Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on February 7, 1939 · Page 9
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 9

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Tuesday, February 7, 1939
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THE CORSICANA SEMI-WEEKLY LIGHT, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1939. NINH Markets Local Markets Cotton 8.30 Cotton seed i $30.00 Low 8.-12 8.12 7.R3 7.4H 7.47 7.-III r.ait 8.45 8.10 7.87 7.48 7.48 7.5U-b \ Texng Spot Markett. DALLAS, Fob. 11.—f>—(Jolton 8.18: Houston 8.43: Oalvcston S.3II. Now Orleans Cntton Table. NEW ORLEANS, Kob. U.—(lfl— Cotton futures wised off slightly following opening advances hero today and closed steady at net louses, of 1 to 2 points. Hlirli Low Clone 'March H.llO H.fiS H.57 May 8.211 8.24 8.20 July 8.00 7.117 7.118-b •October 7.62 7.50 7.57 December 7.83 7.MI 7.511 January 7.60-b March (now) .... 7.83 7.63 7.02-b May (now) 7.04-b b—Bid. Now York Cotton TaMe. NEW YORK. Kob. 0.—Wl—Cotton futures closed 1 lower. Open High March .... 8.47 8.47 May 8.1(1 S.18 July 7.R1I 7.80 October 7.51 7.51 . December ... 7.52 7.52 January .... 7.54 7.5-1 Spot nominal middling (1.05. n—Nominal. 1 New Orleans Spots Lower t NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 6.—W)—Spot . cotton closed quiet. 2 points lower. Sales 715. lav middling; 7.52: middling 8.67; good middling 0.22. Receipts l,70o; •tock 863,700. S ' New Orleans Cotton Opens Higher 1 '• NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 6.—Ml—Cotton futures opened etcndy, 1 to 2 points net ; higher here today. Liverpool Spots Quiet. LIVERPOOL. Feb. 8.—W—Cotton, no receipts. Spot quiet, prices 1 point lower; quotatlonn In pence: American, utrict rood middling 5.84: good middling 5.40; •trict middling fi.20: middling 5.14: itrlct low middling 8.4B: low middling 4.3(1' strict good ordinary 3.84; goot ' ordinary 3.5D. Futures closed unchanged tfl 1 'higher. Clc*c: Mnreh 4.80; May VMS; July 4.65; Oct. 4.54. ' * New York Cotton Opens Higher. :• ' NEW PORK, Feb. 0.—OT—Cotton fu tores opened-1 to 3 higher on buying \i by tho trade. Bombay and Wall Street -March 8.47; May 8.18: July 7.80: Oct. 7.B1: Dec. 7.52; Jan. 7.54. • The market Bold oft around 2 pointi Irom opening levels as demand dlmln Celled and offerings increased. March :'eased from 8.47 lo 8.44 (or a net loss of 2 around mid-morning, when the gen eral market wae 2 lower to 1 higher. N. O. Cottonseed Oil Steady, NEW ORLEANS. . Feb. 0.—W>—Cotton wed oil closed steady. Bleachable pnmr •ummer yellow 0.40n: prime crude 5.37 1-3-n. March S.OOb; May O.lPb; July --- b—Bid; n—Nom 1-3-. f).20b; Sept. e.36b. QUIN (Continued From Page One) tonlo's Chief of Police Owen W Kilday. As the attorneys argued the mo- tlon to dismiss the indictment today, a special section of the courtroom was held by a group of un- 'Ion pecan shellers, who were loya to the plain spoken Maverick in his unsuccessful campaign last summer The indictment against the may- It ^or and the two city employes Y'Campbell, the city timekeeper, and T Biahop, personnel director of the municipal health department, specifically charged the 400 persons , described as precinct workers, re ^ eeived sums of money ranging from • $40 down to $4. Carl Wright Johnson, Quoin's at torney, argued in his motion to dis miss the indictment, that when the grand jury deliberated the case "Le roy Jeffers (assistant district at tbnney), John Shook (district at torney) and E. A. Moffett, were present at divers times and nom was a member of the grand jury.' Jeffers is leading tho prosecu tlon of the case.^ FLOODS I (Continued From Page One) '•'• Indiana. U. S. Meteorologist W !:C. Deveraux of Cincinnati said i •would not likely change the down ward trend of the Ohio and engl neers at Huhtlngton commmentei .a "cloudburst" would bo necessary to halt the fall. In West Virginia and Kentucky where mountain streams covere housetops before starting to re cede, the Red Cross directed it greatest rehabilitation task. Mri Ella Layne Brown, executive d! rector of the Red Cross here, sal agencies would care for 30,00 homeless In Kentucky, Tennessee West Virginia and Ohio. SI deaths were reported as a resul of the high water. McKechnie Is Signed To Extended Contract NEW YORK, Feb. 6— </P>— Sat Isfled with the organization h xnow has running his Clncinnat '.baseball club, President Powel Crosley, Jr., is taking no chance of .It being broken up. He signed Manager Bill Me Kechnie last night to a new two year contract extending througl C the 1941 season. The veteran pi lot, who came to the Reds from the Boston Bees a year ago, al ready was under contract for 1939 McKechnie will continue to re selve a salary of $26,000 under hi new agreement with provision fo a bonus of $5,000 each year th attendance equals the 450,000 marl- set in 1937. The Weather jrains and Provisions Fort Worth Cash Grain, FORT WORTH, Feb. 0.—W)—Demand •a* alow as the week started on the ash grain market. Wheat No. 1 hard according lo pro- eln and billing 81 1-4 87 1-4. Barley No. 2 nom 52-53. 5-87. Corn shelled No. 2 while 021-2 031-2; lo. S. yellow 82 J-2 03 1-2. Oat» No. 2 red 37-38. Whent Price* Steady. CHICAGO. Keb. (I.— (IFi —There was suf- icicnt buying in a moderate trade tml.-iy ^ hold wheat prices here within frac- ons of Saturday's close, dcfrplto lower forld markets. Wheat closed 1-8 to 3-8 lower. May 83-81-4, July 883-8; corn 1-8 lo 3-8 If, May 40 3-4 6-8. July 50 3-4 5-8, uly 503-4; Oats unchanged to 1-8 off, lay 28 .'1-8: soy beans 1-2 to 3-4 oil. lay 80 1-2; ryo 3-8 to 5-8 off. May 45 •2; liml 17-20 «mtn off, March 0.37; lay 0.55. Chicago Grain Table. CHICAGO, Feb. 8.—WT)— UTILITIES BUYING GAVE STRENGTH TO MARKET! MONDAY LEADING ISSUES ADVANCE, SOME REACH NEW HIGHS FOR OVER YEAR NEW YORK, Feb. 6.— OP)— Renewed buying on utilities Impart- WHEAT- larch .. lay ... uly .. . ent. ... CORN— larch .. lay ... uly ... c-pt. . .. OATS— May ... uly . . . cut. . .. Hllh Low 88 1-2 BO 5-8 08 3-8 H8 1-8 HS 1-4 BO 1-1 40 7-8 51 51 3-8 40 1-Z 60 5-8 51 1-8 28 3-8 38 1-8 Close 883-8 08 3-8 1-4 08 3-8 00 1-4 481-4 411 3-4 5-8 511 3-4 51 1-4 28 3-8 S7 1-8 207-8 up 1 to 3 points, some to new highs for moro than a year. There were a few gainers of 7 or so at the best. Profit taking Intervened In the final hour, however, and closing prices ,ln most cases, were well under top levels. A bolstering Influence for steels was an officially estimated Increase of .6 of a point In this week's mill operating rate to 53.4 pro cent of capacity. A .year ago at this time tho figure stood at 30.7 per cent. Rails and oils were only moderate Improved. Mall orders dipped. Utility loans gave a rising performance In the bond department. The indifferent action of commodities was seen as a market handicap. Kniisai City Cnsll Grain. KANSAS CITY, Feb. 6.—Ml—Wheat. 1 earn; unchanged to 1-3 lower. No. 2 ilark hard 71-751-2: No. 3. 87-70; No. 2 haiM 80-70 1-2; No. 3, 85 1-S 70; No. 2 red nom 021-2 80 3-1; No. 3, nom 05-07 3-4. Clo«c, May 04 3-8 1-2; July 637-8 04 3-8. Corn. 20 care, unchanged to 1-4 lower; No. 2 whlto 683-4: No. 3 nom 45101-2; No. 2 yellow nom 453-4 47; <o. 3. nom 45-48 1-4: Nu. 2 mixed 40 1-2; No. .'I. nom 45-401-1. Close, May -16 1-8; July 471-8; Sept. 17 6-8. F. 4 cars: unchanged: No. 2 while nom 283-1 203-1; No. 3, nom 281-1 21)1-1. Chicago Cash Grain. CHICAGO, Feb. 0.—Ml—Wheat No. 2 red 07-08 (Durum): sample grade re<l 07; No. 2 yellow hard 701-2; No, 3 mixed 88 1-2 60 1-2; sample grade mixed 00 1-2. Corn No. 1 mixed 16 .'1-4; No. 2 yel- ow 40-4113-4: No. 3. 18-183-4; No .4 103-1 473-1: No. 2 whlto 621-2. Oats No. 2 mixed al: No. 1 white 321-4; No. 2. 311-3 321-2; sample grade while 25-27. Produce Markets. CHICAGO, Feb. 8.— (fl —Bulter 0.32,311, steady; creamery-specials (03 score) 253-1 28: extras (02) 251-5; extra firsts (00-01) 25-251-1: fir»t» (88-8H) 20 1-4 3-4: «econo>i (-81-87 1-8) 23 1-8: standards (00 centralized curloU) 26. Eggs 8,732, firm; fresh graded extra firms local 18 cars 181-1: flrsls local 153-4 cars 18; current receipt* 151-4. Poultry llvo. 11 trucks, steady; hena over 6 Ibs 17. 5 Ibs and under 18: Leghorn hens 151-2; broilers colored 18 1-8. Plymoulh Bock 18, White Rock 17: springs 1 Ibs up colodo 18 1-2. Ply- moulh Rock 20 1-S. White Rock 20 I--!, under 1 Ibs colored 10 1-2. Plymouth Rock 18. White Rock 18; Leghorn chickens 13: roosters 13, Leghorn roosters 12; ducks 11-2 Ibs up colored 15, while 16, small colored 12 1-S. white 121-2: geese. 14: _ turkeys young toms NEW YOR" , Feb. 0.— (/Tl— Leading stocks pushed upward much as a point or so In today's early market dealings. At a moderately active opening Kainers included U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, General Motors, Consolidated Edison, Public Service of N. J., Chrysler, N. Y. Central, American Telephone, Montgomery Ward, United Aircraft, Sperry anad Loew's. Senate Receives Bill Creating Job Budget Director AUSTIN, Feb. 6.—(fl 5 )—Tho senate received a bill today creating he office of state budget director directly in line with tho recommendation of Gov, W. Lee O'Dan e.l. It's author, Sen. George Moffetl of Chilllcothe, said the measure would provide "real budget con rol" over state expenditures. I creates a department whose sola duty is to accomplish this purpose ie explained. "The need for it is obvious when you consider the fact tha .he expenditures of the state ar approximately equal to the earn ngs of a four billion dollar cor loi-atlon," he said. Moffett's proposal also seeks t bring about more uniformity in preparing county budgets, he said 20 old 10. 31. o . . , Dressed turkeys steady: bbl packed young toms 28, old 22, young hense 38, old 25; box packed toms 2,, hena 27. Potato Markfti. CHICAGO. Feb. B.— WV-IUSDA— Potatoes 158. on trfack 350, total US shin- mcnts 638: eaeked per cwt Idaho russet Hurbanks US No. 1 mostly 1.80-85: occasional largel 1.70-771-2: Colorado red MeClurcB US No. 1, cotton sack* fair color 1.1)0-2.00. burlap sacks good color 2.05-12.1-2; North Dakota cobbler! 85 to BO per cent US No. 1, few ealei Livestock Fort Worth Llvestoek. FORT WORTH. Fob. 8.—UP)—(-DSDA) CATTLE 2.100: calvee 800: medium to good beef steem and yearlings 7.508.50: butcher and beef cows largely 4.00-5.50; cutter grades mostly 3.00-.J.8u: most slaughter calves 5.50-7.50: good qualities slock steer culves 8.00-0.00. HOGS. 1.700: taoj 7.15, paid by ship pore and city butchers; packer top 7.35; packing sowa mostly 0.00-8.25. SHEEP 1.800: few wooled lambs 7.76: shorn IsmbB and yearlings mixed 8.60; shorn aged wethers 1.00; feeder lambs 0..00-7.00. t down; weighty SHEEP. 13,000: sales: fat now bl Chicago LIvMtoek. CHICAGO. Feb. 0.—Wl—(USDAV— HOGS. 15.000: top 8.10: good 400-660 Ibs packing sows 8.50-00. CATTLE. 12,000: calves 1,600; early .op weighty ateera 12.50; vealers 12.00 lown; weighty sausage bulls up to 7.00 V practically no early „„„„, „ „ middling 8.75-0.00-, good to choice lambs held 0.10-16 and upward. Kansas City Livestock KANSAS CITY, Feb. 8.—WV-<USDA'I —HOGS. 3,000: top 7.05: sows 8.36- n * CATTLE. 0.600: calves 1.100; steers hold up to ,11.00 and anovn bulk of supply medium to good short fc Iti t< valuo to soil from 8.50-10.25: selects vealers 11.00: medium to choice stock era and. feeders 7.60TO.BO; choice stock aleer calves 0.76. SHEEP. 6.500: practically no early sales: choice fed lambs held above 8.85 East Texas: 'Generally fair to night and Tuesday; cooler tonight •warmer in north portion Tuesday Light to. moderate winds on the coast Monday. West Texas: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday; colder in southeast portion tonight, warmer . in north and east ' portions Tuesdav Oklahoma: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday. somewhat colder __^ in east and cen- FAIR AND WAR tral portions tonight, warmer Tues- i day. \ Arkansas: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday; somewhat colder to- Right. ' ' Louisiana: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday preceded by rain in southeast portion this afternoon or tonight; cooler tonight. Light to moderate westerly winds on the coast. CHigh and low. readings on the " " ivernment thermometer for ,.... ... hour period ending at 7 ,rp clock Monday morning were 55 and-40. Rainfall for the same per,,v Iq4 WM .18 of an Inch, RAINEY (Continued From Page Ona) Ho was speaking to a legislature, one of whose committees will begin hearings soon on a proposed university budget of $2,008,000 yearly for the next blennlum. Pointing to the necessity for inclusive higher education, Dr, Ralney said: "If the citizens are not intelligent about all the issues of contemporary life, they are subject to the wiles of demagogues and propaganda groups of all kinds. He added the citizens of a state were as wealthy as the amount of money which that state put into higher education. One Graduate Worth All. "We have abundant evidence that even the work of onp unlver slty graduate has returned to society hundreds of times the amount that a state has paid for its entire program of higher education,' the president-elect said. Dr. Ralney envisioned as the "most puzzling and acute problem" of education the provision of general education for all students of secondary school age. "Texas ,now has only about 60 per cent of its high school popula tlon actually enrolled in school,' he said. "Some other states have as many as 95 per cent. It Is e vide n that an Increasing percentage of Texas youth of high school age Is going to be asking for hlghsohoo opportunities. "Since the University of Texas stands at the head of the public school system of Texas it is facet with the task and the opportunity of making a distinct contribution to the problem of -universal free education." Easy, convenient, Cheap • -Just JPhona. ipus SVipk M ta 168, SUPREME COURT (Continued From Page One) their confiscatory character i not a defense to the claim of th city to service at the contrac rates." Justice Heed said Texarkana Tex., "agrees that any delegation or abdication of complete powe to regulate rates would be un lawful and any provision of franchise leading to that resul invalid under the decisions o Texas." "It is the petitioner's position however," Reed continued, • "tha a proper interpretation of th section leaves with the city th unimpaired power to regulate th gas rates, within the limits of th applicable constitutional provls ions. We agree with this analyst of the section x x x." Mere Measuring Hod. 'Nor can it bo said there 1 delegation as distinct from abd cation of the power to regulate It Is true, extra-state action de termines that shall lessen bu the council has power over th rates at all times. The Arkansa rate is a mere measuring roc as though the rate fluctuate with temperature or consumption x x ." "The trial court determine that section nine (requiring th same rates for the two cities was not to be applied to th period prior to December 1, 1933 that it should be applied to th period December 1, 1933, to Feb ruary 18, J.934, and that the ef fort to recover refunds for th period after February 16, 1934 was premature. "The Circuit Court of Appeal thought the section, Invalid, gen erally in applicable. "We are of the opinion tha the language of the section wa intended to and does make ap pllcable to each Texas consume tho same rates that Arkansa consumers are charged for slmlla uses and quantity, when the A kansas rates are lower than th rates charged Texas consumer by the ordinance of the city o Texarkana, Texas, of June 1 1930." WASHINGTON. Feb. 6.— (IP)— The Supreme Court refused to day to review the conviction o three San Angelo, Tex., person charged with conspiracy to vii late the Harrison Antl-Narcotl Act. Jacqueline and Joe Beland, an Elizabeth Stonehocker appeals from the Fifth Federal Clrcu Court. The two women were sen tenced to two-year penltentiar terms and the man to five year CHINA High, Low and Closing of Main Issues on N. Y. Stock Exchange By The Aiioclated Press n :ms«tt«»«i$ STOCKS IN_THE_SPOTLIGHT | United Corp 255 3 3-4 3 1-2 United Gas Imp 70 12 7-8 12 6-8 12 3-4. US Gypsum 5 101 1-4 100 3-4 101. US Rubber 67 45 3-4 44 1-4 44 5-8. US Stool 124 60 7-8 89 59 1-4. Warner Bros Plot 28 5 1-26 1-4 6 1-4. West Union Tel 10 22 8-8 22 22. Went El and Mfg 43 118 3-4 111 1-2 112. White Mot 7 11 5-8 11 3-8 111-2. Wilson and Co 1 4. 1-4. Woolworth (FW) 19 49 7-8 4949. Now York Curb. Am Superpower 114 1 7-8 7-8. Ark Nat Gas 12 2 7 1-8 2 3-4 2 3-4. As GAK1 A 7 15-16 7-8 7-8. Carnation 1 25 1-2. Clt Sarvlce 08 9 1-4 9 9. East Gas&F 1 13-4. El B&Sh 431 12 1-2 11 7-8 117-8. Ford Mot Ltd 1 3 3-4. Gulf Oil 12 36 3-8 36 36 1-8. Humblo Oil 2 66. Niag H Pow 59 9 1-8 8 3-4 8 3-4 St Regis Pap 25 3 1-4 3 3. Shattuck Denn 1 7 1-4. St Oil Ky 6 18 1-4 18 18 1-8. Sunray Oil 30 2 5-8 2 .1-2 2 1-2. Tcxon Oil 1 3 1-2. Unit Gas 68 31-833 1-8. Un Lt&Pow A 52 3 2 3-4 2 7-8. NEW YORK, Fob. Sales, closing price and net change of the fifteen most ac- Ive stocks today: ComwIth&Soii 58,000 2 1-8 up 1-4 Colum G&El 50,000 8 1-2 up 1-4. Conn Edls 30,000 38 7-8 up 5-8. North Am Co 20,000 25 3-4 up 7-8. United Corp 25,500 81-2 up 1-8. Gen Klec 16,600 41 1-4 up 1. Gen Motors 16,000 47 1-4 up 1-2. Am Pow&Lt 14,400 03-4 up 1-4. Union Bng&l'ap 14,300 103-4 ip 3-4. Loft 13,800 '8 7-8 dn 3-8. Kiift I'llti Svc 13,600 10 3-8 up 1-4. Curtlss-Wrlght 13,000 7 dn 1-8. US Steel 12,300 50 1-4 up 1-8. Stone&Web 12,200 153-4 up 1-2, Nat Pow&Lt 12,000 8 5-8 up 5-8. Al Chem and Dye 3 173 1-2 73 173. Allls-Ch Mfg 49 43 1-4 42 3-4 2 3-4. Am Can 2 94. Am M and Fdy 2 14 8-4 14 B-8 4 5-8. Am Pow and Lt 143 765-8 3-4. Am Bad and St S 34 16 3-8 16 6. Am Roll Mill 10 19 1-8 18 1-2 8 1-2. Am Smelt and R 29 46 1-2 44 -4 44 3-4. Am Tel and Tel 31 158 1-4 156 -4 157 1-4. Am Wat Wks 100 14 1-4 13 6-8 3 3-4. Am Zlna L and 39765-86 5-8. Anaconda 116 30 3-8 29 1-* CONGRESS OPENS ITS SECOND MONTH AMID PARTY DIFFERENCES. DEMOCRATIC FACTIONALISM DEVELOPING INTO FIGHT FOR PARTY CONTROL Ml-Beos, Tnde and Aecomplhh Qofck Bgr AJwtUtoc In the Classified Columns BRAD BY THOUSANDS OF FKOHJI 9 1-4. Atch T 5 3-4. SF 20 37 35 3-4 Corilcana, Atl Refln 4 22 1-2 22 1-4 22 1-4. Bait and Ohio 18 6 1-2 6 1-4 i 3-8. Barnadall Oil 16 16 1-2 16 1-4 6 1-4. Bcndix Avlat 64 26 7-8 25 3-428. Beth Steel 88 69 7-8 68 1-4 681-4. Borden Co 26 18 3-8 18 18 1-8. Budd Wheel 543-44 1-2 4 1-2. Callahan Z-Lead 8217-8 2. Calumet and Hec 2 7 1-2. Case (JI) Co 3 87 1-2 86 5-8 86 5-8. Cerro Do Pas 23 44 1-2 41 41 Certain-Teed Prod 7 11 10 1-4 10 1-4. Chrysler Corp 116 76 7-8 78 1-8 75 3-8. Colum 1-2. G and El 505 9 8 1-2 Coml Solvents 52 11 7-8 11 5-8 Comw&Sou 690 21-822 1-8. Conaol Oil 21 8 3-8 8 1-4 8 3-8. Cont Can 9 40 3-8 39 1-2 39 1-2. Cont Oil Del 9 27 3-4 27 1-4 27 1-2 Corn Prod 8 64 63 3-8 68 3-8. Curtlaa-Wright 100 7 1-8 7 7. Doug Alrc 33 71:3-4 69 1-2 69 1-2. DuPont DN 17 149 7-8 148 148. El Auto Lite 16 33 32 1-4 32 1-4. El P&Lt 81 12 11 1-2 11 1-2. Freeport Sulph 1 24 3-4. Gen Eleo 171 41 7-8 41 1-8 41 1-4 Gen Foods 20 40 39 7-8 40. Gen Mots 165 48 1-8 47 47 1-4. Gdrich BF 18 22 20 3-4 20 3-4. Gdyear T&R 29 33 3-8 32 1-4 32 5-8. Gt Nor Ir Ore Ct 4 14 6-8 14 1-2 14 1-2. Gt Nor Ry pf 40 25 7-8 25 1-8 TRUCKS (Continued From Pace One) outlet from the rich citrus-growing region, awaiting instructions from their employers. At Austin, Sen. Rogern Kelly of Edinburg in the citrus belt urged that Gov. W. Lee O'Daniel '.nvoke martial law to suspend tho present statute, without calling out troops. Bills aro before tho legislature to raise the true!-, load limit to 18,000 and 20,000 poun '3. Truckers who stopped at tho weighing stations were permitted to proceed without unloading excess weight. The agreement to allow them to proceed followed conference between peace ofiicers and representatives of vallc. shippers, in which it was decided movement of the maturing crop would be expedited if the drivers would plead guilty and post bond. Expected Bring Belief. Officials believed this would temporarily relieve tha Jam under which the drivers last night threatened to run past the weighing station in defiance of Inspection. At midnight a committee of Valley shippers headed by O. H. Staugard of San Juan persuaded the truckers to wait until they conferred with officials here. Stugard, J. J. Blffle and T. 25 1-8. Houd Hershey B 14 3-8. 15 14 1-2 14 Houaton Oil 10 7 1-8 7 7. Howe Sound 2 38 3-4 38 38 3-4. Hudaon Mot 471-471-87 1-8. Hupp Mot 6 1 3-4. Int Harv 15 58 3-4 58 58. Int Hydro-El A 22 7 3-4 7 3-8 7 3-8. Int T&T 103 91-883-48 3-4. J-Manv 6 '95 1-2 95 95 1-2. Kenne Cop 83 38 1-2 87 7-8377-8 Krcage S3 4 22 1-8. Loews Inc 16 50 1-2 49 49. Lorll P 42 23 1-4 23 23 1-8. M Field 8 13 1-8 12 3-4 12 3-4. Mid Cont Pet 3 14 3-4 14 1-2 14 1-2. M Ward 43 60 3-8 48 3-4 49 1-8. Nash Kelvlnator 7 8. Nat Biscuits 11 24 7-8 24 3-8 24 7-8. Nat Dglry Pr 29 14 1-8 18 7-8 13 7-8. Nat Distill 7 26 3-4 26 1-4286-8. Nat Pow and Lt 122 8 7-8 8 1-2 .. E. Montgomery met with Justice* of the Peace C. W. Strlbllng and Justice of the Peace J. W. Longley throughout the night, and this morning notified the truck drivers they would be allowed to proceed If they posted appearance bonds. They emphasized the agreement was for the particular emergency Involving the 100 truckers congregated at Falfurrlas, and announced they were still expecting further relief from Gov. W. Lee O'Daniel at Austin. Blffle said he would represent the truck drivers in court. The shippers said they believed it would expedite movement of the fruit If tho drivers did not attempt to go through the process of fighting their cases, but that the legal machinery would move faster If guilty pleas were entered. Fines ranging from $16.40 to $25 were levied here yesterday against 14 drivers accused of violating the 7,000-pound load limit law. Surplus grapefruit on the trucks of the drivers who wore fined was being sold. In Alice for one cent apiece. WASHINGTON, Fob. 4.—(/P)— Congress began tho second month of the session toclny amid indications that democratic factionalism was developing rapidly into a fight for party control. Some politicians predicted events of the next few weeks would sharpen lines of this struggle, with President Roosevelt carrying on his battle for New Deal "liberalism,' Vice President Garner working quietly a schleftain of "convervative" forces, and both sides thinking of the presidential nomination In 1B40 as tho prize to be captured. There were some signs the democratic split had placed the balance of power in both senate and house In tho hands of the "conservatives," a situation made possible chiefly by republicans gains in the November elections. Republican members, keenly aware of their own possibilities in 1940, have become more active than ,ln any other congress of tho Roosevelt administration, but It is only through tho support of revolting democrats that they must upset President Roosevelt's proposals on specific Issues. The two Issues of foreign policy and national defense are overshadowing all other questions before congress, but the nature and extent of the democratic split may be reflected more quickly In congressional action on other questions. Two nominations made by the prescient already have occasioned bitter protests by some senators. One administration leader has predicted that at least one of the nominations would bo turned down by the senate. That is Mr. Roosevelt's selection of Judge Floyd H. Roberts of Bristol to be a federal district judge In Virginia. If the nomination is defeated, Mr. Roosevelt may censure sharply those voting against It. He said yesterday he would write a letter to Judge Roberts In event of Ita rejection. Sen. Harrison (D-Mlss) also said he saw little chanco for confirmation of Thomas R. Amlle, former Progressive representative from Wisconsin, whom tho president nominated to be a member of the Interestate commerce commission. Amlle's critics accuse him of having "radical" economic views. Mr. Roosevelt told his press conference yesterday he would not withdraw either tho Roberts or Amlle nominations. Even if these appointments are disapproved by the senate, the administration will have a record of winning approval of Frank Mur- Announcements Lost or Strayed 3 .LOST — Jlrtiidlo hull rtoff, fthout 1 ye" oh!, namo Bonn*, from Eureka neighborhood. Notify A. C. Inrriun. HUrnwny •11 oast, niton t onn- fourth milo from Cornlcnrm, Phono 1007 Coratcftnu. IjOST — Jenifer cow, bftll on chain collar. 3 veftri old. brand on rlgrht hip Block- O-tinr. wnrt on rlffht eye. Loft about » month (ifro. Plmlpr notify Mn. W. B. Iloitftne, Keren*, Toxn*. Ilotlte 3, Special 6 BRING yonr »ow« to Frnnk Oompton at rpfflaterfld I . O . C . Bonr Horr. Wanted 7 WANTED — A rood tarm Iwwit with tractor and force enough to work a rood farm at Lone Oak on 1-3 and 1*4 th. OleriA Jefterion, Frott Toxoa .Rfluto 2. MAGAZINES WANTED— We buy Ifttft Oood HoiiBoUocplnpr. Coemoimlttnn. Red Book. Amoricnn. True Detective, Trim Story. Ranch Romance and many others. We buv old fold, Ponnpll'e MnirnElne and Book Kxchnnge, 116 Weat Collln Street, Merchandise Articles for Sale 30 TOR SAMS— 3 inch Bull Donor Myert wator pump. One and one-half Inch rnntrlfiiR-al Fnirbnnks-Mnrpo water pump*' Ono Ottawrt Ing taw, Clyde Orcen, Bice, ToxflB, MAOAKIXB and Book BanrAltifl — Two new H. G. Wolln bonk A at lean than half first rout. New Life of President ncofwvt'lt 75c. Tlmunandfi of other book barjrrvlne. A snorted hum Him mnfftulneR ft cent* lor 2(1 or mnrf*. \Vp buy old geld. Pfmiioll'ii Mfurnzinn and Book Bxchonff*, lift W«t Collln St.. Corilcana. FOR SAT,F — Ono hundred tone of flnrt cloud nntlro bl'ick Innd prnlrle hay. $10 per ton on tho pavement in Oor«ieana, H R. fltroube. FOR SALE — Homo made quMt« 95.00 nftch and would like to ret Home quilt' Inr to do. Wrllo mo. Corelcana, Texan. Route ft. or come to »«» m« 1 mile oaal Roivne, Texas. Mm. Grace Daniel. MAGAZINES and Book Bariralni! Com- merclal Law aet, 0 bookn 91.AO. Blee- tricat net, 10 booki Jl.50. New Life of RonsoYclt 7ft cents. fi2 Life XaffUlne* 91.00. Liberty. Colliers, Salurdsir Eve- WANTED TO BUY an Ineubalor, In good condition. O. M. OllcreaM, Route ft, Corflicana. WANTED—To buy for caeh 8 or 4 horao trcsno. must be bacaln: would bur good thrca hor»« orener 'SO model A coupo for sale or trade right. Wrlta P. O. Box 303. Corslcana. WANTED—To buy iomo cowe or helfora. Call 1004. Jim Skinner. 051 W. Oth avenue, Corslcana. Business Service nlng rout 52 for BO centn. w« bur old gold. Donnell's Maraxlne and Book Exchange, Corstcana. FOR SALE—Oood white and yellow ttr corn. Mr«. T. L. Brown. 300 N, 18th 8i. ELECTRIC Safetv Fence charter tor sale .new, nee iama et Taylor Magneto shop. 107 Wont 7th ATenue. FOR BALE — One of the best Delco-llrht n3'fttoma and equipment good radio. Will qulpl eelf at a W. n. Moore, Frost, Tnxive. Including bargain. Hn, Radio and Musical 34 Mattress Makers 10 DID YOU KNOW that you can now got anything that you want at the Corsicana Mntlrpss Factory In the way of mattroflBei from the cheapest to the best that can bo mado ami all work guaranteed and all pricca re'oaonable? Wo wish to rail your special attention to tho fact that we aro now making tho very bcftt Felted and also Inner Spring mattress and will allow you liberal prlco for your mattress. Wo would bo glad to have you call nt our plaice of bunl- nesi and ere our lull line and get our prleee before you purchase a. new mat* tress. II you widi wo will be pleased to vend our aalesman out to see you. Coralcana Mattress Factory, 313 8. Main. Phone 873. L. A. Starley - A. M. Lane. Miscellaneous Service H HELP YOURSELF LAUNDRY—Ho your own work, ilfic per hour. Come anil glvo us a trial. You will bo pleased. For Information phono 805, or call at 1420 W. let Avn. Mrs. E. B. Sherrard, Cor- slcana, Texas. REGISTERED O. I. C. boar for service. Reasonable. See Hugh H. Carroll on Hinet farm two mile* south of An* BUB. 8 5-8. NY Cen RR 19 18 3-8 18 1-2. North Amer Co 280 26 25 1-2 25 3-4. Northn Pao 20 12 11 1-2 111-2. Ohio Oil 45 9 1-8 9 9. Pac Gas and Elec 13 30 29 3-4 29 7-8. Packard Mot 66 4 3-8 4 1-8 41-4. Pan-Am Airways 13 14 1-4 13 3-4 13 S-4. Panhandle P and R B 1 1-8 1 1 1-8. Penney (JC) B 78 77 1-2 77 1-2. Penn RR 31 21 20 5-8 20 8-4. Phelps Dodge 31 41 7-8 40 1-2 40 1-2. Phillips Pet 19 40 3-8 39 1-2 39 3-4. Plymouth Oil 8 21. Pub Svo NJ 85 36 5-8 35 7-8 35 7-8. Pullman 10 35 1-2 34 7-8 34 7-8. Pure Oil 32 9 1-2 9 1-8 9 1-8. Radio Corp of Am 89 7 3-8 7 1-8 7 1-4. Radio Keith Orph 5 2 1-2 2 3-8 2 3-8. Remlng Rand 9 15 14 1-2 14 1-2. Repub Steel 99 21 1-2 20 6-8 20 5-8. Seaboard Oil 1 20 1-2. Sears Roebuck 13 72 711-4 711-4. Serve! Inc 12 16 3-8 16 1-8 16 1-8, Shell Union Oil 6 13 3-4 13 5^8 13 5-8. Simmons 28. 1-2. Co 4 28 3-4 28 1-2 (Continued From Page One) the new 2,000-mile road opened b tween the> provisional capital o Chungking and Rangoon, Brltls Burma. To Improve communications a' thorltles are preparing to purchas a large amount of telephone an telegraph equipment from Amer can firms. They are placing orde: for hundreds of thousands of yarc of cloth, mostly cotton, some o which may be used for uniforms. The Export-Import Bank, In advancing the credit, stipulated It was to be used for Industrial and agricultural products. Since China does not need food, authorities say, Its officials are purchasing agricultural machinery to be used In developing arable lands whose return has been small because of primitive cultivation methods. Authorities said they expected the credit to be exhausted soon, at the rate at which China, was ordering goods. They could not. Bay whether VtUtlon.a.1 credit would, be extended. 88 1-2, Cocony-Vao 32 12 3-4121-2126-8. Southn Pao 70 17 6-8 17 1-8 17 1-4. Southn Ry 46 19 1-2 18 1-2 18 1-2. Stand Brands 17 6 3-4 6 6-8 6 3-4, Stand Oil Cal 19 29 1-4 28 3-4 28 3-4. Stand Oil Ind' 22 27 1-4 26 7-8 26 7-8. • Stand Oil NJ 28 50 1-8 49 7-8 50. Stewart-Warn 6 11 10 7-8 11. Stone and Web 125 16 1-2 15 5-8 15 3-4. Studebkr Corp 17 7 1-2 7 3-8 7 3-8. Tex Corp 28 44 3-4 44 44 1-4. Tex Gulf Prod 761-85 5. Tex Gulf Sulph 11 31 1-4 31 31. Tex Pac C and O 6 9 1-8 9 9. Tex PflO Ii Trust 4 8 3-8 8' 1-4 8 3-8. Tide-Wat A Oil 14 12 7-8 12 8-4 12 7-8. Transamerica 16 6 3-4 6 5-8 6 5-8. Trans and West Air 591-88 6-8 8 6-8, ' ' Union Carbide 29 86.1-4 84 1-2 84 6-8. Union Oil Cal 3 18 3-4 18 6-8 18 5-8, United Aircraft 38 39 3-8 38 1-2 Governor Watched In Valley Situation AUSTIN, Feb. 6.—(/P)—Valley legislators and citrus fruit growers continued to eyo the governor's office today for some Indication whether he will act to relieve the tension growing out of strict enforcement of the truck load limit law. Gov. W. Lee O'Daniel could not be reached for comment. While opponents of the law sought immediate relief through Invocation of martial law by the governor, senate committee hearings on bzllls to lift the limit from the present 7,000 pounds to 18,000 and 20,000 pounds were scheduled to begin Tuesday. Son. Rogers Kelly of Edinburg, author of remedial legislation and one of tho leaders in the fight for immediate relief by tho governor, explained the request for martial law would entail no use of troops and no expense to th* state. Kelly said the governor could suspend the present statute only by declaring martial law. "If by invocation of martial law we could prevent mobs and violence, It would be better to declare it now than to wait until there Is serious trouble," Kelly said. Everything Quiet. Col. Homer Garrison, director of public safety, said everything was quiet in the Valley today, A number. of> trucks were reported to have gone through the weighing stations unmolested over the week-end, and Garrison said this probably was due to the fact his men had been on 18 and 20-hour duty and had left their stations for a few hours sleep. Dispatches from Alice said a one-day truce was effected Sunday to permit drivers with overloaded trucks to plead not guilty, post minimum bonds and proceed with their loads. Garrison pointed out, however, that in this event they .probably would bo stopped and filed on again at other points in Texas. J. E. McDonald, commissioner of agriculture, went to tho Valley Sunday to look over tht situation. He, with Kelly and Rep, Homer Leonard of McAllen, had requested martial law for a period of 90 days to permit movement of the perishable citrus fruit from the Valley. McDonald's office attendants said he had advised all questioners he made his request for martial law only as an emergency measure. They said he would not concern himself with the merits of the load limit law, one way or the other, Further, they said he advocated the emergency • action phy to. be attorney-general, James P. Pope to be a member of the board of TVA, Felix Frankfurter to be on the supreme court and Harry Hopkins to be secretary of commerce, However, .the former WPA administrator was not confirmed without long and violent debate. which foreshadowed the subsequent 47 to 46 senate vote to trim $150,000,000 from Mr. Roosevelt's requested $875,000,000 for relief for, the next five months. Several senators said tho relief vote WHR too close to indicn'e whether tho axe would fall on future appropriations. Start Reorganization Move. WASHINGTON, Feb. 4.— (/P)— A bl-partisan movement for a compromise government reorganization program gained headway in congress today. Administration leaders aald they were hopeful a revised program could bo enacted promptly with a minimum of controversy. They asserted President Roosevelt undoubtedly would be willing to make concessions to avoid another defeat on the Issue. The house pigeon-holed the administration reorganization bill last year after it had been approved in the senate. Senator McNary (R-Ore.) the republican leader, said he would be inclined to support a new program giving congress the power to veto any presidential orders which revamped or consolidated government agencies. One of tho chief objections voiced Inst year against Mr. Roosevelt's reorganization program was that It would give the Chief Executive discretionary power to reshuffle administrative units and functions. Elected to Congress. BALTIMORE, Feb. FU1J., BLOOD Poland China male hog; also rogietered Je«ey male for service. See W. E. Elklns. S mile* North 10th St., Cornieana. Route 2. FOR SALE—Oood used upright piano; In good condition; will tell at bargain. Address D. A. S.. care S. W. Light, Oof KROIILER AND CAMPBELL PIANO, cheap for caeh. In nerfoct condition. Fine tone. Looks like now. A!M Crown Or-, gan. 7 1-8 octaves; R full iet« of reeds In piano cam. 4-17 Weat 8nd Avo. Phonu !307. Cornieana. Seed, Feed, Implements 38 FOR SALE—100 or .100 bushels yellow dent corn; also baled eorghum and hegari. Hco S. D. Ramsey or phone 1841. FEED TOR SALE—Duster Allen, Bra- houao, Texas. FOR SALE—Sorghum hay at Ohenerboro, Tcxaa. Wesley Blair. FOR SALE—John Deere model B Tree- tor with all plow*, tools, etc. Used on* year. Write John Deere. Box 080. Oor- alcanB.. Building Material 32 REGISTERED 0.1.0. boar for service. Be» H. H. Cttirol! on Hlne« Farm. Angus. Texas. Reasonable cash fee. . Employment Male Help Wanted 17 WANTED—An unattached man or woman to help In floral business on commission bails. Room and board furnished. Box 1057. Oomlcana. WANTED—Job by young while man, good cook, or can wait on sick folks, or can do olhw work. Call at 781 West 8th . Coratcana. _^ Lansdale G. Sasscer, pro-New Deal Democrat woh retired as state senate president In 1D37 to make an unsuccessful bid for the governorship, returned to political prominence today as congressman from Maryland's fifth district. Sassccr, Southern Maryland lawyer, planter and publisher, defeated his Republican opponent, A. Kingsloy Love, Leonardtown lawyer, 23,816 to 5,224 yesterday in a special election to fill the seat left vacant by the death of Rep. Stephen W. Gambrlll. Sink and Convalescent. Miss Evelyn Summorall was in the P. and S. Hospital Monday. Miss Summerall suffered a broken arm In an accident near Cor- slcana Sunday. Mrs. Robert Tohl underwent an operation at the P. and S. Hospital Saturday. Mrs. N. D. Patrick was a medical patient at the P. and S. Hospital Monday. _. Mascot of House. KERENS, Feb. 6.—(Spl,)—Miss Shirley Ann Taylor, aged 6, daughter of Representative and Mrs. James E. Taylor of Kerens, has been mado mascot of the house of representatives of the Forty-sixth legislature, and her picture will, In tho near future, be plaoed in the official group of that body in tho capltol at Austin, Windshield Wiper Service Don't tnke chances while It Is raining. If your windshield wiper does not work, drive to us, we can repair It Our prices are very .. ,.., . reasonable. only w applies to citrus fruit. TAYLOB MAGNETO HOUSE Livestock Baby Chicks 25 FOR SALB OR TRADE—Several choice fresh young milk cows. If you like to sue them milked nee A. H. Donner at Donner's Cath Grocery, 818 Ea«t lit Ave. Phone 147 or 73. FOR SAI-E—Good sorghum hay »t_ 28 cents bale. L. B. Story at Angu«. Tex. Livestock for Sale 27 FOR 8AI,F.—Four good Jersey cow§. Sea O. t,. Albrllton. Cor»lcana^_Phono_l 101. FOR SALE—Three good brM work mar™. See O. I«. Albrlllon. Corsicana. Phono 1101.' LIJMBBR FOR SALB Oood shlplap and riding* and •• few other Hems at mill prices. Call 0. M. Bornton or W. F. Seala. SECOND RAND LUUBBB 1x10—8' to IB' Long BARGAIN Price* to More OjuloMy, Located: Texae Co. Tank Farm ajmott adjoining* Navarro. PAUL J. HIQQINBOTHAM Arcadia Hotel. Coriicona Rentals Miscellaneous for Rent 42 FOR RENT—Thirty aorea of land tor cotton with small toreage for ..train and feed crop. Will rent with or without houee. For ternu «oa W. A. Doobln, Rt. 3. acroei Poit Oak creek from M. 24th Street. . .-•' Real Estate FOB SAM! All kinds of farms and city property at reasonable prices. U you are Interested In bulldlnr a new home or have property you wish to sell or rent, come sea us. MAJORS AND LEWIS REAL ESTATE, RENTALS and LOAMS 120 Weil Collln St. Phone 1783 - I HAVE several pure-bred Polled Angus and Hereford calves suitable for 4-H Club feeders. Calves located on m.v Ellis county farm. Grove, T«x»«, . R. H. Carroll. Blooming FOB SALE—Two young registered Jer- •oy bulls: also white Wyandotlo cockerels, reasonable. H. J. Adams, n miles north of Coraloana on Highway 76. Phono 0001 F8. FOR SALB—Several young mule* ready to work. Apply B. F. Freeman at Barry. Moll addrew Route 1, Corsicana, Tex. Most Forms Texas Businesses Showed Decreases In 1938 WASHINGTON, Feb. 8.—W)— The Commerce Department reported today retail sales of 1,117 Independent stores In Texas increased about 7 per cent In dollar volume for 1938 as compared with 1937. Austin, reported the largest gain in total sales from 1937, with an increase of about 3 per cent. Lumber and building material dealers throughout the state showed an average increase In volume of sales of 8.6 per cent. Florists showed an Increase of 1.7 per cent. All other forms of retail business showed decreases. Emhouse PTA Met In Regular Business Session on Thursday The Emhouse Parent-Teacher Associate n mot in regular business meeting Thursday afternoon, Feb. 2, at the school building, with Mrs. C. O. Williams, the newly- elected president, presiding. Plans were made to finish raising funds to complete the payment of the year's budget. Tho next meeting, which is to be in the afternoon of Fob. 16, was discussed, and plans aro being made for an Instructive as woll as an entertaining program, Parents and friends are urged to attend.—Reporter. Farm Property 60 Foil SALB^en 1-Z acre farm, at Black lllllB, about 81-2 miles from Coralcana, on conoroln slab, will sell cheap It sold a', once. O. Q. Button, 600 south Slst St.. Corslcana. . Swap FOR BALB OR TRADE— Several oholM frech milk oow«. Ilonnor's Grocer Phone 137 or 7; ry 8. Soo A. H. Bonnw »t 810 Bait lit AT*. FOB SALB OR TRADE—TbrM -.--a--- threo roar old Delrlum horwi *«'"™nr about 1160 pound, each. on. man of smooth mouthed mulcr lce ltiva one tor, i»U u«ed Mawey Harrli cultivator, wul i»U till fall time. Q.B.Moore, Purdon. Bt, 1. FOR BALB OR TRADE—Good 8 MM oW mare mltablo for work or rt«nf. »«• Fred DuBoM. Bun office. More Baby Chicks Are Fed Red Chain Chick Starter overy year. It gives better results. Distributed By McCOLPIN GRAIN COMPANY Telephone 470. Bankrupt Stock PAINTS AND WAIXPAPBB 20,000 Bolls New Wallpaper From 60 to 12o a Boll. House Faint, $1.00 gallon, SAVE HALF TOUR MONEY 117 N. Beaton St. Seek to Organize Co-Operative Gin Company at Drane Members of the Drane community who are Interested In organizing a co-operative gin have been asked to meet at tho BaptUt church Friday nteht at 7 o'clock. Lost Something? Try a Dally Sun Want Ad. Complete Gas Service For Burol Homes. Low Cost, Bale and Odorless. Let us »»OW you and give yon estimate. OHABLIB STEELY Plumbing Gas System* 817 North Beaton Private Lockers Come In, make arrangements for your locker and plant your garden, berries, corn and fruits, with view of storing and have fresh next winter. You can now kill your meat and huve fresh or cured any month In year. With this locker system you cnn produce your own foods and use for home consumption. WALKER Frozen Food Private Lockers

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