Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on January 6, 1939 · Page 11
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 11

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Friday, January 6, 1939
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"PPSf V*' THE CORSICANA" SEMI-WEEKLY .LIGHT, FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1939. Markets Cotton . ; Cotton teed Local Markets . 8.35 $21.00 Cotton Texnl Spot Markets. , DALLAS, Jan. 51—OT—Cotton Houston. 8.45: Galvcston 8.41. 8.17; New Orleans Cotton Tulilo. NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 6.—W)—Cotton futurge closed c-tcady nt not Occllnce of 0 to 0 points Open High Low CloAO 8.50b 8.47-b Kf January .., » March .... j May ,..,... July ....... October .... December .'. 'Mar. (new) 8.00 8.111 8.53 S.02-53 8.38 8.31) 8.30 8.30 3.Ill 8.15 8.OH 8.08 7.74 7.74 7.114 7.04-05 7.7Z 7.73 7.72 7.00-b 7.83-b 7.80 7.80 7.81 Grains and Provisions Fort Worth Cosh Urnln. FORT WOBTH, Jan. 5.—«—Demand wns good for wheat but rather close for other grains at Fort Worth today. Wheat No. 1, hard 84-00; barley No. 2, nom 04*55: sorghums No. 2, yellow niilo Dor 100 Ibs nom 07-1)0: No. 2, white katlr nom 1)4.1)0: corn shelled No. g, whlto UU-U7: oal> No, :. red .41-43. Wheat Markrt Decllnrs CHICAGO, Jan. 5.—OT—Renewed prof- .t taking and selling based on foreign weakness caused dcdtnefl of about n cent a bushel In whont prices hero today. Wheat claswl 3.8 to 3-4 lower. May 007-8 70, July 70-70 1-8; corn 1-2 to 7-8 lower. May B3-53 1-8. July 541-8; oat« 3-8 to 1-2 down. It k New York Cotton Tnlilo. NEW YORK, Jan. B.—OT—Cotton In/ turos closed 6-12 lower. High Low Lnst January 8.40 8.36 8.35 March 8.50 8.41 R.41 May 8.20 8.18 8.18 July ....I. 8.05 7.07 .7.07 October 7.flfi 7.63 7.53 December 7.69 7.53 7.59-b Spot nominal; middling 8.91. ; New Orleans Spots Lower. NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 5.—W>—Spot cotton cl«ed owlet 7 points lower. Sales .083. Low middling 7.48: middling 8.0.'! good middling 0.18: receipts 805. StocV 714,943. . Liverpool Cotton LIVERPOOL. Jan. 6.— fl —Cotton 8. OOQ bales Including 1,200 American. Spo OQ t ulct: STEELS, A1RCRAFTS BOGGED DOWN TODAY ON STOCK MARKET MOST OTHER ISSUES ALSO SHOWED DECIDED TENDENCY TO SLIP NE By CW VICTOR EUBANK. YORK, Jan. 5.—(/P>— Chicago nrnln Tnhle CHICAGO, Jan. 5.—W)— WHEAT— Hllth Low Mar. ... nn B-R nn 1-4 May ... 70 fl-8 On 5-8 July ... 70 n-8 nn 7-8 Sept. ... 71 1-8 70 5-8 CORN— Mar. .. May ... July ... Sept. ... OATS— July Sept. B3 1-2 54 1-2 58 5-8 .10 3-R SO H-8 SO 3-8 523-4 53 7-8 55 3ft 3-1 SO 283-4 nn 1-2 nn 7-s 70 70-70 1-8 52 1-3 53-53 1-8 54 1-8 551-4 30 -fi-sn 1-8 283-4 KnnsnH City Cnsh drain nulet: prico* 4 points higher; Quolatlonfi In pence: American, strict rood mid- illlnir 8.05: rood middling 5.70: Uriel mUldltnjr .6.50: nrlddllnir slilS: strict low middling 6.10: low middllnr 4.00: strict •rood ordinary 4.15: arood ordinary .1.80. Futuree closed unchanged to 3 hlffher. Jan. '4.00; March 4.00: May 4.00: July 4.78; Oct. 4.82. New York Cotton .steady. ' NEW YORK, Jan, 6.—HI—Cotton futures opened H hlg-her to 7 lower In Hsrht trading. Liverpool bought near months while eomo commission house liquidation of distant positions was In- KANSAS CITY. Jan. 5.—«1—Wheat. 72 cnrn, nnchanppil to 1 1-4 Ipwcr: No. 2. hard nom 70-83 H-4. Close, May 00 1-2: July etl: Sept. 683-8. Corn, 30 cars. 1-2 higher to 1-2 low. or :No. 3, white nom 40 1-4 501-8. Clone. May 50 1-4; July 51 1-4; Sept. K«» -i.fl ' Steels and alrerafts bogged down fractions to more than 2 points In today's stock market and most other issues slipped. Prices were somewhat uneven at the start, after yesterday's brisk run-up. A handful of utilities, coppers and specialties did relatively well for a time, but pivotal stocks were without rising tendencies throughout. Dealings slowed after a fairly active opening, but picked up In the concluding hour. Transfers shares. approximated 1,500,000 NEW YORK, Jan. 5.— ( Profit taking on brisk rally pulled Wednesday's down stock market leaders fractionally to around a point In today's proceedings. early At a moderately active opening losers Included U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, General Motors, Chrysler, Anaconda, Glenn Martin Boeing, Douglas Aircraft, Montgomery Ward, Loews and Great Northern, dlcated. inc. "S- January was off 7 on nn open. _. Jan. 8.40b: March 8.48; May July 8.03; Oct. 7.03; Dec. 7.08 ...odorato trade demand for nearby deliveries and scattered Bombay buying of July and Oct.. appeared later In the nrornlng. Prices stayed close to the opening lovels, however.. July advanced to 8.05 by 11 a.m. or 2 points net higher. New Orleans Cotton Unchanged. NEW ORLEANS. Jan. 5.—OT—Cotton futures opened not' unchanged to one point higher here today, .under moderate trade demand which* was •toady foreign markets. supported by "January contract* opened at 8.56 bid. March' 8.60. May 8.38. July 8.16, Oct. 7.74. Dec. 7.77 bid.. March (new) 7.83 bid and May (1040) 7.86 bid. •' N. O. Cottonseed Oil Steady. NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 6.—W—Cotton- «eed oil closed steady; bleachable prime summer yellow 7.30 nominal:; prime crude 8.121-2 6.861-2. Jon. e.OOb: March 7.08b; May 7.20b. STRICT LEGISLATION FOR PROTECTION WPA FROM POLITICS URGED - -WASHINGTON, Jan.. . 6.—(IP)— L President Roosevelt In asking longress today for a supplemental "~ ipriatlon of $876,000,000 to work relief through next recommended strict leglsla- Imposing penalties for "Improper political practices" In re- fief. The President, however, asked that .the present program of administration be continued for the rest of this fiscal year to pre-vent disruption of the program, 'and suggested hearings and careful consideration before chang- . Ing administrative policy. He opposed turning the administration over to local boards, as has been suggested In some quarters. Anyone proposing such f *'method, Mr, Roosevelt added, is 1 "either Insincere or is Ignorant of the realities tt local American politics." . Th president's work relief mes- , sage went to congress in the a jnidst- of a controversy over the '"'•placing of WPA employes under civil service. Opponents- .of this ..step Interpreted the move as a • • trend, toward making the WPA a permanent agency, and declared It would give a preferred job- i" holding status to many admin-. ; istratlve employes they consider Incompetent, Proponents replied that it was a step eliminating the "politics In relief" for which WPA has been Criticized. Civil Service Order. Under an executive order Issued last June 24 by the President 35,000 WPA administrative employes will be blanketed Into the civil service Feb. 1. In his 'message on relief Mr. bsevelt said it was his belief .t "Improper political prac- cos could be eliminated only by iJt.he Imposition of rigid statutory regulations and penalties by the congress, and that this should be Onts, 8 cans: unchanged to 1-2 lower. No, 2, white nom 20 3-4 31. Chicago Cash Grain. CHICAGO, Jan. 6.—("1—Wheat No. 3. red 72 1-2: corn No. 2. white 58 1-4; oats No. 2. white 33-33 1-4. Potato Market Dull, CHICAGO, Jan. 6.—W>—(USTU)— Potatoes 60, on track 247, totaal US shipments flOO: sacked ner cwt. Idaho russet Bnrbankfl US No. 1. very tew (ales 1.05-75- Colorado Red McClurcs few inllcs US No. 1, cotton saeltcs 2.02 1-2 05, burlnp encks 1.05: Wyoming Bliss Trlpmhs 80 por cent US No. 1. 1.05: Wisconsin round whites US No. 1. 1.221-3 SB; Michigan rnsiwt mrals US No. 1, I.:i0-:i5: North PaUotn nils' Trl- imphs 8B to DO per cent US Nn. 1. 1.00-05; cobblers 85 to 00 per cent US No. 1, 1.35. New stock, carlot track sales, dull: Inte Wednesday. Florida bii. crates. Bliss Triumphs car. mtxeij US No. 1. and US No. 1 sire B, No. 1. 1.40; US No.'l. size B 1.15. 1 Produce Markets. CHICAGO. Jan. 25.—W>—Butler 852-. 031, unsettled;- crcnmory specials (O.I score) 25 3-4 20: extras (02) 2o 1-2: extra finals (00-01) 25-251-4: firsts (88-80) 241-53-4: seconds (M-871-2) 231-3; standards (DO centralized carols) 25 1-4. Eggs 0341. unsettled: fresh graded extra, firsts local 23, cars 24: rofrUrern- tor extra* 18 3-4. standards 18 1-Z, firsts 18: other prices unchancrd. Poultry live. 27 trucks, sternly: ht>ns under 4'l-2 Ibs 18: No. 2 turkeys 10: other prices unohanbed. Dreteed turkeys easy, prices unchanged. Fort Worth Llvetorsh. _____ FORT WORTH. Jan. 6.—Ml—CATTLE, 2.400' calves 1.000; plain slcers and yearlings B.00-7.00: butcher anad beet cows 4.25-6.00; bulk 4.00-B.OO. HOGS, 1,000; practical top 7:30. paid by packers and city butchers; odd head up to 7.40: bulk good to choice 180300 Ib 7.30-7.30. SHEEP, 2.000: medium to «roocl wool' ed lamhs 7.00-7.50; fresh shorn. yearlings-6.25; lall shorn 2-year-old wetn Slightly ahead were Standard Oil of ij. J., Pennsylvania, Westinghouse and American Tele- hone. ers 5.50. Chicago Livestock. CHICAGO, Jnn. 5.— (IfI— COSD A1 — HOGS. 15.000: top 7.85; good «* choice 160-210 Ins 7.00 to 7.85. CATTLE, 4.000; calves 1,000: 8.75 to 10.00 markets: best fed steers 13.15; choice fed cows up to 8.00 and better: practical toy weighty sausage bulls 7.00: light veaJers 8.50-0.50; weighty shipper kinds 10.00-50. SHEEP, 7.000; other wooled lambs 8.76 to 0.00: top and bulk fed western ewe? 4.50. ... Kansas Cltr Mvertnrk. ' ' KANSAS CtTT. Jan. 6.—</P>— ttJSDA) —HOOS. 1.00ft. topi 7.00; good to choice 150-230 Ibs 7,45-00. CATTLE 1.000: calves 3001 medium and short fed steers 8.25-10.15; mo»t fnt cows 5.50-0.75: choice ycalers 050- SHEEP, 3,000: early top fed lambs 8.76. done," "Such penalties should be Imposed not only upon persons within the administrative organi- sation of the WPA, but also upon outsiders who have in fact in many Instances bedn >thd principal offenders in this regard." he declared. ' "My only reservation In this matter Is that no legislation should be enacted which will in any way deprive workers on the WPA program of the civil rights to which they are «ntltled In common with other citizens." , Congress Doings By the Associated Press SPANISH INSURGENT FORCES ANNOUNCED IMPORTANT ADVANCE REPORTED TOHAVE FOUGHT WAY INTO OUTSKIRTS OF KEY TO DEFENSE LINE HENDAYE, Franco (At The Spanish Frontier) Jan. 5.— (IP)— The insurgent command today announced the complete conquest of Borjas Blancas, strong point of the government defense system In Southern Lerida province. Dispatches said the occupation was completed shortly after a brief battle in the suburbs of the town of 6,000 lato In the morning. Borjas Blancas, 67 miles west of. Barcelona, was entered first by Navarrese troops who smashed through government defenses on the southern side, the insurgents announced. At almost the same time. Insurgent legionnaires broke through from tho North. HENDAYE, France, (At The Spanish Frontier, Jan. 5.—(IP) — The Spanish insurgents announced officially today that Generalissimo Francisco Franco's Legionnaires had fought ,their way Into the outskirts of Borjas Blancase, southern Key to the government defense lino In eastern Spain. Unofficial reports reaching the French Frontier said Generalissimo Francisco Franco's forces already had captured the little city in the Urgel tableland of Southern Lerida province, about 67 miles west of Bacelona. The Insugents 1 communique, however, said they were fighting hand-to-hand in tho streets, cleaning out houses on the'city's edge. They said they had captured 3,000 prisoners in an encirclement ot Borjas Blancas accomplished so swiftly that retreating government troops l.ad to abandon heavy artillery in position. • They disclosed for the first time that Franco had put six army corps into his 14-day-old big push toward the governmental capital. INCREASE IN FLOOD CONTROL FUNDS ARE PLANNED^ BUDGET INCREASE, HOWEVER, MORE THAN ACCOUNTED FOR IN DECREASE OTHER WAYS LLOYD W. DAV1SS, CORSICANA MAN, TO HEAD STATE BUREAU FORMER G-MAN WILL BE CHIEF OF EXPANDED TEXAS INVESTIGATION BUREAU AUSTIN, Jan. 5.—(/P)—Lloyd W. Davlss of Corslcana, former United States G-Man, will be chief of an expanded Investigation bureau under the New Texas attorney general. Attorney General Gerald C. Mann, the Southern Methodist University gridiron Immortal, announced today that seven Investigators headed by Davis would ferret out law violations. In the past, the attorney general's department has had only four Investigators. Daviss was a Federal G-Man for five years, Mann said. Named members of the Investigating department, called the Bureau of Evidence and Research, wore Hlr- schle J. Johnson of San Antonio, Frederick B. Isley of San Angolo, Billy Benjamin Goldberg of Pharr, Alex Cason and Gordon Puliam of Dallas and Cecil C. Cammack of Matador. Mann announced that Sam Reed of Dallas, who was his substitute as Southern Methodist quarterback a dozen years ago, would be his chief clerk. William C. Cason of Austin, former head of the franchise tax division in the secretary of state's ofice, was named accountant for the department. Aside from the new bureau of evidence and research, Mann divided his assistants as follows: Land and Bond division, headed by Robert Kepke of Dallas with OPERATORS TAXICABS TO POST CASH BONDS PROTECT PASSENGERS REPORTS OF OFFICERS PRESENTED REGULAR MEETING CITY COMMISSION A decision to require a cash bond for protection of passengers In taxicabs was reached Tuesday afternoon at the regular meeting of the Corslcana City Commission after a discussion between operators and city officials Mayor J. S. Murchlson presided at the meeting with Commissioners Edgar Rlttersbacher, Fred D. Prince, and N. F. Garrett answering to roll call. Minutes of the last session were reaff and approved^. Reports of "off leers were received and ordered filed as follows: Sanitary engineer: Water tind sewage analyses 10, milk tests 12, dairy Inspections 62, food Inspections 50, sanitary Inspections 11, health certificates recorded 11. Recorder of the Corporator Court: Total fines and costs of $254 In 89 cases, with one fine of $10 appealed. Chief of police: Total fines and costs of $254; collected $234; SPAIN AND JAPAN ROLL AHEAD AGAINST WORLD(DEMOCRACY NEW CABINET INSTALLED AT TOKYO AS BOYS CALLED TO DEFEND SPAIN (By Ths Associated Press.)' Anti-democratic tides rolled high' er In Spain and Japan today aa President Roosevelt's call for preparation against "aggressor governments" evoked totalitarian storms In Germany and Italy. A new cabinet was Installed In Tokyo. Reactionary 73-year-old Baron Kilchlro Hlranuma became premier, succeeded Prince Fuml- maro Konoye at the head of a highly authoritarian now government. Boys less than 18 years, old were called to tha defense of government Spain aa Generalissimo Francisco's Insurgent army advanced to little more than 60 miles from Barcelona, government capital and scat of Its resistance, Tom Can Bny, Sen, Seat, Trade and Accomplish Quick Retmlta Of Advertising In too Classified Columns BBAB BY THOUSANDS (Of PKOHJS five assistants; Oil, Railroad, headed by Gns and James P. Heads studied warning. of every President government Roosevelt's Hart of Austin, former district attorney, with four assistants; T .< matters, Comptroller's department, anti-trust, education, motor transportation safety, headed by and public Glenn R. Lewis of San Angolo with seven assistants; Insurance, .liquor control and social security, headed by William J. Fanning of Sulphur Springs with six assistants; gas and other utilities, labor, highway, agriculture and health headed by Hugh'Q. Buck of Houston with five assistants, appellate headed by Albert 8. Rollins of Greenville with three assistants. TWO AND QUARTER BILLIONS FOR WPA SEVENTEEN MONTHS ROOSEVELT WARNS ANY VIOLENT CONTRACTION IN RELIEF WOULD BE BAD WASHINGTON, Jan. 6.— estimate that the WPA would need at least $2,250,000,000 In the next 17 monthso to provide work, relief for the unemployed was contained today In President Roosevelt's bud, To a congress which has just received charges of "politics In relief," Mr. Roosevelt issued a warning that any "violent contraction" in relief spending would result not only In human misery but also In "a disruptive withdrawal from American industry of a voTUme of purchasing power which business needs at this time." The president figured the WPA would require" more than $750,000,000 for the period from Feb. 1 to Juno 30 and at least $1,500,000,000 for the year beginning July 1. He will submit exact figures later. The proposed five-month allotment is the second work relief allocation the administration has requested of congress for the year which began last July 1. The first appropriation of $1,425,000,000 was expected to last until March 1, but WPA officials have reported it will be exhausted by Feb. 8. Mr. Roosevelt estimated that all "recovery" and relief expenditures, Including aid to farmers and home owners, the works program and direct relief would amount In the 12 months ending June 30 to $3,187,695,000. TODAY .President Roosevelt sends annual budget message at noon (EST) (11 a. m. GST). House democrats caucus afterward to fill vacancies on ways and means commitete. YESTERDAY President Roosevelt, delivering his annual message, called for preparedness and Internal peace. WASHINGTON, An Increase of Jan. 5.— $28,000,000 In *\ ADAMS GASH GROCERY 210 North Commerce • Corsicana, Texas FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Best on Earth, Ask_._ Your Neighbor, W . "•"••• Imperial Cane, 100 Ib. sack COCOA..... BROOMS DAMP,GLOBE. ... ENTY BULK GARDEN SEED general flood control funds and a decrease of $38,528,231 in allotments for rivers and harbors improvement were proposed in the. budget submitted to congress today for the year ending June 30,' 1940. Tho budget calls for $110,000,000 ft>r flood control. The total includes $3,000,000 for preliminary examinations and surveys for run-off and water-flow retardation and soil erosion prevention on' the watershed, of llood control projects.^ For continuing tho work of flood control on the Mississippi river and its tributaries, $31,000,000 was proposed. The same amount was appropriated for the current fiscal year. An appropriation of $1,000,000 was asked for tho Department of State for its flood control project on the lower Rio Grande river and $1,000,000 for canalization of the Rio Grande, The current appropriation for these projects, administered fey. .the International boundary commission were $311,500 and $646,500. • The budget does not designate Individual projects to bo Included In the $110,000,000 appropriation. It includes $30,161,600 for the acquisition of .land and $52,469,788 for structures and parts. Three Dead, Score Injured by Storm West Tennessee •LURAY, Tenn., Jan. B;—(/P)— Homeless families picked over debris left in West Tennessee today by cyclonlo winds that look at least three lives, injured some 20 persons and demolished homes and store buildings, Striking last night following a period of unseasonably warm weather the storm cut a well defined quarter-mile path In this area. The dead were: Mrs, Cecil Wilson, Bargeton, New Budget Galls For Some Rapid Money Spending 'WASHINGTON, Jan. The budget which President i Roosevelt sent congress today 1 calls for the wending of $17,118 a minute in tho next fiscal year,. The proposed rate amounts to $1,026,826 an hour, or $24,043,- vpai^a".Daily Sun Want Ad tot reasonable. yaiffa iJMffiJtti.;; ••& -.••,„M ••".,..";..,:,:.•'' VAXIQK. MAGNETO ' HOUSE killed when tho farm home was demolished. Mary Ann Wilson, 4, her daughter. Monroe Willie, 45, Sllerton, killed when his home collapsed. Many of the Injured were taken to Jackson, Tenn., but only five remained In hospitals there today. They are expected to recover. High winds and rain wore reported In other parts of the South. Farm buildings were damaged near Farmington, Ark., yesterday while Little Rock reported 2.30 Inches of rain. Winds and rain sweeping Into North Alabama, last night disrupted communication lines, uprooted trees and damaged buildings. North Georgia was • subjected to heavy rain and wind early today. r '• It Is True Yon will, appreciate the difference. Ask your grocer for Gold Chain •Flour. Distributed by McCOLPTN CHAIN CO. Phono 470 Windshield Wiper Service Don't tnko chances while It Is raining, If'your windshield wiper does not work, drive to us, we can repair It, Our .prices ar worked $10; appenlled $10. Fire chief: Alarms 21, loss $805.90; insurance $3,000. Tax Collections. Tax Collector: Total current collections $42,214.56; miscellaneous occupation taxes $540.63; total delinquent collections $4,177.82; grand total $46,933.01. In an oral report supplementing the financial statement, Tax Collector Pugh stated the December, 1938, collections were about $10,400 over the same period of 1937, with $2,200 of the gain In delinquent taxes and the remainder In current levies. Collections: Sanitary department $147 (approximately $100 In work in addition); water department $8,704.90; city engineer $32.50. City Scxon: Graves dug $95. Under tho head of street and sanitary department affairs, City Engineer W. V. Mowlam reported almost all curbs and gutters were cleaned prior to the holidays, some blading work was being dono now and street patching had been resumed, He also stated he was busy on the field work on the Third avenue repair project. Under tho head of the water and lights department, Commissioner Garrett reported numerous compjaints about tho size, of the December bills but otherwise things wore satisfactory. Tho mayor explained that hopes wore still held for eventual success on tho application for funds for the construction of a second main from Lake Halbert to the city. Commissioner Prince reported P. B, Davis had been selected as the patrolman to replace Jeff Spencer, resigned. Davis 1 bond was approved and ordered filed. Monthly Bills Approved. Under tho .head of finance, parks and cemetery, Commissioner Rlttersbacher was informed the application for WPA assistance In. making Improvements to the new section of the cemetery had been tentatively approved but that work would' not be started Immediately. Monthly bills amounting to $2,714.04 were approved and warrants ordered drawn In payment, divided as follows: General fund—administrative department $700.20, sanitary department $137.53, park department $1.15, street light department $259.89, fire department $38.64, and police department $147.61; street fund $229.78; water fvjnd $1.179.44) cemetery fund $19.82. The mayor also outlined to the commission a recent conference called by Mayor Ray Holder of Lancaster looking to the enactment of legislation to i require the highway department to assume portions of the bonded Indebtedness on city and town streets. The matter was briefly discussed and , no action taken on an appeal for funds to continue the campaign. Recconunends Cash.'Bond- Mayor Murchlson also reported to tho commission the taxlcab problem still confronted them even after the enactment of the recent ordinance. He stated that no, acceptable Insurance firm would issue the policies sought, and that bonds secured by the operators were not acceptable; he stated a third method, a nash bond, was also an alternative, and reccommcndcd It. Louis Terrlto and other taxi operators said -they had been "high pressured" Into purchasing tho bonds which wore rejected by the commission; and others pointed out they had paid much money but had never been able to secure good protection for their passengers. The commission formally rejected the bonds submitted and also instructed the city secretary to Issue the taxi licenses and the driver's licenses when proper forms had been prepared for the applications. Both the commissioners and the taxi operators favored the building up of a cash reserve fund as provided In the new law. The commission adjourned at 3:28 p. m. Britain and France found encouragement in thep resident's hits of changes in American neutrality legislation and what they rcgorded as a veiled threat of boycotting aggressor nations. The German and Italian press accused him of playing domestic politics and of deserting historic policies of isolation, France, harrassed from abroad by Italian colonial aspirations, faced new strike and lockout 1 threats to her wobbly domestic peace. Coal producers in the north declared that low production figures forced them to out wages and lengthen hours and that they would tear up agreements with 100,000 miners. Tho miners' leaders considered a strike call. In Paris, a lockout In protest against new taxes on motion picture theaters, kept movies closed for a second da.. Belated reports to Shanghai disclosed that Japanese and Chinese forces had been locked In bitter fighting for days along a semicircle on the Hunan-Hupeh province border about 100 miles northeast of Hankow. French Premier Daladler, on an Inspection tour of France's possessions for which tho Italian pr,ess has voiced aspirations, turned the spotlight on her North African coastal defense. At Sfax, seaport on the edge of Tunisia's desert, 10 saw French navy preparations ;e defend the protectorate's flank against attack from the Medlterra- naen. Anti-French attacks again appeared In the Italian press, The Rome newspaper II To are called Daladlor "Edouard the Cutthroat" and accused French-controlled Tunisian police of manhandling pro- Italian Arabs. Announcements Special 6 BRINO your «ow« to Frank Compton at Btoomlmr Grove, Tex., for eorvlca of rwlilorpd I.O.O. Boar llorr. Wanted 7 WANTED TO BUY an Incubator. In good condition. O. M. Qllcrcajo. Routo 5. Cornlcntm. WANTKD — To liny for cnah 8 or 4 horso Iresno. must bo hiurnln: would buy (rood three homo evimor. '!n model A coupn for Halo or trarto right. Wrlta P. O. llox 303, Coratoana. WANTED — To buy sonic eown or holfem. Call 1004. Jim Sklnnor, 051 W. nth BVonue, Corslcana. Business Service Mattress Makers 10 THE Conrieana Mnllross Factory now carry a full lino of all (Trades or tnat- tre*80B and Invllo all nereonn In the mar- hot for mHttrt-'ssrs to mil and BM their lino at ."U'4 Main. Onr snlramcn will bo plea«d , to show yon what we malm and give you prices. You can forlntr lour own colton and have your work dono while you wait. We al«o do renovatlnff and will buy your extra cotton. OOBSICANA- MATTRESS FACTORY are putting on a Special for December and will be pleaned to have you call and nee what we have to offer you In the way of Inner Spring and Feather Fold mat- trennei and al«o renovating Join. Onr Special will apply to all mattresses. Sen our now nvattreniM before you may, Cor-, dlcana Mattrcm Factory. 318 S. Main, rhonp 27,'i. Miscellaneous Service 11 REGISTERED 0.1.0. boar for service, see It H. Carroll on Hlnoi Farm. Anrui. Tnxa«. Bewonable cash tea. Employment Male Help Wanted 17 WANTED— Iniuranco «alo«mon to ropre- lent lie In your territory. Attractive pro nop*tlon. Central Burial AMoelallon 1107 Provident Building. P. O. Box 1BB4 Waco. Texas. Situations Wanted 20 WANTED — Job by young white man. goon eook, or cnn wall on sick follis, or cni do olhw work. Call at 731' We«t 8th Ave, Corslcaim. Livestock Rentals Miscellaneous for Rent 42 FOR, BBNT — Thirty ncre« of land for- cotton with imall acrcngo for grain and feed crop. Will rent with or without muse. For terms nee W. A. Dobbin, tt. a, acroM Tost Oak creek from N. J4th Street. Real Estate FOK KENT Nice B room cnttngo with all conveniences, located 402 South 31th Street, $18.00 per month. [f you linve farms or city property you wish to sell or rent, como list them with us n» wo have clients for both. MAJOKS AND LEWIS B.BAI, ESTATE, RENTALS and LOANS 120 West Collln Bt, Phone 1783 Farm Property BO FOR. RENT — A three room good hollso with 7 acrea pasture s-t month: also six room house, 16 acres of pature 97 month. Rent In advance. Will rent' for year If delre<1. Mile out of end of Oak Valley slab touthwMt of Corslcana. Apply Mm. Fred White. Route 8, Corslcana. SWELL HOME-SITE IN NAVABBO COUNTY — 23 acres adjoining and lovol. overlooking the town of Blooming Grove, orf paved Hlghwey 23. Will sell part or nil on easy terma. 10 per cent cash down payment and five yoari on tho balance If you want It. Opportunity to got clone to good school and cave - tuition. For particulars see me.— CaJ • B. Korr. Realtor, Corslcana. Texas. _ FOR, RENT — Nenr Hempstead, Toxno, SSO acres rich cultivated land. HO acres allowed In cotton. 108 In corn. See Mrs. n. N. Holloway. 1877 W 3rd ATO.. dor- slcana, Swap For Sale or Trade 55 FOR SALE OR TRADF — Several choice fri»h milk cows. See A. 11. Bonnor at Bonnor's Grocery 810 East 1st Ave. Phono 137 or 73. FOR BALB OR TRADE — Three coming three year old Belgium horses weighing about llnO pounds each, one aunn ot wnooth mouthed mnlea. ono two-tow used Mastoy 'Harris cultivator, will .sell till fall time. Q. B. Moore. Purdon, Rt. 1. FOR SALE OB TRADE — Qood 8 year old mare suitable for work or rldln*. Bee Livestock for Sale 27 FOR SALE—Several young mutos ready to work. Apply B. P. Prooman at-Barry. Mall address Route 1. Corslcana, Tox. Merchandise Articles for Sale 30 FOR SALE—Qood white and yellow oar corn. Mrs. _T^jj 1 JTrmvli._200 N. 18th at. .GONE WITH THE WIND"—Two now copies 1.60 each. "Forward With Roosevelt " now. Tfi cents. Hundreds of other book bargains. Lato date magazines accepted part pay. We' buy eld golrt. Dnnnoll's Mngnilne and Bonk Exchange. 116 West Collln St.. Corslcana,. COUSIN OF RICHLAND WOMAN PASSED AWAY ILLINOISJECENTLY William F. Fluke, age 78 years, retired Illinois Central railroad engineer, lifelong resident of Champaign, Illinois, died Wednesday of last week at Burnham City hospital. He had been in failing health for five years and had been a patient in the hospital since a fall on Nov. 23, when-he fractured a hip. Funeral services were held at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Mr. Fluke entered the employ of the Illinois Central Railroad as a fireman in 1879 and was promoted to engineer In 1886. Ho retired January 1, 1928. Ho was a member of the Masonic lodge and was active in political circles. He was democratic committeeman from the Tenth district for eight years. KLECTRIO Safety Fence charger for solo .now. see >ome at Taylor Magneto shop. 107 West 7th Ayenue. VOU 8ALK—One of the best Deleo-llght systems and equipment Including a good radio. Will noil at n bargain. Mrs. W. H. Moore. Frost, Toxae. Radio and Musical 34 KH<mi,B» AND CAMPBELL PIANO, ohoap for cash. In perfect condition. Fine tone. Looks like new. Also Crown Organ 71-a octaves; S full sots of reeds In piano caoo. 417 West 8nd Av«. Phono 207. Corslenna. pi 35 Seed, Feed, Implements FOH SALE—John Deere model D Tractor with nil plows, tools, oto. Osod on« year. Write John Deere, Box 823. Oor- Blcaiin, __. Building Material 32 Surviving are daughter, Mrs. Dana, Indiana; his wife, 'a F. F. Norton, two grandchildren, a brother, four sisters and other cousin, Klchland. relatives, Mrs. J. including W. Garland, SECOND HAND LUMBEB 1x10 — 6' to 15' I/ong Arcadia Hotel. Corsloani Used Cars Automobiles for Sale-:B7 AM FOB SALE—Ifini Ford coach, good nibbori '11)20 Font coach,'"now < mint, now upholstery; 1020 Ford coupe, ID™' od mechanical condition!, mrgalns see McMillan, at Di iarage. lal buy. lay and ! For Night Legal Noticei MTCETINO . Notice 1» hereby -glyen that th»- annual meeting of the hJoroholdorB ot thB First National Bank of niohland. Texas, will bo held at tho office of said bank on Tuesday, January 10. 1020. at a p.m. for the purpose of electing a ooara pi directors tor the ensuing year and to transact any other business that might como before the ™'-' 0a , h j OT . MEETING Notice l« hereby given that the annual meet ot the shareholder* of thB Powell State Bank of Powell. Texan, will bo hold at the office of said bank on Thursday. January 12. 1030 at B o'clock p. m, for the purpoeo of electing a board of director! for tno- ensuing year and to transact any other bunlneM that ralgnt como'befort the DiMtln*. „ Jl* . HA. NK8, .Cashier, Barry School Cage Clubs Won Contests With Emhouse Teams EMHOUSBJ, Jan. 5.—(SpU— Emhouso High Pirates lost their first game of tho current basketball season Tuesday night at the Barry gymnasium when the Barry boys gained a 21-14 decision, J. Hun-ell of Emhouse set the scoring pace with eight points, 'Nicholson, Barry guard, accounted for six points, The Barry girls team defeated the Emhouso .girls Tuesday night, 24-17, when the Barry . sextette drew away from the local contingent during tho first period after a nlp-and-luck . battle for the first three period. Baker, forward for Emhouso, and Brooks, Barry looper, were tied with 11 points each. Radiator Repair tat UB rnnalr, clean anfl flush your radiator, ft root hut little and saves lota of trouble.' irenons RADIATOR AND ET.Kcrnio 4th and Main — Phone HAS The Weather NO SOLUTION FOR ILLS OF RAILROADS OFFERED BY ICC WASHINGTON, Jan. S.— The Interstate commerce commission told congress today that the railroad problem cannot be solved like a cross-word puzzle. It blames the carriers' situation chiefly on increased competition in transportation and said: "The government has no maglo which enablhs it to sweep back tho tido of economic change and reverse the result." The long, academic report offer, ed no specific solution for tho railroad problem. It defended the ICC type of governmental organization and. voiced a sharp warning against politics In utility regulation. "Domination or influence of the regulatory body of either the executive or legislative branch of tho government is certain to bring It within tho political sphere with results unfortunate* ..If notri'd!|sa-- trous," the report .nald. i ••.'. Tha ICC said that\lndepenflent commissions, instead-of being irresponsible bodies as • sometimes charged, were, in fact, responsible to congress, the courts and the president. . . The report voiced opposition to the "two extreme points of' view" regarding railroad consolidations and co-ordinations—forced consolidation of the roads into one or several systems, n the one hand,, and leaving Initiative wholly with the railroads, on the other. Lort Something? Sun Want Ad. Try a Daily Complete Gas Service .For ' Rural Homes. Low Cost; Sate and Odorless. Let us show you and give you estimate. CHARLIE STEELY •• Plumbing GIIB Systems 317 North Beaton , Bankrupt Stock PAINTS AND WALLPAPER 20,000 Rolls New Wallpaper* from Bo to 12o a roll., House Paint, $1.00 gallon. SAVE. HALF YOUR MONET 117 N. Beaton St. The box scores: .Hurry Boys (21) Richards, f , Luther, f ........ Pope, f ., , Ray, Nicholson, B .-.•.,,:< 3 Barr, g »« .>-.! \ fg. ft. pf. tp. ..2034 ..2 1 1*8 ,.0 0 00 ..2024 026 022 East Texas; Fair tonight and Friday; warmer In northwest portion Friday. Gentln westerly winds on the coast. West Texas: Fair tonight and Friday;' warmer In the west and north portions on Friday. O klahoma: Fair tonight and Friday; warmei on Friday and In northwest portion tonight, • i Arkansas: ... Ak ,-s-Ti7.-Fi__i Fair, slightly * M * AND WAHMB colder tonight; Friday fair, warmer In northwest portion, , Louisiana; Fair tonight and Friday; cooler tonight. Moderate westerly winds on the coasts, High and low readings on the local goervnment thermometer for the 24 hour period.'.snfljng, at "7- o'clock Thursday morning 'we're TO and 47, TOTALS ....•.•„.„.., 10 11021 Emhouso (14) fK.ft.~-pf.tp. J. Barrel, f *..:... .8 208 Brolthaupt, f ,. ..1 0 3 2 Wetzel, f ...,0 000 Allen, c ,... 00 0 0 Armstrong, t ,.„• 0 000 Rich,, g ...:........_ 0 0 0 H. Drain, g • 1 032 A. Drain, g ..0 0 0 0 .TOTATLS ..........-...6 2 6 14 Barry Girls (24) Roe, f Wilson, f .....:.,, Broks, f ,„.-. Richards, g Gray, g .., : -, Dycua, g <., IK. ft. pf. tp. ..3107 ...3 036 .-.4 3 3 11 ..0000 ..0010 ..0010 TOTALS _»;.-.. .10 4 8 24 , Emhouse (17) fg. ft. pf. tp. Baker, .f 4 3 0 11 Champion, t Salter, f .. Johnson, t Allen, g ,, Burks, g , Poarch, K ..Vyresjjf ..,,,., .,0 TOTALS 1 0 .0222 •.»T...•,„...0 0 1 -.,», 0 0 3 001 0 2 fill IT WE PAY THE BEST PRICES For your produce because we have a greater demand.and outlet for what we buy, so bring us your Sour Cream - Hens, Fryers, Turkeys Oats - Corn - Eggs "The Friendly Store" EVERYBODY'S FOOD STORE /. D. Haney, Mgr. 224 E. 5tfi Ave. \ » h.A< '!. r.,', i

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