Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on January 20, 1939 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 11

Corsicana, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 20, 1939
Page 11
Start Free Trial

*rfos tJORSlfcANA' SBJMI-WBBKEt EIGHT, FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, if3ft, Local Markets , '< Cotton , i : - TuM Spot Murkrti. »i'DALLAS, Jan, 111.—W—Cotton 8.1B; . Houaton, 8,46; Oalveiton 8. -11, Now York Cotton Table. NEW YORK, Jnn. 10.—Ml—Cotton futures closed 1 lower to 5 higher. , . High Ixiw liaft kMarch 8.46 H.lir. 8.45 Mb 8.18 8.Ill 8.18 July ' October . . 7.11'.: 7.B8 7.IU-DS 7.41 7.1IH 7.4(1 7 '10 7 ,'18 7 40 ' Spot nominal; middling 0,05. 1 Now Orleans Cotton Table. MEW ORLEANS, Jan. 10.—W)—Cotton future* closed steady at not advances of 1 to S.polnln.. Oncn High Low Close March ..... 8.61 8.67 8.51 8,50-47 May ...... B.2(l s.:n 8.2(1 July ..,.«•.. 7.011 8.04 7.08 8.o:i October. .(.. 7.48 7,52 7.48 ,7.61-52 Grains and Provisions Fort Worth Cash Drain. FORT WORTH. Jnn. 10.—«P>—Demand lor wheat was slightly Improved at Fort Worth today. Wheat No. 1, hard 83-80. Hurley No. 2, nom 54-65.. Sorffhumn NO. 3, yellow mtlo per 100 Ins nom US-Mi No. 3, whlto Itnlllr nom LATE BUYING IN UTILITIES AIDS IN- LATE MARKET RALLY AMERICAN TELEPHONE ADVANCED THREE POINTS FOR NEW HIGH FOR YEAR OS-B4. Corn stiollid No, S, while 0-13-4 09 3-1: No. a, yollow (14 !M OR 3-4. Oats No. 8, red 30-41. Whunt Is Nervous. CHICAGO. Jnn. 10.—OT—\Vhont prims fluctuated nervously within n 3*4 cent mim Inlay nnd wound Up slightly low er Ihnn yesterday. Whom dose! 1-8 hlirhor to 1-4 lower, May 00 1-E B-8. July 005-83-4; corn imuhiuiiwl to 1-4 otf, May 62 1-8 1-4. July 51) 1-4; oats unuhanicd to 1-1 low Chicago Ornln Table. CHICAGO. Jan. 10.—W)— 7.63 7.62 7.63 7.61-b 7.4nb 7.45b 7.58b 7.52-b 7.BS-b 7.80-b nacember .. J&nuary -... •M»r. i.aem\ Mar <n»w) ' p—BldT. New Orleans Soots HI slier •HEW ORLEANS, Jan. 10.—W—Spot cotton closed steady 2 points up: sales ' "8: low middling 7.&1; middling 8.00; "lott middling 0.21; receipts 1,101; I stocks 601,100. Liverpool Spots Higher LIVERPOOL, Jnn. in.— un —Collon, no receipts. Limited demand tor epot, :prices 3 points lower. Quotations In 'pence: American, middling 5.16. ; Futures closed S to 4 lower. March V.78; May 4.75; July 4.85; Oct. 4.40; flee. 4.63. WHEAT— High March |Mijy July Low New York Cotton Steady. NEW YORK, Jan. 10. — (IFl — Cotton futures opened unchanged to 3 lower. Lower Liverpool cables ami southern heflgo sales offset trade price fixlm? and some forelgh buying in near months. March 8.30; May 8.14; July 7.88; Oct. 7.40; Dec. 7.40. Mld-mornlng: prieee wore 1 to lower, March sold at 8.30, down 1. and May^p.l't off 3. ' (?•"? v.. ' New Orleans Cotton Opens Lower > NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 10. — W — Cot ) ton futures opened a to 3 points net Sept. 70 70 707-8 HII 3-8 HI) .'1-8 70 1-8 623-8 53 3-8 A3 5-8 SO 1-4 28 58 53 1-8 533-8 20 273-4 Close on 1-8 uo i-a 6-s on 5-8 a-4 70 1-2 6-8 52 52 1-8 53 1-4 536-8 CORN— March .. May .. . July . .. Sept. . . . OATS— May .. . July . , . 8opt. .. . Kansas City Cash drain. KANSAS OITY. Jan. 10.—W)—Wheal 50 cars, unchanged to 1-4 lower; No. 2 dark hard 721-2 78; No. 3, hard nom 00-821-4; No. 2, red nom 801-2 711-4 Clo»o May 00; July 051-4; Sept. 65 6-8. Corn, 10 cars; unchanged to 1-4 low or; No. 2. whlto 403-4; No .2 yellow 40 1-23-4; No. 2. mixed 401-4. Close, May 401-4; July 601-4; Sept 51. Oats 5 oars; tmchanjrod to 1-2 higher. No. 2, whito nom 30 1-2 31 1-4. Chicago Cash drain, CHICAGO, Jan. 10.—W—No cash wheat. Corn No. 2. yellow 521-43-4; No. B whlto 54. Oats No. 1, mined 32; No. 1. while 331-4; sample grade white 20-301-2. Potato Market. C lower hero today rtuo to realizing by 8s | |)n ;,, ug No . •wcent purchasers which met only scale- L70.771-J; Wisconsin rou '. ftnivn tomta tnlllrtlr *. < " ,» •- ~ , "'"~ ....... . '• down trade calling. •March contracts opened at 8.61. May 8.86, July 7.00, Oct. 7,48, Dec. 7.40 bid. Jan, 7.48 bid, March (new) at 7.64 bid an,d May (now) at 7.57 bid. . Towards mid-session March contract"! sold at 8.68, July at 8.01, Oct. at 7.63; and Dec. at 7.42, or ono point lower on December and unchanged to two points higher lor other positions, The turnover yesterday was 1(1.450 balesc'.'-and open commitments 425.400 bales,' a decrease of 1.200 bale* from the precious day. ; N. O. Cottonseed Oil Steady .NEW ORLEANS. Jan. 10.—Wl—Cottonseed oil closed steady; bleachabla . prime -summer yellow 7.00 nominal; prime crude 5.76-6.871-2; Jan. B.nob; March 6.62b; May 8.78b; July 6.87; Sept. e.OZb, b—Bid, M'FADDEN FAILS TO EARN MAXIMUM FEES FflRHIS OFFICE [The ;annual report for 1938 by T. McFadden, as justice of ''peace, precinct 1, place 2, has Hen filed In the office of R. Arthur ' Caldwell, district clerk, 'showing that the total receipts of that office amounted to $1,648.90 earned and $1,619.50 collected. Tho receipts were divided as follows; Misdemeanors—Earned, Jl,467.50; collected, ?1,4B7.50. Civil—Earned, $91.40; uncollected, $29.40; collected, $62.00. Vital Statistics—Earned, $90.00; collected, $90.00. ".'Total—Earned, $1,648.90; uncol- liaoted, $29.40; collected, $1,619.50. i Maximum fees allowed by law iv be retained, $2,100. Deficit of maximum, $480.80. l|egion Commander i* Outspoken Against ^ "Ism" Professors •n'AT.T.AS, Jan. 19.—<#)— Stephen F. Chadwlek, national commander .of the American Legion,-said that professors, who Inject "isms" into American ' education should be run out of 'the country. f~ Speaking before the Dallas Ex- O.hange Club last night, Chadwlck said the Legion "is ever conscious of the dangers to .American democracy." . ' - i.teUao a Dally Sun Want Ad-for ^ulck results. CHICAGO. Jan. 10.— (If) —(USDA) — Tolntoes 8(1, on track aH5, total US shipments 088; Nnbrnnhn Bliss Triumph* -- -- — -• i, few nalrs -nd whites US commercials 1.20; Mlnnwiotna Red Rlvpr valley section cobblers US No. 1, small, 1.20; Florida. Bliss Triumphs US No. 1, 1(15-80; US No. 1, size B, lew ealw 1.05. Produce Markets. CHICAGO, Jan. 10.—W)—Butler 057,12.1. sotndy, prices unchanged. „ Eggs 10,083, weak; Iresh graded extra firsts local 18, cars 181-3; llrsta local 17 1-8, oars 181-4; current receipts 10H-4. Poultry live, nl trucks, hens easier, balance steady;'henn over 5 Ibs 17, 5 Ibs and under 17; other prices unchanged. Livestock Fort Worth Livestock. FORT WORTH, Ja( . 10.—W—CATTLE. 1.800; calves' 800; plain steers 7.25; odd lots plain anrt medium kinds n.75-8.85: most short tod yearlings 7.008.00; butcher nnd beef cown largely 4.'0-0.00; slaughter calves 5.50-7.60; good and choice stock steer calves 8.000.00. HOGS, l.BOO; top 7.S5, paid by ship, pore and city butchnrs; packer top 7.16; good to choice 175-250 Ibe 7.10-7.25; good to choice 150-170 Ibs 0.50-7.05' NEW YORK, Jan. 19— (/P>— Lato buying In utilities enabled the stock market to put on a selective last-minute rally today after the Hat had moped through the greater part of the session. American Telephone shot up 8 points to a now high for more than n year in the final hour and gains of fractions to a point or so were posted for Consolidated Edison, North American, Public Service of N. J., and International Tclophono. Dealings picked up on tho concluding lap, with transfers approximating 800,000 shares. Qlvcn belated support were u. 8. Steel, Bethlehem, Chrysler, General Motors, Sperry, Glenn Martin, Great Northern and Standard Oil of N. J. Bonda were better In apots. NEW YORK, Jan. 19.— </P>— Small losses predominated In today's early stock market proceedings. ' In arrears at a slow opening were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Goodyear, Douglas Aircraft, Chrysler, I General Motora, Montgomery Ward, Sears Roebuck, General Electric and N. Y.. Central. Market analyats atudled reports which Indicated tho recession In business this month likely would be of only normal seasonal proportions. A drop from 104 in December to 100 In January for the, federal reserve board's Index of industrial production would be In line with Forecasts. A decline in automobile production from Mast month's level was seen as the principal cause of the recession, Dun & Bradatreot estimated bank clearings In 22 cities for the week ended yesterday were again above the corresponding period a year ago but wore a shade tinder tho preceding week, Sterling was off 1-4 of a cent at $4.68'/» at the beginning of foreign currency transactions. _ TAX PROBLEMS (Continued From Pago One) legislation dealing with this sl'.-ja- tlon prior to March • 15," Mr. Roosevelt said, "I am 1- formed by the secretary of the treasury umt he will be obliged to r ".ect . .clt taxes for at least three years upon the employes of many state agencies and upon the security holders of many state • .rporate instrumentalities, who mistakenly but in good faith believed -they were tax exempt. The assessment and collection -"of theae taxes will doubtlessly In many cases produce hardship. Would Correct Situation "Accordingly, I recommend legislation to correct the existing Inequitable situation, arid at the same time to make private Income from, all government salaries hereafter earned and from all govorn- Union High Boys, Richland, Navarro Girls Were Winners Union High boy* defeated the Richland boys 19-W In the YMCA basketball league Wednesday night. In the. second game of the ovenlng the .Richland girls won over the Powell girls 14-13. In the third game the Navarro girls won over Union High girls with a score of 27-18. Box scores for the three games are as follows: Union High Boys 19. A "• 1 0 a. Halo 32 0 8 R. Hale Johnson Cantroll. Roloff . 0101 2 0 2 0 0 0 1 4 2 4 2 0 Totals Player McClendon Wilson .... Verhyden Elklns .... McDanlol Smith Itlchlond Boys 14. 8 3 7 19 fgft pftp 1 0 1 .2 2115 1012 000 0 1 2 1 2 B. McDanlel 0 0 0 0 Totals 6 1 6 13 Player Klchland Girls. Hayes 2 Burton 1 fgft pftp Murphey Whlto .. Brlster . Steele .. Manning Kollman Nutt ..., Bennett 1 4 1 2 026 6 2 1 12 0 0 0 0 0 0 OPPOSING FORCES OKLAHOMA SENATE CLA.SHJVERDAM OPPONENTS AND THOSE FAVORING RED RIVER DAM DOING LOTS TALKING 0030 0010 0000 Totals 11 2 12 24 Player Powell Girls. tgtt pftp iinclilns sows 0.00-6.25; feeder pigs B.OO J ment socur itles hereafter Issued subject to the general income tax laws of tho nation and of the down. SHEEP, 2,200; good and choice wool- Inmbs mostly 8.00; (all nhorn Inmlia 8.35 down; wqoled feeder lambs 8.00-7.00. Chicago Livestock. CHICAGO, Jan. 10.—W)—(USDA)— HOGS, 10.000; steady to 10 higher than L. Varner 3 2 1 8 Thompson ., 0 1 0 1 Murdock 1 '2 1 4 H. Varner „.- ......... 0 0 Thomason Ray .. Massey 0 0 Totals 0000 0000 4 S B 13 Player Marsh Smith , Daniel Cowsar DeArmon Navarro Girls. fgft pftp 9 2 0 20 3137 0 0 0 0 0 0 Jennings .-. 0000 TOTALS Player Taylor Miles Union High Girl* 12 3 8 27 fgft pftp 0010 7 2 1 16 Noeley 00 0 0 0020 Jordon Slater Wylle Hill 0 0 0 0 0000 0 0 0 0 Sawyer 0 2 0 2 Evans 0 0 0 0 TOTALS 7 4 4 18 ' Rcfereo, Broughton. OKLAHOMA CITT, Jan. 19.— r P)—Opposing forces In tha Oklahoma state senate clashed today In a battle over, the 168,000,0:0 Uenslon dam project, with the administration demanding passage of a resolution asking that preliminary work be halted, W. O. Ray, • Tlshomlngo senator and generalissimo of the forces arrayed against the big power and flood control project, predicted the • resolution would ride through the senate just as H did v the houst, . Senator John MaoDonald," Durant, leader of tha g'loup favor- Ing the project said sentiment was evenly divided and declared no resolution would stop work on It, anyway. Ray' said he would Cat up the resolution this afternoon, despite MacDonald's request that It ba laid over until Monday, when three senators who conferred with federal officials .on water resources problems returned from Washington. • MacDonald said • the resolution "won't mean anything." The real test, he Bald, will come with action on a bill which proposes taking away the federal power to condemn land. The bill now It in committee. Senator Virgil Stokes, Marietta, predicted the federal government could never prevail on some residents of the Denlson dam flood basin to "come out alive." "They'll have to bring them out first," he said. "Some of the land down there In -the valley has sold for $162 an acre. The amy engineers report tho average value of land Is $29. They got that figure from tho tax rolls." Asked at his morning press conference what he thought about a reported compromise reached at Washington between a state delegation and federal officials to ake 60 feet off the height of the dam, Phillips said; "That would help a lot. It would let us run an east-wests road through the southern part of the state." The proposed height of the dam now Is 190 feet, and the jovernor contends that would lack water up Into Oklahoma to change the contours of the southern boundary, and Inundate railroads and highways in addition to valuable farm land. COUNTY COUNCIL OF PARENTS-TEACHERS MET IN CORSICANA . One of the outstanding social features of the midwinter season was a luncheon held at tho Navarre hotel Saturday, January 14, under the auspices of the Texas Congress of Parent and Teacher/ Navarro County Council, number 60. The program Included group songs led by Miss La Nelle Caruthers, Dawson! violin number, Miss Helon McClanahan, Rice! reading, Miss Minnie Beth El, lott, Powell; voonl solo, Mrs. Charles Reosn, Kerens; and ad- dross, on health, Dr. Wilson David, Corslcana, Among tho things, Dr. David said was that public health Is a community problem, and can bo divided Into four parts Including (1) sanitation, (2) prevention, . (3) Isolation of contagious diseases, (4) Immunization. Dr. David continued by saying, that much could bo done In 'the homes and schools along the- sanitary lines. A child must ba Well fed In order to build up body resistance. Clean milk Is very essential, and Is one of the best foods, while unclean milk Is very detrimental to one's health. All children should be checked by a doctor or trained nurse to see about their eyes, ears, teeth and throat. Ten Can Bnjr, Bon, Bcn^ Trade and AooompMih Qntak Beratta By AdfoxtMnf In tha Classified Columns BKAD BY THOUSANDS OV PEOITLB Announcements Lost or Strayed IX)9T—Jcrsoy cow., boll on chnln collar, ,1 years old, brand on rlg-ht hip Block- O-Bnr, wftrt on right eyo. Loft about a month ' n(d." Flndor notify Mrs. W. B. Romtn«, Kerens, Toxmv. Boul «_8. Special 6 B1UNO yonr KW« to frank Campion at llloomlnr Orore, Tox., (or sorvloo of royjstnrcd l.O. Oj Bonr Horjr, Wanted 7 WANTED—A rood farm tonanl with 7.70-00; 210-250 Ibe 7. .15-70; 200-335 Ibn 7.10-40; good 400-500 Ibs packing sow's mostly 0.35-70: few light butcher kinds up o (1.00. CATTLE. 5.500; calves 1,200. fed Mci>r» nnd yrarllnits strong: active; leas desirable quality considered: market at new high on crop; moslly 0.00 lo 1S.OO tr.iilo; no strictly choice weighty etwrs hero; beat l.'I.OO: Ions roarllnnfl 13.85: liKlit ypurllngs 15.50; nil interests In market; holfers firm: beat 11.00; slrong weights 5.75: few cows (1.00-7.25; very active on sausage bulls: 7.00 and 7.25, trmlo freely with outstanding \ offerings as high as 7.50; vealers 11.00-11.50 on weighty shipper kind; light kinds 10.60 , Wednesday fat lambs 15-25 lower: top 0.25 to shl pens and email killers; packer top C "' bulk 8.85-11.00: choice light weight westerns ewes strong: top 4.80; today's trado fat lambs undertone strong to higher; good to choice lamlw 07 Ibs down 8.85-O.OQ; lighter weight offerings frequently held 0.25-35 and upwards;, sheep steady. down. SHEEP. (l.OOOJ late ship- 0.16; I fed Kansas City Cash Grlnn, KANSAS CITY, Jan. 10.—W—(USDA) HOOS, 1500: top 7.60; good to choice 150-230 Iba 7.35-50; 280-310 Ibs 8.807.10, ' ' , OATTLB, 1600; calves 300: lour loads choice 1403 Ib Colorado steer* 11.50; medium and good grades short led steers moatly 8.75-10.60: choice heifers 0.85: few lat cows up to 7.60: good to choice vealer» 8.50-10.00: few 10.60. SHEEP, 3000; best fed lambs offered 8.76; most sales 8.25-75: natives 8.60 freely; ehorn yearlings 7,00. Sell It * Quick Through Want Ada. ,«y Don't Sacrifice Quality For Price When You Need Medicine. We'll Fill Your Prescriptions and Give You Quality At a Reasonable'•''•SHce *- Give Us a Trial. DRUG COMPANY several states." The president said that Immunities granted Income from government securities and employment "are not Inexorable requirements of the constitution, but are tho result of judicial decision." '"I repeat," he added, "that It is not unreasonable to hope that judicial decision would permit the elimination of these immunities." Recalling he had urged congress to pass a measure of the sort ho ui'ffcd today, Mr. Roosevelt said that decisions of the supreme court rendered since his earlier message, "particularly the decision in tho port of New York authority cose, have made an important and constructive contribution to the elimination of these inequitable Immunities." Amendment Not Necessary In assorting that the situation could be remedied by legislative action, Mr. Roosevelt aligned himself with those legal students who contend that- a constitutional amendment Is not necessary to permit the'state and federal governments reciprocally to tax income and security revenues paid out by them. He based his argument on the constitutional clause providing for taxes on "Income from whatever source derived." "It is difficult," he told congress, "for almost all citizens to understand why a constitutional provision permitting taxes on 'income for whatever source derived' does not mean 'from whatever source derived.' " . . . The president declared the ".Inequalities" could not be properly corrected by judicial decisions alone. "Without legislation to. supplement them, many individuals and corporations will be subject to tax llabilles for Income received in past yeara which they mistakenly b,ut in good faith 1 illeved to be exempt," he said, x s x "In the Interest of equity and justice, therefore, Immediate legislation Is required to jrevent Judicial decisions from operating In such a retroactive fashion as to impose tax liability on those Innocent employes and In.estors for salaries heretofore earned, or on income derived from securities heretofore Issued." News of County Home Demonstration Clubs Jones Ranch Club. The Jonea Ranch Home Demonstration Club met January 18th, In the home of Mrs. Wiley Burns, "Bacillary white dlarrheais, the only disease of chickens that has been proven definitely transmls- able from parent (hen) to offspring (chick),' 1 said Mias Clara Rattlger, county agent, to tho club members. 'This disease causes death of baby chicks, diminishes egg production, reduces hatchablllty of egga and causes death of some old hens," said Miss Rettlger. "Flocks which harbor the Infection should 'not be used for breedmg purposes and blood testing of the flock and eliminating carriers Is .the .only method of stamping out. this disease." > " ' There were fifteen members present with one now member, Mra. Edna Minims, joining. ' The club adjourned to meet with Mrs, F. T. Fisher, February 1. White's Chapel Call. A call meeting of the White's Chapel Home Demonstration cluub will be the home of Mrs. J. M, Parrlsh, Friday afternoon at 2:30. All members are urged to attend. Lost Something? Try a Dally Sun Want Ad. ' Wanted to Bring Us the Following, We Will Pay You in Cash: Eggs/dozen. .15c Hens, colored, Ib,............ ,12c Hens, leghorns, Ib lOc Fryers, pound '..,..,..... I4c Corn, shelled, 100 Ibs ,90c Oats, bushel-.... , ,30c Sour Cream, pound........... *20c • v "The Friendly Store" EVERYBODY'S FOOD STORE j.D.HaneyiMgr. 7,24 & 5th Ave, Immunization niscimed By the time a baby la six Dawson Youth Has Reported For Track North Texas College DENTON, Jan. 20.—(Spl.)— Probably the strongest track and field aquad In Teachers Collage history reported to Coach Choc Sportsman for Initial -workouts last week as thirty yearlings answered the opening call Monday afternoon. City champs, regional champs, state champs, national champs, and even world champions were Included In this list of star freshmen thlnly-clads. The most outstanding of the grouup are the following; Albert Mlkeska, state claas A high school javelin champion of last year from Seymour; Bobby Dodd, sprinter from Paschal High of Fort Wortli and another man on the winning regional mile relay team last year; Billy Mllner, second place winner In the state class A 880 yard run from San Antonio; John Jackson and Ed Rogers, leadoff nnd anchor man respectively on the 1600 meter national, championship relay team last year; Bob Hodenklrchen, world high school record-holder for the 220 yard daah with • a time of 20.6; Oliver Jackson, state class A broad jump champion from Denl- son; Raymond Coleman, regional 440 yard daah champion from Olney; Vernon Ashton, 100 yard regional champ from Gladewater; Johnny Buchanan, district high hurdling champion from Garland; Laird Woriham, state 'Class £ winner in the 100 yard dash, 1987, .from Dawson, Cevll' Redd, anchor man on the strong 'Forest High (Dallas) mile relay team; Marvin Thompson, distance runner frpm Cellna; and Welby Williams, 9.8 second' man In the 100 yard dash from Wplfe City. • From this 'group of speedy runners Sportsman hopes to mold the finest 440 and mile relay quartets to uvnr run In the Southwest for freshmen squads. , .Richland PTA Met Tuesday Evening In Program Session The P. T. A. of Richland met Tuesday evening at 7:15 o'clock, Miss Bertha Pendergraas' room had charge of the room program, which was enjoyed by all present. . Rev, Baker from Wortham, brought a very Interesting discussion on the program topic for the mouth, "The Radio and Education." , Although It Is not the custom pf the P. T. A. to discuss business at this program, ..'It was necessary to dd so. The representative from a nursery was present -.'an d brought plans for "the P. T. A, to consider In buying and planting of shrubbery on the. - school campus. After a.discussion by the P. T. A. members and others It was voted unanimously to buy the plants that was needed 'from this nurgtry, '•"'.'.-•• The president caljed the executive committee to mtet at four o'clock Wednesday, Jan'.' 18. .The executive committee met td'finish the plans for the beautlfi.catlqn program, S. V. McCage was appointed as chairman of the. committee to buy and to see to the planting of the shrubs. Rev. J, D. Clare was appointed as chairman of the committee to BO to the woods-,and get native trees .to be used around the campus, -•-.' ' It was decided by the group that pivot hedge'would be plan ted all around, the school 'building, arbor vltae at the front entrance and arbor .vltae nandlna and jaalmere would be planted, at the corners of the building- on the fi'cnt. If these vhruba lived, the rest of the beautlfloatlon pro- ut tn months old, It should ho made Immune to diphtheria, and at the age of twelve months should be vaccinated for small pox. Every person at stated Intervals should have typhoid serum administered, During the civil war more men were killed by typhoid fever than by bullets, while during the world war, due to the soldiers being given the typhoid serum, only a very small per cent died from typhoid fever. People with contagious diseases should be Isolated or quarantined to prevent the spread- of the disease, After the quarantine has been lifted the best disinfectant Is exposure to sunlight. Mrs. Polk Chlldress of Rusk county, one of the vloe- presldenta of district 12, gave a very Interesting talk of the work of the parent teacher assocla- lon. Business Session. During tho business session which followed the program, a nominating committee was elected to recommend officers to be elected at the April meeting. Those elected were: Mrs. J. K, Bradley, Rice; Mrs. Carl Matthews, Dawson; Mrs. O. E. Cowsar, Navarro; Mrs. Nelson Inmon, Barry; Miss Beth Griffin, Roane. Mrs. N. J. Mlddlebrook, Rleh< land, chairman of hospitality committee, assisted by the mom hers of her committee, was re sponslble for tho success of the occasion. Those Attending Luncheon The following people were In attendance, Mrs. G. A. Bell, Mrs Herbert Bush, Mrs. J. Nelson Inmon, Mra. A. M. Russell, Bar ry; Mrs. Van Elkins, Mrs. Ear McDanlel, Mr. and Mrs. J. A Sands, Mrs. R. R. Flemmlng Mrs. Walter McDanlel, Mrs. N. J Mlddlebrook, Rlohland. Miss Mildred Burney, Mrs Ralph Ball'enttne, Mrs. A; C.. Da vis and Rev, Lester Roloff, Pur don; Mrs. Carl Matthews, Mrs S. H. Akers, Mrs. R. A. Thomp son, 'Miss Evelyn Bain, Miss La Nolle Caruthors, Mrs.. Edgar Da via (president), Mrs. W., W. Da V!B, Mrs. C. C. Turner, Mrs. R R. Potta, Dawson; Mrs. G. E Ramsey, Mrs. Dee Wills, Bloom Ing Grove; Mra. E. E.. Harrelle Mrs. B. W. Kamble, .Miss Mar garette Dill, Miss Mary Price Emhouso; Mrs. C. W. White, Mrs Charles Ruse, Mrs. A. S. Frit chard, Mrs. W. J. Price, Mr. D A. Mills, Kerens; Mrs, T. C. Bag gett, Mra. D, F. Roman, Mra Sam Tucker, Mrs. D. K. Vlnson, Miss. Mildred Dotson, Miss Ruby Smith, Corbett; Mrs. Beulah Huff, Mrs. Minnie Conner, Mrs. Mike Edwards, Mrs. Frank Wilson, Mrs. Elizabeth Collins, Potty's Chapel; Mrs. Bufa Prltchett, Rev. and Mrs. R. E. Brlggs, Mra. R. E. Bounds, Mrs. Horace Pol- Ian, Mrs. George Pollan, Miss Janls Bell, Miss Hellen McClanahan, Mrs. A. D. Ellis, Mrs. W. C. Mahaley, Mra. John Sloan, Mra. J. M. Harper,. Mrs. C. L. Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Waller, Rice; Miss Minnie Beth Ellett, Powell; Mrs. G. C. Gooden, Mrs. Charles Collins, Mrs. O. K. Cowsar, Miss Ada Patten, Miss Plnkney Vlnson, Nava^ro; Mrs. FestUB Pierce, Mrs. W. L. Thompson, Miss Sarah Holman, Dr. J, Wllaon David,"Mr. R. W. Knight, Mrs. Arthur Levl, Mrs. Jack Roberts, Mra. F. L, Seale, Mrs. S, S. Skinner, Mrs. Hawkins Scarborough, Mra C. D. Pove- house, Corslcana; Mrs. Folk Chll- dress, Rusk.—Reporter. Concert Monday Night The Hertford Quartet of Hortfordi Arkansas, will give a concert Monday, January 23rd, at 8 o'clock In tho district court room at the court house. Thin quartet represents the Hertford Music Company of Hort/ford. They have a program of sacred, spirituals, secular, popular and comic HOURS, readings, Instrumental numbers that you will never forget. Auspices of the regular Friday night singing class. Benefit for this class. Admission 15c and 25c. AH music lovers jnvlted. Merchandise Article, for Sale 30 FOR SALE—Oood whlto and yellow eai corn, Mrs. T. L. Brown. 200 N. 18th Bt, '.GONE WITH THE" WIND"—Two DOW sonles 1,50 each, "Forward With Roosevelt," hew, 75 cents. Hundreds of athei book bargain*. Lato date magatlnei ao cepled part pay. We buy old J-oUJ, Dmmoll'i Magrnslne and Tlook Exchange, 116 Wot Collln St., Corslcana, HLECTIUO Safety Fence charger foi sale .new, see same at Taylor Mngneto. shop, 107 West 7lh Aronne. ' tractor and fon» enough to work it [ood farm at I,ono Oak on 1-3 and l-4th. olavln JeKnvon, Front Texas .Houtci 2. MAOAZINKB WANTED — Wo buy lain ntes, most any kind. Kapoclally need ood Housekeeping. Cosmopolitan, Red Book, American. True Detective, Tnio Blory, Ranch Romance and many others. Wo buy old cold. Donnell's Maraslne nnrt oolt Kxchann, 115 West Collln Slreot, Corsloana. WANTED TO BUT an Incubator, In rood condition. 0. ' M. Gllcrcaso. Ilouto 6, Cornlcana. WANTKD — To buy Jor cash 3 or 4 torse fresno. must ba baraln: would buy rood three horsa evenor. 'SO model A coup* for sale or trade rlrot. Write ?. O. Box 303, Corslcana, WANTED— To bur some cow* or heifers. Call 1064. ,71m Skinner, 651 W. 6th avenue, Corslcana. Business Service Muttreaa Makers 10 See THE NEW WAY MATTRESS FAC- 'DRY — tho oldeet nnd utrictly reliable — for bfwt renovatlnc and all kinds mattress work. Will furnish shretlnr tick, renovate, and make for $1.7A or $2.50 In A.C.A. strlno tlok. Brlnic mattree* or cotton and see made — 1 hour service. WH BUY OLD MATTRESSES. Connecter with THE BIO BARGAIN FURNITURE STORE, where vou find what you nend and KCt all .vou Pav for. Located on South Hi-Way 78. — 001 S. 7lh 81., Corslcana. rhono .140. THE Coralonna Mattress Factory now cnrrv a full line of all rradas or mat- tretses and Invite alt persons In the mar- luit lor mattresses to call and sea their ine at 312 Main. Our saleemen will M pleased to show you what wo make and (Ive vou prices. You can brln( lour own cotton and havo your work done while you wall. Wo also do renoTatlnr and will buy your extra cotton. Miscellaneous Service 11 REGISTERED O. I. 0. boar for service. Reasonable. See Hug-h H. Carroll on nines farm two miles south of Ansue. REGISTERED O.I.O. boar for service. See «. n. Carroll on nines Farm. Anius. Texas, Reasonable casn lee. Employment Male Help Wanted 17 WANTED— Insurance salesmen to represent u« In your territory. Attractive proposition. Central Burial Association. 307 Provident Bulldlni. P. O. Box 1654 Waco. Texas, WANTED— An unattached man. or woman to help In floral businees on commission basis. Room and board furnished Box 1057. Corelcana. . _. WANTED — Job by younu while man, (ood cook, or can wait on sick folks, or can do other work. Call at 731. West 8th Ave. Corslcann. Livestock Baby Chicks 25 FOR SALE — Good .sordium hay at 25 cents bale. L. S. Story at Anrus, Tex. Livestock for Sale 27 I HAVB several .pure-brad Polled Arums anil Hereford calves suitable for 4-H Club feeders. Calves located' on my ' Ellis oouiitv farm. R. M. Carroll. Blooming Drove, Texas. FOR SAIiE^— Two Taunt registered Jersey bulls: also white Wyandotte cock erels, reasonable. H, J. Adams, ', miles north ofCoralcana on Highway 76 Phone 0001 Fli. FOR SAI/E — Several younr mules ready to work. Apply B. V. Freeman at Barry. M all addresi Route 1. Corsioana, Tex PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION NAMES SAME OFFICERS FOR BALE— One of the bast Deleo-lllht systems and equipment Including s rood radio, Will sell at a bomtn. Mrs. W, n. Moon, Frost, Texae, Radio txnd Musical 34 KUOIILKR AND OAMPBELt PIANO, ohoap for cash. In perfect condition. Fine tone. Looks like new. Also Grown Orr«n. 7 1-8 octaves; B • full seta of reerti in -piano case. 417 West 8nd Are. Phone 2077 Oorslcana, ' Seed, Feed, Implements 35 roil SALE — Sorrhum hay at Cheneyboro, Texas. Wesley Blair. FOB SALE— John Deere modal B Tractor with all plowa, toola. etc. Used ons year. Write John Deere. Box 823. Oor- sicana. ' ' Building Material 32 SBCOND HAND LtTMBBR 1x10 — 8< to 15' Lent . BARGAIN Price* to Move Quickly. Located: Texas Co. Tank Farm almost adlolninir Navarro. PAUL J. HIGOINBOTHAM Arcadia Hotal. Corsioana Rentals Miscellaneous for Rent 42 FOR BENT — Thirty acroa of loud for cotton with small acroiure for rraln and feed crop. Will rent with or without house. For terms see W. A. Dobbin, nt. 3. acroaa Post Oak creek from M, 24th Street, Real Estate FOK BALE 1 1-1) atrra 1'cvnn sandy soil with ordinary Improvements Just North of City Limits {or only on terms, uood 2-story residence close In on West Bth avenue for only ftUBOO.OO on terms If yon have farms or elty property you n-lsh to sell, come list It with ul as we have clients for both. • MAJOK8 AND LEWIS HEAL ESTATE. RENTALS and LOANS 120 West Collln 8k Phone 1783 Farm Property 50 FOR RENT— A three room rood nousa with 7 acre« pasture H month: also elx room house. IB acres of paturo $7 month. Rent In advance. Will rent tor year If delreil. Mile out of end of Oak Valley alab southwest of Corslcana. Apply Mr*. Fred White, Route 3, Corslcana. SWELL . HOMB-SITB IN NAVARRO COUNTT— 23 acres adjoining and level, overlooking the town of Blooming Grove, on pare<l Hlghwey 28. Will Mil part or all on easy terms. 10 per cent cash down payment . and live years on the balance If you want It. Opportunity to get close to good school and eave tuition. For particular! see me.— Oal B. Kerr. Realtor. Goralcana, Texas. Swap For Salp or Trade 55 FOR SALE OB TRADE — One loutidoor model A Ford In good condition, would trade on froeh milk cows. See me at Marks Bros. M. A. Spurireon. FOR SALE OR TRADE— Savtral choice froth milk cows. See A. H. .Sonner, at Bonner's Grocery' 810 Bast 1st ;&re. Phone 137 or 73. • - •- ....'! FOR SALB OB TRADE — Three epttlnit three rear old Belgium horses .weighing about 1150 pounds each, one • sunn, o( Mnooth mouthed mnle«: one » two-row used Massev Harris cultivator, (will /Mil tilt fall time. Q. B. Moore. Purdon. Rt,' 1* FOB SALB OR TRADE — Good a rear old mare suitable for work or riding,. -Be* Fred DuBose. Bun of flea. Used Cars : Automobiles for Sale 57 CARS FOR BALK — 1031 Ford ooach, good rubber; 1080 Ford coach, new paint, new upholslery; 10SD Ford coupe, clean, and good mechanical condition! 1034 Ford V-B coach, real buy.. For bargains see McMillan, at Day and Night Garage. U. S. Fleet Sails To Open Maneuvers CRISTOBAL, C. Z., Jan. 19.—W —The battle force of the United States fleet called today from this Canal Zone port bound for extensive maneuvers In the Atlantic and Caribbean. The battleship Weat Virginia, flagship of Vice-Admiral J. W. Greenslade, commander of the battleships of the battle force, led the line. The fleet of more than 100 warships had completed transit of the Panama Canal. All officers of the Corsioana Production Credit association were re-elected at a meeting of tho board of directors held this week according to an offllcal annoimce- ment. Tha directors conferred with I* R. Prescott, treasurer of the Production Credit Corporation of Houston on loan policies for the ensuing year. Directors of the association Include O. R. Love of • Corslcana, L. C. Parks of Ennls, J. A Jackson of Powell, W C. Carlton of Mortens, and J. P. Ballew of Midlothian. Offlpers of the association are J. P. Ballew, president: O. R. Love, vice-president; Sam H. Slay, Corslcana, secretary-treasurer; and Glenn Atkins, Coralcana, assistant secretary-treasurer. ' Boll It Quick Through Want Ada. Complete Ga» Service For Rural Homes. Low Cost, Sate and Odorless, Let us show you and give you estimate. ., CHARLIE STEELY !' Plumbing Gas Systems 817 North Beaton Bankrupt Stock PAINTS ANP WAJXPAPBB 20,000 Rolls New Wallpaper from Bo to IZo a roll. House, Faint,.f 1.00 gallon. SAVE HALF YOUB MONEK 117 N) Beat-on St. TRADE WITH US SAVE THE DIFFERENCE Calumet Baking Powder, 10 Ib. can $1.25 Pinto Beans, 10 pounds 50c Cooking Oil, bring your jug, gallon... 65c Honey, 10 Ib. bucket ... T ... 68c Bell of Paris Flour, 48 Ib. sack $1.15 Paris Special Flour, 48 Ib. sack $1.28 Bright and Early Coffee, 4 Ib. pail.... 85c Potatoes, 10 pounds 18c Sugar, 10 pounds __. 45c Salmons, 12 tall cans .$1.10 Sugar Cured Jowls, pound ........... 12c Bologna, pound • • 10c Cream Cheese, 2 pounds ... ». 35c t Hog Lard, pound 9c Keg Mackerel, 3 for ....... . .25c We Buy Shelled Corn, Oats, Maize, Wheat, Chickens and Eggs. Collins Cash Grocery sliiilil^illlliiliteiii&iiL^ ^iL^^A^.^^j^^ ,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free