Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on February 3, 1939 · Page 11
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 11

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Friday, February 3, 1939
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THE CORSICANA SEMI-WEEKLY' LIGHT, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 19B9. ELEVEN Markets Local Markets Cotton 8.25 Cotton e«ed $20.00 Cotton 8.12 Texm Spot Markets J BALLAS, Fob. a.—Ml—Cotton Hounton. 8.37; Oolveiton 8..'13. Now Orlenni Colton Table NEW ORLEANS. Fob. a.—W—Cot- toil futures moved slightly higher rtur- Jnr > mo»t ol today's eeiilon but prices weakened In Into trailing and the nmr- ket closed ttotuly to 1 point net higher to 3 points lower. March May July ....... October December ... January .... March (new) May (new) b—Bid. High Low Close H.Sfl S.5:i H.S4 8.'4r> S.'il) 8.21 7.0o 7.1)1 7.»2-b 7.68 7.53 . 7.6» 7.68 7.67 7.54-b Grains and Provisions Fort Worth Cash Grain, FORT WORTH, Feb. 2.— W —Demand lor grain was dull here. Wheat Mo. 1 «o!t red winter 32-83. Barley No. S nom 53-55. Sorghums No. 2 yellow mllo per 100 lt« nom 87-80; No. 2 while kafflr uom S7-SO. Corn shelled No. 2 while 8.1 1-2 64 1-3; No. 2 yellow 03 1-2 (U 1-S. Onls No. S red 37 1-S 38 1-2. Wipnt Slightly Higher CHICAGO, Fob .2.—OT—Wheat prices STOCK MARKET PUT ON RECOVERY STUNT THURSDAY TRADING SELECTED ISSUES ADVANCED FROM FRACTIONS TO NEAR THREE POINTS NEW .YORK, Feb. 2.—(/P>—The atock market put on a recovery job today thnt enabled selected issues to record gains of fractions to around 3 points. While wall street seemed much less apprehensive over foreign developments, many speculative con- woro a shado higher today after a list- i Undents appeared content to re"*' " ur , in o" w ! llcl1 i" 01 "" 0 " 9 : main in neutral territory pending uUS, T°i-* high, more concrete evidence from abroad er than yesterday. May nnd July 00 1-8 Ml; Corn unchanged to 1-4 up. May 6(13-47-8, July 617-8; oats unchanged to 1-8 higher. Chicago Grain Table. CHICAGO, Feb. 3 __ ( 7.67-b 7.81-b ,(J3-b . WHEAT— High March New York Cotton Tahle '?'"» ••• •}[!}•? NEW YORK, Feb. S—W'l—Cotton -"'? • • • Zl 1 " 1 futures closed 1 higher to i lower. i Sc ?.y,i,v - ' 70 Open High Low Close U, ORN ~~ 8.30 8.33 8.38 8.3B |M_rch 8.08 8.16 8.08 8.10 I??* 7.78 7.85 7.7H 7,81 March . May July October December January . , 1.76 7.17 7.12 7.12 7.*8 7.3H 7.41 7.11 7.1B 7.5U 7.4'J 7.1U-U Spot nominal; miHdltng s.uu. n — Nominal. July ... : Sept. ... OATS— May ... Uicly ... Sept. ... Bl oS 1-8 833-8 28 3-8 S7M (IS 7-8 OH 3-1 005-8 503-1 61 T-S 53 1-1 281-4 27 1-S Close 00 on 1-8 no no i-s (in on 7-a 3-1 IB 5-8 503-1 7-8 617-8 621-4 28 3-8 071-8 27 New Orleans Spots Quiet. HEW ORLEANS, Feb. 'cotton closed 447: low II ' good mlddll 674,400. J'lverjuul Spots Higher, LIVERPOOL, *"•>>. 2.— I/PI —Cotton 2,001) bales, no American. LitnUetl demand , Kansas City Cash Grain, I KANSAS CITY, Feb. 2.— df> —Wheat: Sr,Sfi? ^ TO »_ch\^r B ^ |_'~«^-» >.»«. K-W-higher; No7 J middling 7.18: middling 8.03; |<l» r ^ - h »"| 7S 1-4 75 1-4: :No .1, 701-4 ing 0.18; reccip,, 1.40S; .lock ™^ ! & s *. ij"^ Im'os f °4 7o'1-?! No. 3. nom 801-1 Oil. Close: May 051-33-8; July 015-8; Sept. 06 1-8. Corn, 33 cars, unchanged to 1-3 low. good ordinary 3,1)3: good ordinary ,3. 88 that conciliation la to take the ilace of war-Ilka gestures. Steels led the hand-ovcr-hnnd cllmh In the stock list, accompanied by selected motors, rails, utilities and specialties. In the advancing division the greater part of the time were -U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Youngstown, General Motors, Chrysler, Santa Fe, N. Y. Central, American Telephone, Lonsolldated Edison, North American, Commonwealth & Southern Preferred (the Common was about even), Columbia Gas, Westlnghouse, Union Carbide, Safeway Stores, Pathe Film, Loft, Cluett Peabody, U. S. Rubber and Dunhill International. Moderate gains predominated In tho bond department, with secondary rail loans given preference. Commodities Inclined to mark time. NEW YORK, Feb. 2.— (fl 5 )— Leading stocks pointed moderately higher In today's early market quiet opening improvement egistered for U. S. Steel, DEFENSE Jan. 4.5(5. NEW i!i%. S ' t ?,' !n ' !<1 . 3 n 010W ? r i t0 , 17 «' e 'n r ; ftiilO; May 8.08- July 7.76; Oct. " IrtiU. 7.*tat JtUl. 7.4U. Chlrnito Cnsli Grain. sn , Ccs " OAQO ' Fcb ' ='-««-='« «« h -"»• torn No. 2 mixed 603-8: No. 2 yollow B0 i.o a ..,. No . s whlto 533.4. Ont« Vn ° whitp *I1 1*4 'I' 1 t-2 1 nnm- °" " Wall street, trade and southern buying Dl , , rn _ 0 'oiia.* on Ilftert prices 1 to 3 points net hlglier p '° * raa ° -" •' * - u _\ tho llrst hour. Despite continued hedge preteure in Oct. and Dec. these. deliveries held . . . •toady. Oct. last sol dat 7.IB, up 1, and Dec. 7.48, 1 'higher. Trade buying put the fipot month up to 8.42. New Orleans Cotton Irregular NEW OBLBAKS. Feb. 3.—W)—Near raonthi ateadled in colton hero today •but lluctuattoiiB wore ollghtly Irregular and at mut-BCSBlou the market vvaa 1 Tiointe net higher to 1 point lower. March 8.68; May 8.25; July 7.05! Oct. 7.68; Dec. 7.S8. N. O. Cottonieeil Oil SUwlr HEW ORLEANS, Feb. 2.—(*)—Cot- tonteed oil closed oleady; bleachable orlme Bummer yellow B.80 nominal; prime v . _ * n r ft*. i.......w a nav.. xrov crude ""(TflO-6.7~B: March B.38b; 8.63b' July 6.62b; Sept. O.OQb. b—Bid. May QUADS (Continued From Page One) man, admitted it would be troublesome to pick them up nnd weigh them every time he wanted to know them apart. Such are the first problems of le father of quadruplets. The girls were hungry today .Jnd fumed and yelled for a little snack long before breakfast time. The doctors watched them close- br and said apparently the four «&ere In the pink of condition now that they have all undergone blood transfusions. The 36-year-old mother, too, was reported doing well. Gltts poured into the hospital. The Badgetts expected triplets and were surprised no end -when the stork brought four charming daughters. But Papa Badgett grinned with pride today as he announced the tiny girls would be reared as four normal sisters, and buckled down to -work to earn enough money to keep them in house, home and clothes, House Adopts Resolution. AUSTIN, Feb. 2.—</P)—The house of representatives today took of- ticlal notice of the birth • of the second known set of quadruplets In Texas history by unanimously adopting a resolution. The resolution congratulated the parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Badgett of Galveaton, and extended best wishes for "the future wealth, happiness and prosperity of the b_ables."_ ; Notice • I am trying to locate A. 3, Owens and Gertrude Beard. Anyone knowing the whereabouts of these peonle, please notify B. H. DuBoso, Streotman, Texas, Routo frotlure Markets. CHICAGO, Feb. 2. — MO — Butter (179,, . . 212 steady; prices unchanged. Eggs 14. (MB, ca«y. prices unchanged. Poultry live. 1 car. 37 trucks, hens easy, balance ftteady; hcna over 5" Ibs 17, B Ibs and under 10; Leghorn hens 15 1-2. Dressed turkeys eaey: box packed, toms 27, hens 27. Potato Markets. CHICAGO. Feb. 2.—W)—(USDA) — Potatoes Bl; on track 327; total OS shipments fi31: sacked per cwt. Idaho ntsscl Burbanks US No. 1. 1.B71-S 75. mostly 1.85; Colorado red McOlurea US No. 1, very few sales cotton and bur- lai> socks, lair color 1.86; North .Dakota Bliss Triumphs 00 per cent US No. 1, 1.50-52 1-2. , Bethlehom, Sperry, N. Y. Central, Southern Pacific, Douglas Aircraft, Consolidated Edison, Chrysler and Anaconda. Livestock Fort Worth I.lrcilock. FOHT WORTH. Feb. 2.— VFl —(OSDA) —CATTL15, 1.500: cnlvon 000: plhln nnd medium slaughter steers and ycarllngn 6.50-8.35; most butcher cowd 1.00-8.BO: killing oalvr* 5.00-7.50; stock steer calvt-B 8.00-8.75. HOGS. 700: top 7.35, paid by ehlp- pore and small killers; packer top 7.25; packing sows steady. SHEEP, 1,200: good and choice wool- ed lambs mostly 8.00; shorn lambs 7.00: frhorn yrnrllngs B.50; shorn 2-year-old wolhem 5.50: shorn aged wethers 4.25; lleshy leeder lambs up to 7.25. J Chicago Livestock. CHICAGO, IVb. 2.—W—(USDA)— HOGS. 8.000: top R.I 5: good 350-550 Ibs packing sows 0.50-7.00. CATTLE. 4.000: calves 1.000: !>x- trpme top 13.50 paid for long yearlings: hellers best around 10.50; vealere 10.6012.50. SHEEP. 10.000: to fl.10 to traders; pucker top 0.35: bulk 0.25 down; slaughter ewes 1.00-75 mostly; good to choice Inmbe mostly n,15-.15: early top I).50; to snvall killers: bulk slaughter ewes 1.75-00: «nnll lots 5.00. Kansas City Livestock, KANSAS CITY, Fob. 2.—W)—(•UBDA) —HOGS. 1,000: top 7.05: sows 0.35-05. CATTLE. 000; calves 200: most lew tpcrs S.25-D.75: mixed yearlings 10.50; butcher cows largely 5.75-6.50; choice vealers 10.00-11.00. SHEEP. 1,500: early top fed lambs 0.10; others down to 8.50. New York Officials Seek Settle Strike NEW YORK, Feb. 2,— (/P)— City officials sought settlement today of a mid-town elevator strike after receiving reports the walkout had kept 100,000 persons from work and cost the needle and fur Industries '$16,000,000 In a single Borough President day. Manhattan Stanley M. Isaacs said union representatives and realty operators had agreed to attend a • conference. Signs of a .break in the employers' front and a reduction in Union demands indicated possibility of a quick settlement. V Listen Folks That old hankered money you have won't do you any good until It Is Invested. You need more cows, good brood mares, hogs and chickens. They all pay dividends. • Trade us the old mules, that eat the year 'round and work only a few days, for a tractor. Let It do the work and put all.that feed In an underground silo for the cattle that pay returns. Diversify your farming or else. We have for sale some Good Mules and Mares, one Milk Cow, a lot full of horse-drawn tools, both single and double row. A few Used Farmalls at Bargain Prices. Two Used 1*6 ton Trucks, three Pickups, One Chevrolet cor, One Model A Ford car. Three Electrolux Refrigerators At Reduced Prices. Washing Machine from $39.50 up. —REMEMBER— •We Trade for What You Don't Need.' Buie Implement Company 207-209 South Beaton - Corsicana SUBSTITUTE FARM PROGRAM BELIEVED DOOMED FOR PRESENT ADMINISTRATION LEADERS SEE LITTLE PROSPECT OF CHANGE THIS SESSION WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.—(/P)— Senator Wheeler (D-Mont) advocated government fixing of farm Prices today as a means of placing agriculture on an equal basis with labor, business and Industry. "After all, everything is on a price-fixing basis except the farmer," the westerner told the senate agriculture committee. "If we go on we will only succeed in reducing tho farmers of this country to a- peasant class." Wheeler made theso comments at a committee hearing on a "cost of production" farm bill offered as a substitute for the present ad ministration crop control act. Despite the trend or evidence administration leaders expressed doubt that any substitute farm program would be enacted this session. "It there are going to be any major changes in the crop control act, I think they probably won't be effective this year," commented Chairman Jones (D-Tex) of tne house agriculture committee. Two factors were emphasized by Hep. Hope (H-Kans), senior minority member of the house committee. "While there Is a great deal of opposition to the present act,' he said, "this opposition comes from such divergent sources thai It seems to me unlikely opponents will bo able to effect any Immediate, major change. "It also seems to me that it would be poor politics for the republicans to advance any substitute program at this time." The administration is expected to offar a few amendments to the present law intended to im prove its operation. One probable amendment wll. deal with commodity loan policies, which have led to sealing of 11,000,000 hales of surplus cotton under government loans to growers. Critics assert this has re tarded sales of cotton both al home and abroad. The administration may pro' pose' to give upwards of 4,000,000 sales of this cotton to growers agreeing to make sharper reductions In 1939 planting than now planned. Another suggested amendment would exempt small wheat producers from strict marketing contro provisions. The administration has hopes of getting othrfr cotton and wheat producing nations to agree on a program designed to adjust work production to needs. World cooperation of this kind, officials said, would make the American farm law more effective In restoring prices. •9 Japanese Report Killing of Five Russian Soldiers TOKYO, Feb. 2.— (/F)— Domel (Japanese news agency) reported today from .Hslnklng,, capital of Manchoukuo, that a Manchoukuo garrison had killed five Soviet Russian soldies and wounded three In a clash 00- miles northeast of Manchull. Dome! said officials had protested to the Soviet consulate at Harbin. The agency said authorities re-! (Continued From Page Ona) of planes' for our army under way. Training More Fllota. The war department announced today Brigadier General Barton 1C Yount had taken general charge of the training of several thousands additional flyers needed In expanding the air corps, General Yount, former commander of the air corps training center In Texas, became chief yesterday of a new training and operations division here. To man the 8,000 or more new war planea for which President Roosevelt asked Congress for funds, the air corps plans to add 2,200 officers and 1,200 flying cadets, and upwards of 25,000 enlisted men, ' Secretary Morgenthau, who administers the treasury's $2,000,000 stabilization fund, denied today It had been used to help Franco or any other power buy military supplies or merchandise In this country, "directly or Indirectly." . Republicans demanded that the senate military committee summon airplane manufacturers to clear up the question of whether army ordera and foreign orders both could be handled.' Want Information. Senator Austin (R-Vt.) said the 'ive republican members of the committee wanted first hand in- 'ormation because this was a vital question in the controversy over proposed sale of the latest type of military planes to France. The projected s«le aroused a stormy debate In the senate yes- :erday, with critics of the Pres- .dent demanding that he state his foreign policy publicly. In Chicago former President Hoover told tho council on foreign relations last night that Mr. Roosevelt has been advancing on an unprecedented expansion of foreign policy which might load to war. An assertion that the domestic armament program would be slowed considerably If planes were sold to France was made by a member of the senate military committee, who declined to be quoted by name. Ori tho other hand, G. Grant Mason of tho civil aeronautics authority, was reported to have testified that oven If the French purchased 60 light bombers, they could obtain delivery long before the army would have funds available for Ita own new craft. Senator Bark\ey of Kentucky! the democratic leader, told the senate during yesterday's argument there was no truth In Intimations foreign sales would retard development of the army air corps to its proposed 6,BOO planes Can Care For All Orders. He declared plants In this country had suffllcent capacity to take care of army needs and fill foreign orders. Senator Clark (D-Mo) pressing for publication of most of the record of the committee's Inquiry into tho projected piano sales to France, was promised Unltec support In this .move by the republican commltteemen. They are Senators Austin, Nye of North Dakota, Holman of Oregon, Gur noy of South Dakota, and Bridges of New Hampshire. All of them said, however, they did not fa vor divulging military secrets. The republicans announced they favored a policy of selling war supplies to all countries strictly neutral. By Implication they exemptet Japan, although tho neutrality ac has not been Invoked in the Slno- Japanese struggle. Piano manu facturers voluntarily stopped sales to Japan last summer at Secre iarry School Has Completed Its Fall Term of Studies BARRY, Feb. 2.—(SplO— Barry ubllc school has completed Its pork for the first semester of he present school term. Reports ave been made and sent to the iatrons of the school by way of ne child's regular report card, lowcvor, in the near future each atron will receive a more detail- d account of his child's record or the entire semester. The fac- Ity earnestly solicits the par- nts hearty co-operation to make ach child's school work the ost beneficial possible. The following students corn- rise the A honor roll; Second grade—Patsy Ann Bray and Robert B. Thompson. Third grade—Joyce Ragan and Bobble Jean Freeman. Fourth grade—Dorothy Ann Walton, Dora Lee Rhodes, Billle Dell McGrnw. •• Fifth grade—John White Ellott." Scventh grade—Wlleno Farmer. High school—Juanlta Williams nd Frances Williams. The fol- owlng students comprise the B lonor roll: First grade—Frances Jack Arett, Naomi Braly, Wynelle Gos- wlck, Mozcllo Feathorston. Second grade—Charles Ray Thompson, Mary Lcona Parks, Jlmmlo Lou Moore, Emmazelle tary Hull's request. The republicans proposed threi stipulations to foreign sales: Tha the United States have prlorltj use of all new devices and new develomenta, that It have the right to cancel any contract if i became apparent the sales woult Injure the United States, and tha all sales be for cash. Criticizes Roosevelt BERLIN, Feb. 2 —(IP)— Propa ganda Minister Paul Joseph Goebbels' newspaper, Der Angrlff declared today that a "storm of Indignation" following Preslden Roosevelt's "shameless war aglta tlon" proved to the world tha ho "no longer can be counted as speaker for his people." Chancellro Hitler's own newspa per, Vbelklscher Beobachter, alsc joined the Nazi press attack against what was interpreter hero as a pledge by Preslden Roosevelt to back European democracies In defense againa fascist states. Der Angriff published t h speech of former President Hoo ver at Chicago last night am said Hoover clearly had polntec out that "the way of Roosovel' is the way to war." Borah's Condition Satisfactory. WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.—tfP)— Sehator William E. Borah of Ida ho, ill of grippe in a Washington hospital, was reported this morn ing to be in a "satisfactory" con ditlon. His personal physician said las night . there appeared to be no present threat of Pneumonia. Borah Much Improved WASHINGTON, Fob. 2.—(fl")— Mrs. William E. Borah reported today that her senator-husband 111 or grippe, was much Improv ed. After a visit to Borah, veteran Idaho republican, In emergency hospital, Mrs. Borah said he had no temperature and spent a rest ful night. Tcxans Are Improving. WASHINGTON, Feb. 2. Cold, rainy weather kept Vic' President Garner, and Represen and Mansfield although cold with which they have been suf tatlves Rayhurn confined today, ine agency said authorities re- ferine were reported greatly Im ported a force of 100 Russians proved. had crossed the frontier but that — — the Manchoukuo' force suffered no casualties. Barry and Malakof f Cage Teams Split e BARRY, Feb. 2.—(Spl.)—Barry boys and girls' basketball teams met the respective Malakof f teams for the first time this season in the Malakoff gymnasium Tuesday evening. The Malakoff boys won over the Barry boys by a score of 37-30. • The Barry girls' B team, with the A club /.playing only six minutes, defeated the Malakoff A team by a score of 24-11. Barry girls have played thirty games during the season, out of that number, ..they, have lost only two games, those being to Garrett and A.uilla respectively, Barry Cage Teams Defeated Emhous BARRY, Feb. 2.—(SpU—Th Barry girls' and boys' clubs play ed the Emhouse teams in a dou ble header ball game on th court of the local gymnaslun Monday evening, Both the Barr teams sound girls won by a score of 38-6, an the Barry boys won 28-28. Th Barry girls have defeated th Emhouse girls three times th! season. Out of four games between th Barry boys and the Emhous boys, the Barry club has won tw and lost two, The proceeds from the perform ance will be used to help furthe the President'! march of dimes. gave their opponents trouncing, as the Barr CRITICISM (Continued From Page One) .heinous one "for which no punishment could be too severe." The state pardon board unanimously recommended against a commutation of life imprisonment, Dill. Third grade—Ray Marcus Barnes, Howard Cooper. Fourth grade—Mary Lou Pholps, Charles McDonald, Mary Imogene Author, Velma Louise Derryberry. Fifth grade—Billy Elmer Watson. Si;tth grade—Franklin Luther, Martha Lou Butler, Kenneth Douglas. Seventh grade—Jewel Fay Ward, Tlmmie B. Wtmrtop, Mario Douglas, Billy Ragan. ' High school: Calvin Watson, James Ragsdale, James Luther, TCdna Frances De Rusha, Cecil Ray, Bob Jackson, Bessie Mae Butler, Ellse Gay, Willie Lee Butler, Irene Dycus, George Pope, Julia Kate Parks, Eula Mao Goswick. >yer Creek Girl Weds Frost Man Miss Octa Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Williams of Cryer Creek, became the bride of Pat Cook, son of Mrs. John Cook of Frost, January 28. They were united in marriage by F. T. Fisher, pastor of Me- Cord church. Wedding Dinner A dinner was given in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Pat Cook Sunday January 29 In the home of Mr and Mrs. Bill Moore of 'Jones Ranch. Those present were the honor ees, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Cook, Roy Posey, Marie Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bailey and family, Mr and Mrs Will Cook and family, Mr. and Mrs. Tao King and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Cook and daughter, Mrs. John Cook, Mil drcd Williamson.;—Contributed Various Prices Available Here Gasoline Users Some confusion existed Wednesday In retail gasoline sales circles with about three sets of prices posted following the lowering of tank wagon and retail prices by tho Continental Oil company In Corsl- cana late Monday. The new Conoco tank wogor prices were listed at 11, 12 and H cents per gallon for the three grades of gasoline offered for sale jt service stations, compared wltr a former schedule of 12, 14 and It cents. Retail prices were posted al 14, 16 and 18 cents. The .former schedule was 16, 10 and 21 cents per gallon. Local Texas company officials reported they had met the new schedules of prices both wholesale and retail effective Tuesday afternoon. Sinclair agencies reported they had also placed the same schedule In effect Wednesday morn- Ing. . Magnolia officials reported Wednesday morning they had also received the lowered tank wagon prices, but retail prices varied slightly with some of the others and most service.stations were reported posting prices of 15, 17 anc 10 cents per gallon. Gulf, Cities Service and Humble representatives said about noon they expected orders to meet tho lowered prices at any time but they nad not arrived up to this time Humble stations also had a slightly varying retail schedule of 14, 18 and 20 cants. Wholesale dealers In most Instances said they had nothing to dc with the retail schedules posted and these were set by the service station operators thomelves. East Texas gasoline dealers re oorted there had been no change ind none was anticipated at this time. Fost dealers had retail prices of 13 cents posted. . •*• Windshield Wiper Service Don't inlce chances while It Is raining;. If your windshield wiper does not work, drive to us, ivo can repair It, Our prices aro very reasonable. TAYLOR MAGNETO HOUSE Lost Something? Try a Dally Sun Want Ad. • FORESTER QUALITY Used Cars ARE THE BEST OUTSTANDING VALUES In Completely Reconditioned Used Cars VUlt Our Conveniently Located Used Car Lot at Corner ColUn and Main Forester Chevrolet The Best rinco to Buy '-A Used Car "• ..."-.. Houston Judges Are Resentful of Remarks HOUSTON, Feb. 2.-(/P)-Three district judges, a county court at aw judge and the district clerk oay expressed resentment of 3ov. O'Danlel's action In granting Wlnzell Wiliinms, conomned ne- gro, a 30-day reprieve from death so tho negro might further suf- 'or "tho dreadful punishment" of mpendlng death. District JudgT Norman Atkinson said: "I can not credit my ears or cyrfl." District Judge Langston G. King,'said: "He (O'Daniel) soys he believes literally in the Bible, but I have missed that sentiment from my Bible." District Clerk J. W. Mills, a member of the Texas Welfare Ad' ylsory Committee, naid: "Man's Inhumanity to man has made countless thousands mourn, I hope this primitive pronounce ment by Governor O'Daniel will bo the forerunner of a movement tq abolish the death penalty In Texas.' County Court At Law Judge Frank Wllllford read the governor's statement, and used one of tho governor's oft-repeated campaign expressions: "Play Beautiful Texas, Leon." W. E. Robertson, chief county probation officer, said: "This amounts to the death penalty plus." District Judge Allen B. Hannay said: "I can not understand Governor O'Danlel's philosophy or phy- chology." "Doing All Right." HUNTSVILLE, Feb. 2.— (IP)— "In spite of what Mr. O'Daniel said, I'm doing all right." That was tho calm rejoinder of Winzcll Williams, negro killer who was given a 30-day stay of tho death sentence by Gov. W. Lee O'Daniol so ho "may suffer the dreadful punishment" of seeing death "staring him In the faco day and night for 80 days." Williams asserted he was "feel- Ing pretty good," and said he was appreciative "from my heart" for the reprieve. Williams admitted his guilt In the killing of a Dallas man, but said trembling fingers, and not wilful action, caused him to shoot the dairyman, E. B. Atwood. SISTER CdSICM MAN BURIED ENNIS THURSDAYJETERNOON ENNIS, Fob. 2.—Funeral services for Mrs. J. W. Burnett, aged 86 years, of Whitney, who died In a local hospital Tuesday afternoon following a short Illness, were held hero Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock with interment in tho local cemetery. Mrs. Burnett came to Ellis county from Mississippi In 1878, but had resided in Hill county for 68 Ton Can Boy, Sen, Xtent, Trade and Accomplish Quick Result* By Advertising In th« Classified Columns READ BY THOUSANDS OF FEOFJLH Announcements Lost or Strayed J/OST—nrluillo hull <lt>f, about 1 year old, name Iio;ins, Irom Eui-eka neighbor- hoc*!. Notify A. U. JliRnun, Highway HI pflBl, iiboitt onr-fourUi intln Irom Corslcmm. 1'hono 11)07 Cnr«le;uin. LOST—Jersny oow, boll on chain collnr. 3 rears old, brand on right hip lllook- O-Hnr, wart on right eye. Loft about a month ago. Flmler notify Mrs. W. D. Romine, Kerens. TpjcnA. Routo 3. Special nniNO your eow« to Franlt Comptnn at Blooming Orove. Tex.. lor service of registered l.o.O. Jionr Ilorg. ____^ Wanted " " 7 H ANTED—A graid tann ti-nant with traotor ami form pnonch to work n good form at I,ono Oak on 1-U ami l«4lli. Gloria Jefferson, Front Toxaa ,Houlc 3. MAGAZINES WAXTKD—W'n buy lain datPtt, mort nny Idml. EHpeclaliv need Qo<xl Itouflekcpplnir. Cosmopolitan Hfd lloolt. American, True Dotrutlvo, Trtln Stor;'. llanrh Hom/ujcu nnd many othorw. Wo buy old raid. Donnell'* Mairnzlna nmt Hook Kxcuance, 115 Went Collln street, Corilcana. IVANTEn TO DDT an Incubator. In ronti condition. O. M. Ollcrcaao. Routo 6 Corricana. iVANTRD—To bur tome comt or helfcni Call 10IH. Jim Sklnnor. 051 W. (1th avenue. Corfflcana. years. Surviving are three brothers, L. B. Layton, Ennls; W. P. Layton, Dallas, and W. M. Layton, Corsl- cana, and a number of other relatives Sick and Convalecent Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Brown are tho parents of a boy born Wednesday afternoon at the P. and S, Hospital. Body Rhea, recently hurt In an automobile accident near Corst- cana returned to his home in Dallas Thursday. Mrs. J. S. Martin of Blooming Grovo returned to her home from the P, and S. Hospital Thursday. WANTED—To bu.v tor ca»h 3 or o fr0gno. mtiftt bo bnffaJn: ivo my froml three horeo ovcncr '20 modol A coupo for ial> or tra<to rljhl. Wrllo O. Box ana, Coralcana. Livestock Baby Chicks FOR SAM! OR TRADE—Several cholcd freah young milk cows. If you like to are thorn milked sno A. H. Bonner al Conner's (lash Grocery. 810 East lit Avo. Phono 147 or 70. • FOR SAO!—Oood inrthum hav conl« halo. - L. 9. Story at Angus, Tex.- Livestock Tor Sale 27 I HAVH Rovoral nure-brod Polled and Hereford calves suitable for 4-H Club foMlprs. Calves located on my Elll» rnunly farm. n. M. Carroll. Bloomlnr Ol-ovo, TOXIIA. FOH SALE—Two youni registered Jersey bulls: nl»o while Wyandotta ooolc- orol«. rni.onabln. H. J. Adamt, 8 mllos north of Coralcanit on Highway tit Phnne (1001 Fo. . FOH SALE—Several young mulM r»»dr to work. Aniily B. F. Freeman M Barry. Mall address Itoulo 1, Corilcana, T«*. Merchandise Articles for Sale 55 MAGAZINE ant) Book Bargains — Two "fir H. 0. Wei), books «t !<!«» lh»n half flr«t i-ost; New Life of Proldmt Hcnsnvolt 7oc. Thmnnndi of other book bargains. Assorted bundlos magaiines .5. cents tor 20 or more. We buy old gold. Ponnpll's Mairnxlne and Book Exchange, IIS Wnst Cullln SI., Corslcana. -. Business Service Mattress Makers 10 OORSICANA MATTRESS FACTORY. ,'115 5. Main. Phono 273. \Vo u*o Texns inado ticking, Texns grown cotton and homo labor. If you buy homo nwlo good* you help build up home enterprises. Wo aro now prepared to do (nit- Inn work. Wo also do renovating. Vr'o would bo glad to liavo you call and pro our lull line. L. A. Starloy, A. M. l.nnc. See THE NEW WAY MATTRESS FAC- TORY—tho nldofit ami Blrli'tlv reliable— for Ix-st renovnllne nnrl nil kinds mat- trrpn work. Will furnish sheeting licit, ronovatn. and mnko for 91,75 or $3.50 In A.O.A. »trlno tick. Bring mattrom or coMon nnd BCD mndo—1 hour service. WB IltlY ni.D MATTRESSES. Connecter with THE BIG BARGAIN FURNITURE STOHK where you find what von need and get all vou pnv for. T/oonted on South Ill-Way 76.—001 S. 7lh St., Corslcana. Phone 3-10. Miscellaneous Service 11 HET/P YOURSELF T,AUNI>RY— Do your own work. Ilflc per hour. Como and give us a (rial. You will bo plenfcd. For information phono 805, or mil 'at 1420 W. 1st Ave. Mrs. K. B. Shcrrnrd. Cor- •icana, Texfui. FULL BLOOD Poland China male hog; also registered Jcsey male for service, SM IV. It. Blklns, S rollw Norlh 10th St.. CorHlcnnn. Route 3. ^_ t REGISTERED 6. I. 0. boar for service. Reasonable 1 . See Hugh H. Carroll on Hlnos farm two miles south of An' gu«. REGISTERED O.I.O. hoar fnr service. flM H. H. Carroll on Hines Farm. Angels, Texas. Reasonable cash feo. . Employment Male Help Wanted 17 FOR SALE—One hundred tons of <lr»t clws imttve lilnck land pralrto hay, $10 per Ion on tho pavement In Corelcan*. H B.. Strnulxi. F()R SALE—ttomn made qllllUi SB.OO each and would like to got som« quilting to do. Write me. Conlcana, Texns. Route 6. or oomo to seo m« 1 mllo east Iloaue, T«xa«. Mrs. Grace Daniel. MAGAZINES and Book Bargains! Com- merolnl Law a»l, H hooka $1.60. HleO- trlcnl iol, 10 bnnlu J1.50. Now Life, ot Rno»/,vol» 76 mills. f,2 Llfo MamlniM Sl.OO. Llborty, Colliers, Saturday Bte- nlnir Post 52 for 60 cente. We buy old gold. Donnell's Ma*a»tne and Boole Kxchnmre, Corsli-nna. FOR SALE— Good white and - _ •.riONB WITH THE WIND"— Two new cop|p« i.so niurh. "Forwnrd IVIth Boo*9- volt." new. 78 cents. Hundreda of other book bnrcnlnn. Late dnt> marailnet to* «-nl«l,, nnrt nny. Wo buy old gold. Donnell's Majrnislne und Book BxobUKh 118 Wmt Collln 8t, Corslcant. ELECTRIC Safety Fence oharrer tor i aalo .now. see tame «t Taylor Maneto ihon. 107 WBS! 7th Avenue. ^T- FOR SALE—One of the belt Deloo-llght systems and eanlpment Including a mod rnxlto. will sell at a bargain. Mn. W, n. Moorn. Frost. TexM. Radio and Musical 34 FOR SALE—Oood used upright pla.n.0! in good condlllon; will sell at bwraln. Address D. A. S., care 8. W. Light, Oor- stcana. KROHI.BH AND OAMPBBU, PIANO. ohoap tor «*»h. ID norfaot aonditloD.^jrin* tone. Looks Ilka new. Also Crown, :0r- ran. 71-8 ootares: ,1 lull sets of nodi In piano ca«a. 417 Wett Bnd An. Paras) 207, Corstcana. Seed, Feed, Implements 38 FOR SALE—200 or noo mishel* yellow dent corn; also haled sorghum ' "»nd hognrl. See S. D. Ramsey or phone 1041. WANTED—Ineurance salesmen to ropro- OR SALE—Sorghum sent u« In vour territory. Attractive firo- Texas. Wesley Blair. FEED FOR SALE—Busier Allan, Dm- house, Texas. ' , SALE—Sorghum h»y »t Chenoyboro, partition. Cnntrai Burial Association, 307 Provident Building, P. 0. Box 1864. Waco. Texas. __• . WANTED—An unattached man or woman to help In floral bllslnew on .commission basis. Room and board furnished, Box 1067. Ooralcnna. WANTED—Job by young white man, gond cook, or can wait on sick folks, or can do othnr work. Oa.ll »t 731 Weet 8th Ave, Corslcnna. • Easy, convenient, Cheap - - Just Phono Tour Want Ad to 163. Complete Gas Service For Burnt Homos. Low Cost, Safe nnd Odorless. Let us show you and give you estimate. CHARLIE STEELY Plumbing Gas Systems 317 North Beaton USED CAR from a DIMB FOB BALE—John Docro mwlal D Trae- tor with all plow*, tooli. etc. Owd one year. Writs John D»«A. Box eza.^OoV ilcana. Building Material 32 LUMBER FOB SAM ,| Oood shlplap and sldlnr and a few'oth- or items at mill prices. Call 0. H. Bom- ton or w. F. Soale. "' SECOND HAND LUMBSK 1x10—8' to IB' Lour BARGAIN Price*' to Move QutoWy. Located: Texas Co. Tank Farm ilmoft adjoining Nararro. PAUL J. HIQGINBOTHAM Aroaxlli, Holol, Corilcana Rentals Miscellaneous for Rent'42 FOR BENT—Thirty Bor«« of land,lor ootlon with •mall acronge far ••rain and Joed crop. Will rent with or without bouse, For .tornu see W, A, Dobbin, Po " Oak ""* from N< Real Estate FOB SALE ~ All kinds of farms and city pro* porty at reasonable prices. If you are Interested in building a new homo or have property you wish to sell or. rent, come sea us* MAJORS AND LEWIS BUI, Phona 1788 Farm Property 80 FOH SALE—50 V'2 aero (arm, at fetuk Hills, about 01-2 miles tram Cor»lonn» on cuneretB »lnb, will .ell cheap U told n', once. 0. 0. 'Sullon, 000 south Silt St., Corsicana. BCCttUBO He H»» to Live UP to Here are a few c gains Come aw .dsee jteputatlon. ;U rrent bar- the others. 1085 OLDS fl-cyl. 2-Dr, Sedan, dark blue Duoo finish, Large trunk, built-in Badlo, Seat Covers, Dual Horns, etc., excellent tiros and motor, was $380.00, Sale price only— $335.00 1080 CHKV. Master DeLuxe Coupe, driven only 8,300 miles. Car perfect. Some thrifty buyer can save some real money on this popular car. Has all dual equipment, handy gear . slilfl, hot water heater, de- frostor, etc, Come learn the story why this new car was traded In. 1084 BUICK COUPE—Excellent tires and motor. Original black Duco finish. Dual equipment. Was $265.00. Lots of unused service for only— Sale Price 1031 FORD 4 Dr. Sedan, next to new tires, mechanically fair. But a bargain for only $16O.OO Sale Price Where Customers Send Their Friends Beaton Motor Co. BUICK DEALER F 9,? "BNT—A three room good houu with 7 acre* pasture 11 month! alto «lx room, bouse, 16 acres at patura »7 month. Rent la advance, will rant for roar |« delrod. Mile out of rad™ Dak Valley elnb aouthwcat of Co«lean», AD- pjy_Mre._BYml_Whltn J Route a, Oor»lean». ?,)y,ffi« HOMEPSITB IN NAVARRO UOUWTV—88 sere, adjolnlnr and level, overlooking- the town ot Dloomlng Ororei on paved Highway 83. Will sell port or ail on easy term*. 10 per cent oaib down payment and (Ive years on the balance it vou want It, Opportunity to got close to good iohool and Mve. tuition. For partlonlar. SM me.—Cal a. Korr, Realtor, Cordoana. Te«ae. S\vap FOB BALE OR TRADE—One lonr-door moijol A Ford In rood condition. Would? ' r "«l» on tre»h milk oowe. See me ai Marks llros. M. A. Sjiunceon. FOR BALB OH TIUDE^—Several onolM truth mill! cows. Boo A. B. Bonder »t Dnnncr'j Grocery 810 East lit Are. Phono 187- or 73. FOR BALB OK TRADE—Three ng throe rear old Belgium horses weighing about 1150 pounds eaoh, one span o{ smooth mouthed mulee. one two-row used Mamoy Harris cultivator, will sell till (all tlmn. 0. D. Moore, Purdon, nt, 1. FOR BALD on TRADE—Oood a veu old mare suitable (or work or riding, Be* Fred DuBosB. Buo ofllce .Used Cars CAM FOR BAT,1C—1 wheel trailer, will ahul 11-2 cords of wood. Price $15. Kxlra clean ".ill Ford conch. '31 Chevrolet ooupo. '2(1 Ford coupe. '84 V-8 coach, good condition, would take coupe In trade. Whan thinking of buying* used cunt, think of McMillan, at Day and Night Clarage, North Commerce Bt. Bankrupt Stock PAINTS AND WAULPAPEB 20,000 Rolls New Wallpaper From Bo to 12o a Boll. House Paint, (1.00 gallon. SAVE HALF YOUR MONEY 117 N. Beaton St. , ,1 i ftl \.

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