee. It also rejected SL? to re-legalize In his discussion of problems. 112 expects to come up before the house horse racing under the paiimutuel this fall hn l.irmori f-7-iiUl oc cvcfom H "luuuei to have competing entries in the county herd contest. Club Pig Winners this fall he termed child labor as j system of worst phase of the labor sit- nation and expressed a favor for a policy of fixed labor by the gov- prize for best young torn of show won by Mrs. W. T. Hall of Denton; Quality of animals shown in the not by the "selfish Taliaferro Son's prize won Mrs. 4-H boys' club pig show drew praise labor or capital." W. D. Sutton of Denton; Evers i from County Agent G. R. Warren j Urges Student Interest j ernment of thc United States snd interests of Hardware Company's prize won by Mrs. R. A. Banks of Ponder. Rayburn, addressing the students, said students' need to learn to un- Drink Issue Reached AUSTIN, Oct. Negro Transferred After Sheriff Shot LUFKIN. Oct. Woodrow Trotti. negro, was held in jail here today for safekeeping after he was arrested yesterday in connection with the shooting of Sheriff Henry Cook of Nacogdoches. The con- Belgians Deny Nazi Aid Pledged imiivio, uuiu ut [Jai Jt i iviniui. iui the foreign committees of both the heads Thursday. Their comment Texas House, ai House and Chamber today that Bel-! was: the strongest showing in the D. McFarlane. i gium made no pledge of a territo-i county fair's history to date. nrnnrir.ttnns r'nr, Robert w. CaJvert today of Representatives to tackle the highly controversial issue of hquor sale by the drink In making his decision, Calvert overruled strenuous objections by and visiting stock men. Winners' were announced today: Jimmie White of the Carney Club first. Louis Austin of Denton and the i tion more: that in this time of dis- county-wide club second. James R. j sention and strife. American citi- Smith of the Argyle club third. Joe: zens would be thankful for living Bailey of the Hebron club fourth, i where liberty is still secure and Thc quality and quantity of pure- democracy is still safe. bred animal stock and agricultural: Other notables introduced by BRUSSELS, Oct. products was bringing expressions President L. H. Hubbard were J. ister of Foreign Affairs Paul of uniform satisfaction to C. Kcilain. statc-irector of NYA; "quors in small quantities not owr acting to quash foreign rumors, told j fajr officials and department Fred Minor, former speaker of the j 33 per cent alcohol by volume A the foreign committees of both the i heads Thursday. Their nommenf. Tosas and Congressman i dispenser's permit could be issued member of thc ap- j bi" the liquor control board only to teleohone 'buildinc sTlightly injured when shrapnel from Japanese shells sprayed the cruis- since the civil war started has been struck 136 times. The government said 30 persons had been killed and 70 injured dur- ing an insurgent airplane bombard- ment of Campo de Casa, in Asturias er Augusta lying at anchor in the Whangpoo River. The Japanese naval Admiral Kiyoshi Hasegawa, apolo- gised for the incident after United All the Japanese warships all the way down the 12 miles of the Whangpoo River to the Yangtze estuary joined in the ear splitting tain their request not to allow con- sideration because the bill would re-establish the "open saloon" and had not been submitted by Gover- nor James V. Allred. The proposal would permit sale of whiskey, gin or other spiritous liquors in small quantities not over gium made no pledge of a territo-j county fair's history to date. rial, colonial or economic nature Corn Show Awards to- Germany in return for yester- M. R. Pilgrim of Dantcn was giv- I days German pledge of respect for en the seed house prize in the Mer- chant's Corn Show at the Denton County Fair for having the best' 10 ears of corn in the entire exhibit. e ap- nro oard only to propriations committee in the na- Places which sold more food than i -____1 YMTllf tional congress. Belgium's inviolability. dition of Cook, wounded in the leg "We never irrigated though I did use 400 pounds of i me commercial fertilizer. Denton Coun- j with his pistol, was not consid- ty soil will certainly grow toma- I ered serious. toes of the best kind, and I feel cer- 100 men gathered near the tain that if more people in Der.ton County would go the tomato-router, we'd see the big trucks stopping here every day instead of going to city markets to get tomatoes. It can. I believe, be developed into a million-dollar crop in this county if farmers and truckmen will give .it the proper attention." "Look out for plenty of rain this opines Abe Scott, who said that he was no weather- prophet. "We're about a foot and a half shy on moisture during the past two years and I'm guessing that the shortage will be taken up dur- ing the next few jail in Nacogdoches shortly after Trotti was arrested. Officers rushed him here in an automobile. Posthumous Twins Custody Is Waived KINGSVILLE, Oct. Gwyn L: Adams, superintendent of the Kleberg County Hospital, today- had custody of the Conde twins, born in a posthumous Caesaerean operation. The father, George Conde. waived his rights in Mrs. Adams' favor. The twins were born at the hospital several weeks ago. Rome Says Ethiop Bandits' Toll 58 I O Enters 17th Day Pilgrim was also first prize winner in the yellow dent division. Other prize winners in first, sec- j WASHINGTON. Oct. 14. ond. third, fourth, and fifth As search for Charles S. Ross. 71- listed consecutively inclu''p- whito Bingham. Aubrey; Sam Bingham, Aubrey; J. R. McDade, drink. The provision floor argument which permitted was that taxing gross proceeds of sales 10 per cent and allocating the funds to old age pensions. year-old Chicago kidnap victim en-! tered its 17th day. the retired mari- ufacturer approached a record today Denton; Mrs. H. Blankenmever, for length of time spent in the ROME. Oct. Italian officers and 17 soldiers" have been killed in attacks by "Ethiopian an official announcement LOClSy. v-.--, JL. rtUiJl'tJV i The announcement was the Fas- Iow J. w. Since I933 only three major kid- EAST TEX-VS- Clondv rain i cist government's reply to repeated I Thomas Roan-1 "apings have remained unsolved or northwest, not 'quite rumors of troops killed, but in-! oke: w- J- Pilgrim. Dentcn; Merl ithe victims' whereabouts have been} northwest portion FrM formed sources believed it may Dentcn: any other dent- a mystery after 17 days. cloudy, rain in north west and nSth hovo Knnn W- ij. Hlinlor ._ HVI VII J iVCiiJ lit V t.1 I---- Krum; A. T. Masscy, Aubrey: yel- hands of kidnapers. formed sources believed it may have been large. RANKIN PROS IN OKLAHOMA CITY TOURNEY OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. of the greatest pro- fessional golfers today open their campaign to strengthen their bank balances with a share of Oklahoma City's first annual four-ball tournament prize. vcuwn: any otner W. L. Denton: Wayne Phil- lips. Aubrey; G. L. Smith." Denton: WHITE Albert Hart, Frisco; Durwood Jor- dan, Frisco: i Burns, Denton; J. B. Biggerstaff, i SOX CHICAGO CITY CHAMPIONS CHICAGO, Oct. took longer than usual to prove f. JLJ j g (ji UVU, vojurij IfUitUlV lain ifl I Lewisville: Herbert Riley, Denton; j but the Whwjte Sox of the Amer- night and Friday R. B. Harris. Dentnn- Wuhprt -piiotr 1 ican Leaeue. arn st.ii! r.hiootm'c :___! central, slightly warmer in north and west portions. Fresh north and northeast winds on the coast WEST TEXAS: Mostly cKmdy, probably rain in north portion to- R. B. Harris, Denton; Hubert Riley, ican League, arc still Chicago's I City baseball champions, and Community Booths apiece wealthier. The Sox yestcr- Winners in the community booths da-v rv'on the seventh game, 6 to 1. (See LIVESTOCK, Page 4) behind the sparkling" hurling of John Whitehead, Friday and in north and west tions tonight. OKLAHOMA: Cloudy, rain in ex- treme west portion, not quite so cold lonfght; Friday ckmdy, rain in west portion, somewhat wanner. menu ui viuiipu ue uasa. in Asturias Province of Northwest Spain Many f ef 'Adjnlrjtal HanT Yarnell pro- others were reported killed in near- firing by the by infiesto, where 100 houses were QrionoCQ destroyed. The government said the insur- gents had occupied three towns- San Martin de Bada, Tope and Ballaval de Bada on the Northern Asturian front and, further south had advanced to Tenarrubia, near the Leon Province boundary. Lynch Law Bill Fight May Jam Special Session WASHINGTON, Oct. Administration, strategists, seeking swift approval of a five-point pro- in of Con- the possi- y of a prolonged jam over the anti-lynchlng bill. The Senate, in order to get out __6 illw tUB of a parliamentary tangle in Aug- tion and the return from Chinese ust agreed formally to make the machine guns and rifles, which anti-lynching measure a special or- continued during the entire time der of business immediately after i The marines and other a vote on farm legislation at the oft the Chinese raiders. For a time the Japanese anti- aircraft fire seemed concentrated above the French concession. At the same time the warships were bombarding the Pootung area on the opposite side of the Whang- poo from Shanghai's bund with their heaviest ordnance. By the evening dinner hour traf- fic in the settlement streets had stopped. All pedestrians ducked for cover. Marine Lines Sprayed Marine defense lines were sub- jected to a continuous spray ol shell two hours, beginning at p. m. This rain of missiles was coming I from the terrific fire the Japanese were pouring into the Chapei sec- next session. This agreement, parliamentarirns said, was so worded that it holds for the special session called by President Roosevelt. Leaders expressed thc belief the agreement would not endanger wage hour or farm legislation but would throw a serious obstacle in the way of the President's three other pro- posals. These are government reorganiza- tion, creation of regional pfanning authorities modeled after the TVA, and strengthening of the anti-trust laws. No legislation in recent years has stirred such determined hos- tility as the anti-lynching bill. It passed the House this year, but the stage defenders of the settlement __- rienced the hottest fire yet seen in this war. Farm Problem h Recurring Puzzle WASHINGTON, Oct. 14. When Congress meets next month it will be the third time in less than nine years that it has been called into extra session to legislate on the redeeming a consider of formal debate in the Senate be- cause of filibusters. Rules, Meet Considered WASHINGTON, Oct. Members of the House Rules Com- mittee may meet in advance of the special congressional session to dis- cuss possible terms for releasing of their stranglehold on the wage- hour bill. Chairman O'Connor CD- NY) said today he was considering sending such a request immediately to all committeemen. 1 on March 9, 3933 called Congress together to consider much emergency legisla- tion, including an attempt to in- crease the purchasing power of farmers. .The Agricultural Adjust- ment Act, later invalidated by the Supreme Court, was enacted. SINGEK5 MEET SUN- DAT AT MUM The Denton County Singing Aao- ciation will meet Sunday at 1-30 P. m. in the Methodtet Church at L Krum. The public is tartied, ;