Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on December 30, 1938 · Page 12
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 12

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Corsicana, Texas
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Friday, December 30, 1938
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Page 12
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TWELVE THE OORSIOANA SEMI-WEEKLY . LIGHT, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 80, 1888. NET ASSETS STATE GOVERNMENT TEXAS GJH CONSIDERABLY OVER NINETEEN MILLION DOLLARS ADDED IN FISCAL YEAR OF 1938 AUSTIN. Doc. 29.—OT—The stnte government's net assets swelled Sin.fiO-l.iMl during fiscal 1M8, boost inn tho totnl to $118,319,481, Auditor Tom C. Kins said today in Ills nnmml gcncr.il report. Main masons for the slmrp gain were collections from the Unemployment compensation tax and pfrowth of tho permanent school fund. The state's deposit In the United States treasury, which receives jobless compensation moneys, rose from $13,768.7-19 to $27,916.49'l and investments, including the permanent school fund, were $S9,038,2!)0 compared with $80,060,682 August 31, 1937. Operating expenses of the state government. King said, increased from $144.572,102 in fiscal 1937 to $188,255,808 in 1938. Operating receipts, however, were $16,932,434 above expenditures. The travel bill alone for state employes mounted to $1,827,524, compared with $1,412,526 during the preceding year. King's analysis of how the state spent the $144,572,102 was of particular interest In view of the current campaign to cut expenses. Ho pointed out 30.8 per cent was spont for highways, 30.9 for education, 15.4 for pensions, benefits and retirements and 5.3 for elemosnary and correctional. It Is very difficult to trim appropriations for these functions. The auditor pointed out that tho state's net bonded indebtedness hud declined to $15,531,167, sf which .$10,888,399 is relief bonds and the remainder old bonds on which the state hnsn't paid Interest in several years. These bonds are held by state funds. King recommended that "some adequate provision be made to reorganize the accounting and auditing functions in our state government in order that the people through adequate and organized reliable reports may know how those to whom they have delegated the authority and responsibility of the govcrment are carrying out that sacred trust." News of County Home Demonstration Clubs Onk Valley 4-H Club. Tho Oak Valley 4-H club met for the animal Christmas party In the home of Mrs. H. C. Murphy, Oak Valley 4-H sponsor. The meeting was called to order by the president, Barbara, Harper, December 22 at 2 o'clock.^ The meeting was followed by playing games. After the games beautifully wrapped presents were given out by Irene Murphy to each girl. The tree was beautifully decorated and refreshments were served to every one. Those present were Barbara Harper, Tyra Gordon, Pearl Nelson, Ethel Nelson, Trudy Coun- tral, ISloulse Griffin, Dorothy Murphy.—Reporter. FORECAST CONGRESS DEMAND FOR GRADUAL WPA ABANDONMENT WASHINGTON, Dec. 29.— (/Pi— Senator Barkley of Kentucky, the majority leader, said today that if non-partisan county boards were named to Investigate complaints of disgruntled relief applicants he would be In favor of having WPA select the boards. Emphasizing that no leglslor lion would bo needed to set up such appeal boards, Barkley snid he believed that any such action probably would involve a change in the methods of final determination of those eligible for relief jobs. He said that the eligibility lists from which relief workers now are hired by the WPA usually were compiled by a certifying agent appointed by the county judge or some other local official. When relief applicants complain that they have been denied a place on the rolls, their complaints eventually must he referred to the same certifying official. WASHINGTON, Dec. 20.— (,V)— A congressional demand for gradual abandonment of the WPA was forecast today by some legislators in discussing a proposal to make the Public Works administration a soml-permanent agency. Although they expected little opposition to an emergency appropriation to carry WPA until July 1, several senators said they believed the next congress much decide whether there is to be long-time planning for relief nccds l In this connection, there have been proposals that congress draft a PWA construction program at least a year in advance, tentatively set aside the money to carry it out, and permit the PWA to take applications for projects. Then, whenever private industry slackened, the President could set the PWA machinery Into action Immediately. Sponsors of the plan argued that it would supplant some emergency WPA work and that eventually WPA might be abandoned. Asserting that he favored a permanent PWA to take up the slack in unemployment, Senator Hayden (D-Ariz) predicted congress would be asked to act on this suggestion after the emergl- ency appropriation for tho WPA is voted. That appropriation probably will be $650,000,000 to $750,000,000. NEAR THREE INCHES RAINFALL IN COUNTY DURINGJWEEK The rainfall Saturday night and Sunday amounted to .60 of an inch, bringing to the total for the week-end to 2.80 Inches. Of this amount two Inches fell Thursday and Thursday night, .26 of an inch Friday and Friday night. The rains proved a "life saver" for small grains In more ways than one, It provided plenty of moisture to keep It growing and also prevented damage from the ADMINISTRATION IS EXPECTED ASK HUGE SUM FARMJDGRAM PROCESSING LEVIES WOULD RAISE PART OF NINE HUNDRED MILLION BE SOUGHT WASHINGTON, Dec. 29.— Iff)— Farm-state senators predicted today the administration would seek about $900,000,000 for next year's agricultural program, with part of the outlay coming* from new processing taxes. New Deal farm authorities were said by reliable informants to be considering the appropriation of $500,000,000 from regular treasury funds and the Imposition of processing levies to raise an additional $350,000,000 to $400,000,000. These taxes probably would be placed on the processing of wheat, cotton, cornl tobacco and rice. About $7,5000,000 was appropriated for farm benefits in the past session, but only about $50,000,000 of sugar payments was provided from processing taxes. Senator Capper (R-Kans) said today he would work for a new program guaranteeing farmers the cost of production plus a reasonable profit on that portion of their crops sold domestically. Any surpluses would be sold abroad for whatever they would bring. From Senator Wheeler (D-Mont) came, a statement that farmers should be free to "exercise their own judgment" about crops. DAWSON MAN SLAIN ON STREETS THERE ON LAST SATURDAY Grover Hall, about 48, of Denton, formerly of Dawson, it at liberty on bond of $5,000 to await the action of tho January term grand jury on a formal charge of murder, in connection with the fatal shooting of Remus M. Akers, •18, of Dawson, at Dawson during the week end. The shooting occurred in the business district of Dawaon Saturday afternoon about 4:30 o'clock. Akers was struck by several pistol bullets and was rushed to a Waco hospital where he died early Sunday morning. Funeral rites for Akers were held at Dawson Sunday afternoon. He is survived by his wife, a son, a daughter, a brother and other relatives. Both men were prominent in the western section of the county. The formel charge of murder was filed Sunday before Judge J. D. Vance, Dawson Justice of the peace. Hall had previously been released on $3,000 bond on a complaint for assault with intent to murder but the later charge was filed following the death of Akers. The two men are reported by Sheriff Rufus Pevehouse to have been involved in a difficulty several months ago. Thunderous Boom Of Cracking Ice At 45 Sub-Zero RAINS CASH GROCERY CO COMPLETE MARKET Beaton at Sixth Greens Turnip or Mustard, Bunch Meal 10 pounds For Macaroni or Spaghetti, 3 pftgs „.... Pork and Beans Van Camp's, 1 Ib. can Mustard Prepared, Quart Coco Soap Hard Wntor, 6 bars Potatoes Burbank, 10 pounds.- Syrup 48o StarB, 10 Ib. can. Salmon Chum, 1 Ib. can Corn Springtime, Z No. 2 cans .'... Coffee Santos Peaberry, 2 pounds Vanilla Flavoring:, 8 oz. hot. MEAT MARKET SPECIALS Bacon Sliced. Found. 19c Sausage Pork, Pound. Lard :, Pound. Stew Meat IOC Pound. WARKOAD, Minn., Doc. 29. — (If) —Tho thunderous boom of expanding;, cracking Ice on Lake of tho Woods sounded like a presidential salute today as the temperature slipped to 45 de- Kr«ps below zero in this Canadian border area. But no one got very excited. A lot of folks got very busy. Woodsmen, needing bitter r.old to tighten stv.imps to begin hunting winter products, were out at the break of day. Dick \Viiiems, state forest ranger, took a showshofi crew out on routine winter trail maintenance work. It was just another day up here where sub-zero temperatures In the forties 'and even fifties are not uncommon. ••» Temporary Permit Granted Chihuahua Cattlemen Today EL PASO, Dec. 29.—W 5 )—A provisional permit to export cuttle to tho United States has been granted Chihuahua cattlemen by the secretary of national economy through Governor Gustavo L. Tal- amantcs, the Chihuahua City correspondent of the El Paso Times reported today. This action followed a meeting of the Union Regional Ganaders with the governor to discuss the situation resulting from an em- baryo of cattle exports. Talamantes asked for a permit to let the Chihuahua cattlemen fulfill present contracts. Importations May B<, Held Up. SAN ANTONIO, Dec. 29.—(XP>— Importations of cattle from Mexico at the ports of Del Rio and Eagle Pass, which had been scheduled for early in January after the lowered tariff becomes effective Jan. 1, may be held up if the restriction on exportation of cattle from Mexico continues, Harry P. Hornby, collector in the district with headquarters here said. Butane Gas Systems Let us give you an estimate on In- nailing a safe and economic heat- Ing and cooking system. CHAHI-IE STEELY, PLUMBING 317 N. Beaton — Phone 633. freeze Sunday night. A sloV rain fell practically all day Sunday and heavy clouds threatened rain most of Monday. Late Monday afternoon a fresh norther struck and within a few hours the clouds had cleared away. The temperature dropped to 25 during the night and it broke no records climbing Tuesday morning. The thermometer at tho Dally Sun office registered 2 at 8 o'clock and had only reached 32 at 11 o'clock. A continuation of the cold weather through today and tonight was predicted by the official weather bureau. Temperatures of 25 to 30 are predicted for this section. Use a Daily Sun Want Ad for quick results. Poultry • Poultry Poultry prices should Improve along from now on. Will buy Turkeys for nearby markets and New Year, Will pay market price for Turkeys from day to day. Will pay following until January Second on 1'oultry: Good Colored Hens, lb,..llo Good Leghorn Hens, Ib... 9o Good Colored Fryers. 2 'A Ibs. down, Ib 14fl Good Leghorn Fryers, 2!4 Ibs. down, Ib 12o Cocks, pound 6c Number One Hides, Ib 6c Good Sound Pecans, Ib.... 60 Fresh Eggs, dozen 20o A. B. Walker and Son A. T. SMITH Groceries • Market • Feed • Seed * Our New Garden Seed Are In Now. We will have Onion and Cabbage Plants Fresh Daily We are in the Market for Ear Corn and Shelled Corn and Will Pay the Highest Cash Price. THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST So Buy White House Flour, 48 Ib. sk $1.25 Fresh Meal, 20 pounds ............ . .28c Coffee, best grade Rio, 4 Ibs. for ...... 25c Corn Flakes, 2 large boxes for ..... ,. .19c Cream Pitcher Free. Cream Peas, 4 Ibs. for ............... 25c Cup and Saucer Oats, 2 large boxes . . .25c Cooking Oil, gallon .......... . .' ____ 65c Matches, 3 boxes Potted Meat, 4 cans for We have a Complete Stock of Plow Shares For All Makes of Plows, at a Bargain. New Walking Middle Busters, ' 14 inch, for only ............... $16.00 PET DIVERSIONS OF BARKLEY, RAYBURN SHOW CHARACTERS DEMOCRATIC LEADERS IN SENATE AND HOUSE HAD INTERESTING LIVES By EDDY GrLMOKE WASHINGTON, Dec. 29.— (IP)— The pet diversions of Alben Berkley, the democratic leader In the senate, and Sam Rayburn, the majority's chief In the house, reveal a great deal about both men. Big, barrel-chested Barkley— who can make the glass celling In the senate chamber tremble with the basso profundo of his oratory—likes to sing. Short, square-shouldered Rayburn likes nothing better of a Washington winter evening than to curl up beside the fire with a thrilling- tax report. Although both of them as leaders of the majority have to do a lot of talking and question- fencing, neither has developed the stinging style of repartee which has generally been associated with the job. The top-heavy democratic majorities of last session, of course, may have had something to do with It. A leader does not have to ho particularly articulate when ho has most of the votes. Strong lungs, a powerful body and a sagacious political head have played a large part In the public life of Alben W. Barkley, of Paducah, Ky. Played Football. In college, oratorial medals blossomed on his broad bosom. He played football, fullback, of course, and he was good at bang- Ing away tirelessly at the enemy line. When the majority leader, Senator Joseph T. Robinson died suddenly In 1937, Barkley was chosen by his party fellows as their leader—by one vote over Senator Pat Harrison. Sam Rayburn of Bonham, Texas, Is a quiet man with a Ilk- Ing for simple things. He forsook a law practice 26 years ago to enter congress, where his friendliness and his Inconspicuous plugging at hard jobs gradually moved him forward. Between sessions of congress ho lives on a farm with his brother and sister. The purebred jerseys raised there are Rayburn's pride and he usually attends the state and county fairs at which they are shown. Favored Garner In 1932 before the democrats nominated Mr. Roosevelt for the presidency, Rayburn was floating balloons for his old friend and fellow Texan, John N. Garner. As chairman of the Interstate and foreign commerce committee he bore the brunt of the administration's fight In the house for such measures as security and exchange regulation, holding company abolition and rural electrification* When Speaker Joseph W. Byrns died suddenly In 1936 and the majority leader, William B. Bankhead, was elected to suc- ceed him, Rayburn was put forward for the leader's Job In the house. The president of the senate u«- ually does not take part in a house election, but Vlce-Prestdent Garner did not forget his old campaigner. "I'm for Sam said, "200 per cent." Off the floor both . leaders are good compatl is fine fishing compani your quartet needs a"_ "My Old Kentucky H<| ben's the man. Grapefruit, nice large ones, doz.. Cabbage, green heads, Ib Sugar, Imperial cloth bags, 10 Ibs.... Ai Salad Dressing, Best Yett, pint 11 Flour, Bewley's Best, Gold Chain or •, American Beauty, 48 Ib. sack... .$1.40 Crackers, 2 pound box ; .J3c Cooking Oil, best grade, white, gal.. .68c Baking Powder, Dairy Maid, 2 Ib. can with Bowl ., .25c Fred Summerall GROCERY AND MARKET 308 North Commerce, Corsicana Dr. Lyons 50' Size Tooth Powder ASPIRIN 19c MCDONALDS CORSICANA TEXAS ALCOHOL Foil Pint 19c 5-Grain Tablets Btle. 100 Mineral Oil Heavy Grade Full Pint Store Barbasol I 50. Size , <;\ *bHbK 4 > , ',\^«^ Magnesia Milk of U. S. P. Fall Pint Try Thfie BlaJe* at Our Exptnifl 5 Croydon RAZOR BLADES at No Extra Coit \ with parcfiate of large tube Po-Do Brushless or Lather Shave Cream All For Only Math room • Type DESK LAMP Given Indirect Light— Beit For Your Eye*] A very attractive bronze finlih desk Ump with * metal fhade. Build Beauty Through Health With VITAMIN BEAUTICAPS Look and (eel your beat •II winter long. Her* in two imall capiulei I a .EVERY REQUIRED 2VITAMIN. *»« *4aC.piul B . . .£== Delicious Old Fashioned Ruffmade Chocolates ? Smooth creamy centers In over a dozen r enticing flayort. No finer at any '',/. price. A f^ f POUND , .-.39 C Your § I Ch0lCe vBrTna- out $$&»**£*• d»n8 •"' _ t)t«c«t * t j-4 In on« r Play With "Ctntaar" PLAYING CARDS Sale . . . 27 C Good quality linen-fin. | iih c«rdi th«t iltnd up under hard play. ^ »'.'» «•**• Sootfiei and Calmtl Saybrooks NERVINE If you're troubled with •leepleiinett, reitlen. neti,timpl«headache> and neuralgia, car lick- nen ...try SAY. BROOKS AAc NERVINE . «1O JLl' DRUG SAVINGS Meads Pablum, Ib 43c SOc Midol Tablets ' 36c 75c Alophen Pills 54c Success Kidney Pills 43e 75c Listerlne Antiseptic . . . 59c Kellers Chill Tonic, 6-oz. .'.'. 39c 75c Baume Bengua ....'.. 59 e 75c Acldine Powder .'. . . . 5? 6 Orlls Mouth Wash, pt. i. . . . 49c CRW Castorla, 3-oz. .'. . . . 21 e 1.25 Absorblne Jr 89c Hydrogen Peroxide, pt 19c 60c Jad Salts, 6-oz. Cond. . . 41 c Olafien Lofoten Pure Norwegian COD LIVER OIL Ml ETe Pint 5 / The oil that'i tweeter, richer and taitet better. Halibut Liver OH Capiulei, Plain, SO'* Yeaat « Iron Tablet., Bottle 2SO . *ltary' Ing p, \ f ^mChlih I fc °«T. r . TOILETRIES SALE New Orlls Tooth PasU . . . . 23e 75c Maybellin . . . .*...*. 59o SOc Chamberlain Lotion . . . . 42c All-purpose Tale ....... 33e 55e Lady Either Powder . . . 3lo Valentine Hair Tone, 6-oz. . . . 37o 40c D & R Creams . . . . . . J2c 60c Drone Shampoo . . . .'. 49o Flare Nail Enamel «,.'. . . . . I2e 25e Djer Kiss Tale 17o SOe Dew Deodorant. . . . . . 37e 10e Valour Powder Pirffs . 2forlfe SOe Jergen's Lotion 39c "WADOL* IW 3n «cf vv:frVOl \\ativ T» ttte * * n Al 11 B*««» en *^ T ^ cW ^To^ •• IB JKssrs*^- S^—T mm « u t el"*-" — pj|p Capsules •i -jfigi| - — Bfc

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