Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on May 29, 1947 · Page 9
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 9

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, May 29, 1947
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Page 9
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Leaves From a ^respondent's Life Note Book By HAL 80YLE S CITY, Mo.—(y back to the Middle West, 1 ways wonder why people ever tfiigrnte -from here to New York 1 did it myself ten years ago na I still can't make up my mind 'hether it was a good idea. iBSi? the advantages that living fi.Mfchhatah once had over life 1 inland towns and cities have retty well disappeared. The difference used to weigh eavlly.ln favor of New York. Now ie balance tends to swing the ther Way. [ Fifty" years ago the great eastern hetfopolis could feel pretty smug n Its artistic, commercial and cul- ttral superiority over the other gnerican cities. That is no longer ru<5* >Here In the Midwest the leading Ities have their own symphony rchestras. Their women's shops irry Fifth Avenue stylej. The imp programs, the movies, the lagazlnes, the latest books—all are 5 available here as they are in 'ew r York. And the people seem • :,have more time to enjoy them, No longer must the struggling rust sweat out his talent in a ictropolitan garret to win a name, he ."made in Greenwich Village" ibel' Isn't necessary now to sell a rSPRINGS ( Bring your spring troubles to us, We make repairs and rebuild Springs for all cars and trucks. If we don't have them we make them. Brown St. Garage 128 W. Brown St. Fatnpa, Texas i -"-Frank Dlttmcyer, Owner 32 Years in Fampa TODAY THRU SAT. SHE HAD A SONG ON HER LIPS AND A MAN ON HER MIND! Sports ' News TOJDAYONLY ON THE STAGE! Levine's Jamboree On the Screen Tom Conway "Criminal Court" FRIPAY-SATURDAY .'Cbat- <Wyi t>Wu& tsai this tfc#. %* „ artist con stay home. and pain hottie Country Scenes, be'cause hi neighbor* have fcecotne art-con sekms. The satnfe thing Is even inor true of Writers. Many of the bes don't go to New York for material they just drop in occasionally to sign contracts and do their writ ing elsewhere. But the main falling off !n New York life lies In the field of every day creature comforts. Yearly it i getting more crowded, more noisj more trouble to live in. Out here you can have a lawn and a flower bed. In Manhattan you buy a flower pot and let i go at that. Life is expanding and breakin old bonds in the Midwest an^ throughout the rest of the country It is becoming richer and fuller In New York this isn't true in th same manner. The slums clear very slowly, life rides to the subway' grind, and the concrete wildernes presses more heavily upon th spirit. But it would be unfair to Nev< York to say it has nothing to com pensate for the lost spaciousness o living you leave behind when you come to it from the American heart land. There is a throb and puls about Manhattan that, once felt you can never forget. It is a sens of being part of the craziest, most wonderful, biggest and noisies sideshow in history. Whether this feeling makes up for all you give up when you gi there to stay is something I stil haven't figured out after ten years Market Briefs May 28) 30 Indus. 15 rails, 15 nti), oft Pre , **"t WIlilllKt 1 Wcdne.sdav Previous Dny v> eck ARO ., Month ABO i'ear Afro .. 1047 IllEh .. J!M7 l,o W , , or" Al .1 At .6 A. 6 A 1 " Sfi.l 30.0 418 (W DB.O 2»,0 41.3 f.9'. S4.C 2S.8 41.1 69. S6.8 .11.3 «.g of a 1 1 ..... 110 -' t 51 - 2 55-4 S Low ....... S2.0 30.0 42.f, J. o.noart cms. in nreparaUo n for leiifithly week-end. lifted leadln steels motors, rail* and K uaclat 1 t nround 4 points on lite largest vo ume since Inst Thursday. Activity was pronounced In ht forenoon. Thereafter slowdowns wer £f;?" ent ; T/'nW solHnK In tho fin a hour cut jrains In most cases at th Do°nulat"d. JU ' S COlUni " "™ * t(Je ! Transfers for the full nroceedlnK ran to about 900,000 shares GO V!M cl ' vl(lc " tla spurred such issue ' i~r""3 "iTjYi •.•"«•"» *'»=• ouuiiii-rn Paclflf. li. b. Uublxif, .Montsomerv Ward In tornatlonnl Harvester. ' American Telephone, Anaconda. American Can fipneral Electric. fti Pont; Standarc ili f T J)l , T £? :ftM Co - Qn<] Texas Pn oifip Land Trust. NEW YORK" STOCKS -By The Associated Press NEW YOUK, Mny 28— Am Alrlinws .. .19 8% EJI' Am Tel Q& Tel 2.) ifiSTfc 162% Am Woolen .Ifi 30% 2n'.U Anaconda COD . • "I ,lfi SK ' Anderson-Clayt . 1 50% 50V. Atch T & S. F HO 7414 7]% Aviation Mfj? ... II. 5' 4% Beth Steel is 7ii/, 7714 Branlff Alrw .. 4 si/, 914 30' 50", 73 7U 3!)S1 fi4 49% 28% 99% 7V 39 V R5V 00% 29% G3 20% SI Ifl'Vi 12'i Chrysler Corp .. (in loou Cent Motors ... 2K 7«" cont on DPI iexD 40' Curtiss Wrts-ht 26 4V.I ».* .,<-•, £r^ SU . 1P . h . 4i UK ^ 38 * C3en Motors ... <H 55i« Goodrich (BP) .. 23 r,l ' Orryhniind Corp 30 29T1 Oulf OH 12 63% IToxiston Oil 8 20H 20>4 Int Harv 15 81% 80 Kan City South 20 19*1 18% I-iockheed Airo 3S 12'i 11% Mo Kan Tex ..13 4% 4'4 Monteom Ward S3 62V, Bl ' Natl Gypsum ..31 J7% 1011 No Am Avial ... r, 7?i 7% Ohio Oil IS 22V- 1>01 'Packard, Motor .. 42 nV. Pan Am Airways 21. 10V S Panhandle P & n 6 (IV, Jenney (JO .. 30 40W Phillips Pet •( C4 Plymouth Oil .. 2 21^ „.,,. Pure Oil ' 35 23IJJ, Slfd Radio Cor of Am 48 8 7T'« Renul) Steel ... 43 24G 24 V, Sftant RpeljucU (u r i 33^ ."2% Sinclair Oil 24 14U 14 Vt Socony Vacunmrt Bfi 14»1 " Southern Pao 70 as Stand Oil Cal ..37 DC Stand Oil Tnrt .. 4fl 401^ 39 r !!! Stand Oil NJ ... 41 70% fi9% Sun Oil 2 r.S 52' Texas Co. 14 Tex Oulf Prod .. 1 Tex Oulf Stilnh .. 4 TPX P"0 C K- O ft Side Wat A OH in TTS Ttiibbbor .... 21 TTC ? Stoel 62 ...., West Un Tel A in IS'/, Woolworth (FW) 37 44% ' Bfl 10% as'* 53>,.l 3B% r.niii l?.ti 12% 47% 47U 2fl 27'/i 18% 18% 42V« 42 64*4 5% 10% 8% 40 54 211-4 2S% S 24% 83^ 14'4 S7% r.5% 401A 731.4 r>2 G9% 12% 47% 27V. 42Vj er>Vt ISSi •W, CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAOO. ,May 28—f/P)—Rain, snow, sleet and cold provided the haclt- rround for soaring Rraln prices on the Board of Trade today. Urgent commission house buylns uncovered wtou-loss orders and the market moved upward in an active trade. Corn paced lie upturn. The yellow cereal recorded srains of as much as 8 cents, the daily limit, at one time All deliveries of oats, nil corn excepi the December contract and the December ! and May, 1948, wheat deliv. er:ies readied new season hlRhs. Wheat clofed S'.'n to S cents hie-her, July $2.41 V>-%. corn \vas 4V|-7,-U higher. July $1.82%-%, and oats, were 3^-4% hiKher, July 98%-%. CHIOAGO~WEAT CHICAGO. May 28— UP}— Open High Low Close July 2.301.6-34 2.42'X> 2.30% 2.4U4-% Sep 2.20%-2.27'2.32% 2.26% 'S.SHl-li.S Ttfi: 2 2.W. B Srt B.5.1U » ».«V. Dec 2.23% May— 1048 2.20 2.30 2.26Vi 2.20 S.29Vi FORT WORTH LIVESTOCK POUT WORTH, May 2S—OT—Cat- tle 4,200: calves 1,400; trade fairly active at generally steady prices; modlnum to pood slaughter steers, yearlings and heifers 18.00-22.60; plain steers and yearlings 13.00-17.50; medium to eodo (at cows 14,00-18.00; cut- iter and common cows 11.00*14.00; eanners 8.00-11.00; bulls 10.00-15.50; >?obd and choice fat calves 19.00-24.50; common to medium calves 14.00-18,50; stocXer learlintrs and steers 15.0020.00; slocUer enlvos-15.00-22.00. .HOBS tJOQ; butchers opened 2G| hitrher; later sales steady; spws and Pto uneliivn«id; (rood and choice 1SO-DOO !b butchers 24.25-50; frood and choice 325-460 Ib 22.75-84.00; Rood and choice 150-175 Ib 22,5.0-24.25- sows IS.00-10.00; stocker piss 10.00.21.00. KANSAS cirY~MVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, May 28— MP) — (USPA) — Cattle 3000; calves SOU; slaughter steers, heifers and mixed yenrllnKs largely steady but weaker; cows weak to 25 lower; bulls steady to wcaU: proosi and Choice veal, ers and calves mostly sUfcdy; ton medium to low choice beef steers 23.00-25.23; good aitd choice eratn' fe,d heifers and mixed yearlinws 23.0024.50; srood and choice wain fed cows i.6.50r20.00- common and medium 13.2S-15.25; good »nd choice vcalers SX.QO-9n.flO; common and medtum I2.na-i9,oo. HOKS 2000; active. 25 to mostly fiO hlirher; top 2-1.65: »ro«d and choice 1SO-»50 Ib 24.25-65; 260-2RO Ib 23:7584.26; 290-850 Hi .23.00-23.50: sows 60 Wxher at 1$.50-}.9.00. AfiftM':- mrnT^for: Westerns, d un^etU^d for Southerns. Old Yfpolie? very lisfht. no eale" renwtvpu Sft&ISS^'B ^SttlSM^.: ';.? - ';,,** .'b^fi v». - Texas Today~~ r " »y JACk Hilt LEDGE A1» Staff Writer Texas is rough and tough find woe taftide the man who flips a wrist at ft Lone Star stater. But you'd be surprised how important a part flowers play in the Hie of Texas. There is, for example, San Antonio's battle of flowers. And Palestine's dogwood trails. The lower Rio Grande Valley has its bougainvillea trail. Timely comments could be made about bluebonnets. In fact, we will comment: Old timers say this year's crop of bluebonnets is the heaviest in years. Martin, holds one of the state's unique celebrations, an annual Texas bluebonnet photo fiesta. It is usually held late in April. Hundreds, sometimes thousands of photographers gather there to take pictures of the gorgeous bluebonncts. And Marlin provides charming voting models to post amid the blossoms. f!he floral 8evelopment Sufi-committee of the farm and Ranch Committee of the San Antonio Chamber of Commerce has been experimenting with the marketing of the flowers. It has discovered that 40,000 dozen bluebonnets can be harvested per acre on well-covered fields. These sttme blviebonnets can be delivered in Chicago for six cents a dozen. Trial shipments have been flown to Chicago, Detroit and New York by Slick Airways. New methods of packaging and handling the perishable flowers are being tried. Down at Orange, a quarter of a million red hibiscus blossoms annually will pay silent but blazing tribute to (he men and women who •served in World War II. The Orange chapter of the Texas Roadside Council has set out 1.250 hibiscus shrubs, and Arthur Black, florist, estimates they will bear 250.000 blossoms each year. Then, of course, cue mustn't forget Tyler, the rose capital of the world. The annual rose festival will be f-esitmed this yeaf. it tpffl toe big. There are setbacks to the flower program,- though. Down in Laredo, the Laredo garden club, assisted by other organizations, decided to beautify the entrance to the border city. They set out oleander plants and palms along san Bernardo Avenue. Just after they had finished their difficult job, a gang cf hoodlums made a midnight swoop, Slassen Sees Wallace, Truman Paired in '48 SAN ANTONIO—f/T>)—Henry Wallace as a running mate for Pfesi- pulled up and destroyed over 100 plants. A wave of indignation swept the town, says our Laredo agent. To serve Corn-Soya for breakfasf, that is. This crispy, tasty new ce« real is ready-to-eat. Brings you proteins, and vitamins and miner* ols, 1oo. Get it at your grocer'fc ^ S«lly CORN for flovor and energy Parnpn 1S4? dent Truman in the 1948 presidential elections was predicted here by Harold Stassen. avowed Republican candidate for president. The former governor of Minnesota yesterday asrerted Truman and Wallace would settle their differences over foreign affairs and would itartrto he«4 the Democratic ticket. He-predicted these differences would be settled before the Democratic convention next year. Stassen came 'to San Antonio at the request of Bex-ir County Republicans. He spoke in Houston Monday night. Ainrthtmttl From where I sit ... Joe Marshy Want to'Run a "Collective" Farm?, Was reading the other day about the "collective" farms they have in certain countries. It seems the folks Who run them have plenty of help i . . good hours . . . and the best equipment. Sounds pretty nice — till you learn that the "farmer" doesn't own liis land, or even farm it, in our sense. He takes orders f mm the state; produces whatever they want him to produce, at prices they c-et. Even his off-hours aro spent according to state regulations. No, that would never go here. We're willing to work hard* but like to farm the land oaf o* put our own value on the efopa, and relax as we like—if onljr with a temperate, companionable gifts* of beer. From where I sit, collective farming may produce results. But the American way — freedom to work and relax as we see fit—is what makes this covmtry a great place to live, So let's not change itl Copyright. 1947. i'nlted Statei Brewers foundation $**& ,4 « »JSR THE BEST ANSWER BAKERY Flaky, Tender Crust! Pineapple, Apple or Apricot, each Old Fashioned POUND CAKE „ Jelly Roll Sponge Cake with Raspberry Jelly, Each Raisin, Rye, Salt Rising Bread -, ' FANCY" SPINACH VAN CAMP'S Gerber's BABY FOODS NO. 300 CANS Heinz SPAGHETTI 15-oz. cans Town Talk CARROTS No. 2 can Libby's SPINACH No. 2 can Dollv Mce SWT POTATOES 2V2 con Town Talk APPLE BUTTER No. 10 can Franco American BEEF GRAVY «. , can Rose . ._ 4-oz. can VIENNA SAUSAGE Ideal Pure Fruit Mb. jar A A A PEACH PRESERVES Z9 C Ideal Mb. iar AA,, APXOTPRESEBVES 29° 43< Ideal STRAWBERRY PRESERVES 1-lb, jar ^%fi Cheese Sausage HAMS 59 BACON f 59 DEL MONTE NO. 2/i CAN & BEAUTY TOMATO JUICfc 46 oz. CAN t M%W0IKVUWUMU0n CONFIDENCE QREEN BtANS WAS 21 * •^f No. 2 cans .... *»<K»iOMBnW»»XxX»Mi<^T»WtfWi^^ THOMPSON RAI SINS 2 .lb. .(cello bag ...... WMUMMWona NABISCO GOLDEN SYRUP ; ^ FRESH CRISP LEAF ib. * fl LETTUCE JO RED ROUND gg g* RADISHES 10 3 Bunches NO. 1 NEW CROP r* YELLOW ONIONS ... 5 C Ib. CAH . Vanilla Wafers NEW u .-, POTATOES «> 17 No. 1 Grade California • I Long White CALIFORNIA SUNKIST ORANGES. 2 doz, pSFM SWIFT'S 31e 12-oz, can IH box • • • * i• •»i GRAPE JUICE Welch's, Dint bottle .. .it" ,?\1 !*•* « , 'vi* v&i*™ I, 1 H*« "?'£'S"H jy" ' '"• T- s-'-V . V iM'V' v( A " » ftS!^S^^^^b&^^^4J t ..,i^A^:.'»lrf., yc/ A..?^' \ '- " '' f ,^','A \-c

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