Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 17, 1947 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Pampa, Texas
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Tuesday, June 17, 1947
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Page 4
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, fueada?, Jhiiftfe tt T ..l§4f Market Briefs WALL STREET NEW TORK. Juno Ifi—HFV- The Sfocktnftrkct took news of the tax nil VfetO In stride today although share prices fflllcd to make sm-h headway. • Industrials benefitted from some late demand nlthoneh many flnlsheil KelOW their tops of the day. A number of utilities and mils stayed In loselng territory. Gains of fractions to more than a point were nearly balanced by equal deeliM'-s at the Close. Tranfers picker! up t" the. neighborhood of I.OOO.W" shares. WET WASH 6c per Ib. AMERICAN STEAM LAUNDRY 815 8. Curler Phone 20!i 40J W Kthffjm.il Ffc New hlft-h. for 1947 were touched at one time' 'or another by Chrysler, Allied Chemical, Standnrd All (N. J.) and Gulf Oil. Other prominent fi-alners Inelftdrd Atlantic Coast Aline, Air Reduction. U. S. Steel, Dow Chemical, Caterpillar Tractor, .1. I. Case, Electric Power & LiR-ht, General Electric and t'. S. Rubber. Remaining on the offside were American Telephone, Tnlted Air Lines. Pennsylvani, Central Airline, Norfolk ,C- Wester. Western I'nion '.V and Douprlas- Aircraft. Commission Houses pointed out that the President's rejection of the tax reduction legislation had been widely anticipated and largely discounted. In I he preceding weeks. They added his a<-tinti serv<-d to remove one source f uncertainly, in the current bust- in-ss picture i without .altering: under- lyinc cftiniitions in the market. Se.nti- ni'-Mt for extension of recent come- l>;t'-ks, liov.-1'Ycr. oontlnuiMl 1n he "'I- mill forrlpti sH\-,alions. STOCK AVERAGES I'lM Y . May 1; A irn itli Am, - ,\m> . I liuh I'llKll :: i. i ::i.i L'H.fi -7.!' "i I. L' :is.r. iite.l I). -IL'. l^. II. •l». .1-1. -17. •10. ATCH TASF Aviation' Met . . Beth Steel . Rranlrr Alrw Chrysler Corp Cont Motors . . Cent nil Do! .. 17 20 19 . . . 73 21 15 "» 106V. Cut-lisa Wi-ljrht 37 Freeporl Sulph 2 (Sen K)PC .... 77 Gen Motors . fis Oomlrteh (HF) 12 Greyhound Cor in f 'nlf on . ... ;)7 Houston oil . 3fi Int llnrvester 2!) Ksui City South 13 l.orkhrvil Aire 81 Mo Kan Tex 12 iiionai Gyp ::n No Am A via., n Ohio ( lil .... 24 T'ack.-ifd Ali, lor fil Pan Am Arlw 29 Panhandle P«ti; 21 Penney (.If) , M Phillips PCI .. js Plynionth oil . . i 200.ii 12 ' 1 0 \\ NEW YORK STOCKS il'.y 'i'lle Ass-,iei;ite<1 I'ress) T.-l ,\- ' Tel 71! r.V 1 ., DALLAS AND SOUTH TEXAS . nny V;i<-u lit! Siuilhi't-ii PMC 45 Stall, 1 Oil fj,| ,|1 Sliinil (ill | m i ::| Stand on N.I 70 Kun Oil .... Ti-xris f ,.. . . 112 Ti-x Gulf Prod y -x Gulf Sulpli I x Pac cso Hi ilc \VniiT i ill 2| s. Uiiiiiii-r . . ::i s. steel ... ii ;,f I'll Tel A ;!l FORT WORTH GRAIN 1-'"I!T U'dUTII. .lium 1C, -I/1V- li.Mi X,,. | huvd. 2.:'n-2r> liarh.y Xo. 'j, |.|.-,-|s. ( i:its NII. ; ri'il !I^.!M. "•urn \i». 2 v,>ll ' t s \ X 5 FL1TES DAILY VIA BRANIFF Departures from Ameirillo: 5:25 AM, 11:35 AM, 1:50 PM, 8:15 PM, 8:50 PM. K'on-stop to Denver 3:35 am. Other northbound flites at 7:50 pm and 12:15 pm. Eastbound at 5:30 cm and 2:50 pm to Memphis via Oklahoma City, Tulsa, Muskogee, Fort Smith and Little Rocli. Phone Amarillo 2-4343 Rule Building Air Passengers • 5c Air Mail Frci9ht * Air Express CHICAGO WHEAT i'IUr,\i;i). .luiic .lli~.r/!'j— \Vlic.;it: ' M"'ii I liirh TJIHV f 'Insf .iiy :.M"',-|II LMII-I; U.07", L'.n:i"i-io'/i Si.p L'.UH", -s.'lj L'.nni', S.flli'.'i L'.OT"! . lit-r i_'.u:i\ :• i!,ii:i% L'.od'f, LMiT'fi May a.Mfi'.j L'.liii L'.OlC !!.U5'.i!- : ,'i CHICAGO GRAIN t'llli'ACti, .liiiii'l';~(/lV-A Into i-iilly ivi'iivorcil siiiiir of the urcnind lopl r':irly li\ s:i-;ilns today, Inil ih<> uuirUcl IV .'IS UIIMlili, tr, n-|.( i.JU'k to UK' ]IIV- rctlinrr rlosr. Trail! UK \v;is HcUvc. I'k'jiriiiu u-i'adH'r in ilu- mid-west and a iVi'llns; that imich of the corn '•rein had hyi'ii planted euused subsliiu- ti toseses in t'ei'd grains during' early trudiiiK. ''urn tnmliled nnninil (i eent.H at one time, (lals were also off for I'.d'Kt 1 . IIISKOK despite mostly (infavor- iilili- iTop reports. KxpiTtaliinis iif an inn-eased crop niovemenl this week served to depress wheat. MeclniiiK' pressure from' the. southwest was apparent in the pit. At one time Peeemlier wheat .sold ul n new seasonal low while May equalled the seasonal low set last Saturday. Wheat closed nnoliaiiK'''d to 2 evil Is lower, July .S^.IIJI.T, -$2. 10, corn was .'I'/.i!'•.• lower. .July jl.sri..?l.X.1'.i, and oatts wen: IHi-.'l 1 . 1 ! linvcr, July SfHi-li L*riviito M(lvlci;s said the C'ominodlty ('refill Corporation hns ptiroha.sed ],ST."., (Hid hnshels of wheat Sainrday In the southwest, lleport.s from Oklahoma City said the harvest, in wheat territory- In thai section will ho In full swinn hy Hie middle of tile week. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS ("MTV, June Hi— (/P(~-(USMA) C:\Mle 14,20(1; ealves 2;!0(1; ehoi<;e Rrain f,-i| steers, heifers and mixed TUB STonVl The lonr-nb- »fnt Mr. Tolllrcr com** hftni^. lie rnlln rn Snm Forbc.o. tnlkfi vtlAlr nbont h::r«eivh1ppln(t him If he (Snm) ever Hrtm Vtnrn ncrnln. After he (roc*, Snm hcnta n *np on the French trlndotv*. Iffi Klnrn. She ttefCK to Are him drapltc the Intc hour. Snm let* her In. * * * * w XVII TT was some time before Flora would admit that she had had nn interview with Sam that night, but Nelson Forbes heard the voices and laughter in the library, and around midnight Weyman "happened" to look out of his third- story window, and he saw Mr. Sam going out of liis way to trouble trouble by taking Miss Flora home. "Weyman must have been dreaming," Flora laughed. She was on my front porch one morning, stretched out in a swing. The early autumn sunshine dappled her face and her loosely-cut lemon-colored dimity dress with a pattern of elm leaves. Her skin was as smooth and fresh as rose petals. ' I said: "All right. It's none of my business. Leah has a loaf of fresh bread. . , ." i "Darling, it is your business—I mean I know you aren't just curious, having elected yourself my conscience. But I promised Sam )| ' "You're wrong," I interrupted hurriedly. "It was just plain vulgar curiosity." "Well, you're honest anyway." 1 I made no comment. ' Presently Flora's eyes twinkled and she asked: "Is your curiosity all but killing you?" | "Very nearly." '. Flora laughed and told me all about it. Her story was that she found out her father was going to •see Sain, and she asked if she couldn't go along. When he not only sternly refused, but went off carrying a heavy stick, she was frightened half out of her wits. So she slipped out of the back door and ran over to the Forbeses. As It was already dusk *nd the- lights on, she was ablfc to stand close by an open window and hear every word that was said, * * * TpLORA claimed to have almost * died of shsirne at her father's absurd and unwarranted attack on dear splendid, upright Sam, the truest friend, the kindest neighbor and most unselfish benefactor four forlorn women ever had. She almost made up her,.mind to force her way into the room and fling her father's silly accusations in his very teeth. "Why didn't you?" "Just plain vulgar curiosity. Naturally I Wanted to find out what Sam would say, whether he would dare stand up to Daddy." "Well, you found out," I commented a little dryly. "Yes, I found out. Oh, Louise darling, how I wish you had been there! Sam was magnificent. He was like Saint George charging the dragon. I was never so thrilled in my life or so deeply, humbly proud that a man like Sam had once loved a silly, good-for-nothing little thing like me. It gave me ... well, it made me glad I had lived." "So you stayed behind and told Sam so?" "Seriously, I hardly know what I told him, I was so thrilled and exalted. Sam was so understanding and sweet. . . ." There were actual tears in Flora's eyes. I got little more out of her except praises of Sam and the insistence that I did Mot appreciate my cousin. After a half-hour of this, Flora said she must go, and I walked with her to the hedge. She pushed through the gap we had worn running back and forth to each other's houses. ^ "Goodby," I said. "Goodby, Cousin Louise darling," Flora called softly. I knew then that in spite of the handicap of carrying another man's unborn child, Florabelle had _. last ifuttta n;6» «&a „ was engaged to be fair MM t& fej cousin Sam. Flort had pulled it oft? Or Fl«r« and Mr. Tblliver between them? Otsego never answered thes* questions satisfactorily. The fcn- gagement was not announced officially until si* weeks after Flora's baby was born, and Sam stubbornly refused to discuss it. Nevertheless Flora wore Sam's ring, and everyone knew about it. Otsego was fit to be tied. * * * T^ROM his first sight of Florabellfl Tolliver at her brother's funeral, Sam had been more or less in love with her. He hadn't wanted to get married, he had not approved of the Tollivers, he had considered his dignity, his position. The drawbacks of -marrying into that flamboyant family had al times appeared truly insupportable. Put all the while, underneath, he was still in love with Flora. Now at last he had flung over the traces and booted his dignity out c£ the window. He had counted the cost and did not care. For the first time in his life he was recklessly, wildly happy. He saw himself as Flora's champion. Hadn't Flora herself likened him to Saint George fighting the dragon? Those two months certainly were the happiest time of Sam's life. Perhaps they were of Mrs. Tolliver's, too. Flora's marriage to Bob Finneran had put a blight on her family, Flora, if not her mother's favorite, was the one to whom she had pinned her hopes for future peace and security, for both herself and her daughters. Amy might marry, dully and respectably; her mother did not count on it. Annabelle, in spite of her beauty and charm, was not quite clever enough to conceal her eagerness to make a good match and so frightened oK the eligible men. But Florabelle was a natural honeypot. Mrs. Tolliver had gambled on Flora, staked her all. And now Flora, after many digressions and in spite of almost insuperable handicaps, had made good and justified all her mother's high hopes, (To Be Continued) yearliims. fairly active, steady ton medium and frood cows steady but. trade not fully established on lower grades, hulls steady; vealers and ealves slow g'ood and choice grades steady R-nod and choice beef steurs 'larpely L'li.OO.lT.aO: (rood short fed steers 21.'..10-21.3",; god and choice heifers and mixed yearlings L'D.Sio-^G.no; heifers at latter price: few medium and Kood short fed heifers 19.00-22,50; to|i medium and pood cows 10.7ti-10.00; most early sales vcn.lc.rK 1S.OO-2H.OO on medium n ml Rood; top «ood and choice he Ulat 21.00 and above load light yeurliiiKs at 22.00; lo.art medium and 'iwn.'ly sood Miockers IS.50-19.50; few OUT OUR WAY LUCKY STRIKE presents THE MAN WHO KNOWS- THE TOBACCO AUCTIONEER! '•] "I SPEAK as an eye-witness when I > ' say that season after season, I've > scon I he makers of Lucky Strike ' liny fine, iipo, mellow loaf. . . the { kind of tobacco thai makes a swell smoke." TOBACCO is what counts in a cigarette JIMMY BALI. IS RIGHT!.., And like him, scores of other experts .. . who really know tobacco .. . have seen the makers of Lucky Strike buy "iinc, ripe, mellow leaf." After all, that's what you want in a cigarette . . . the honest., deep-down enjoyment of line tobacco. remember,,. NE OBACCO , ' und, So Firm/ So Fully Pecked-So Free and Ea»y on the Drqw BY J. R. WILLIAMS ., / I WISH THEY'D PUT THAo f OLD PIRE HOCi-E OUT ».j A ^l COLXTKV PASTURE.' HE'S A ll il \ W'i&'T'' FOR A W££k. AFTER ^-x A FICE, TRYING TO BE -000 O-lSpv X3LN6 A6AIN-' / i i? -it M til --•*< t: 5r : £::^i=^ a =~-:—- ~"$\ i'f& - l i^^S=3^fH\' s T^; -V- *M , ( -Pr^£ *'T>\^~A$L f ^ ^^"^^-^^v^W^\ ,^S^piT^_4>%Hr" ffsr* J&s~zzi-1 tm*H \ I . UXLti t *l\ \.VA\SNNV\\ F*" £-^"" —^ r= —-^ ~- f'- f t t 'XI fe S--^/^. , —'••«./•;' &(*-$ : —£M . .vuv^J y's i \ \ ° u. .*v/;; U>; THIRTY VEABS TOO SCOM c ..;.". f '.'. c .,"j. f ;,'.y.;,«__ Buod and choice ll£li(. yearlings helf- lU.oO-ao.-IO- medium and good lock cows wllh calves 15. 00-1 G. 00. Hogs ;(200; slow, steady to 25 lower uui Fridays average; practical top 5.00; good and choice 170-MO Ih. 24.50.00; 2UO-2SO Ib 23.50-24.50; 290-^25 1U 1.75-2X25; sows 19.00-75. NEW ORLEANS FUTURES NK'.V OKLICANH, June 1«— W)— Coti futures advanced liure today on ule buying and short covering. Clos- IK prices were steady, U5 to "J5 cents halo higher. Open High Iv .... :!r,.SIl lit ,'il.oa 29. SS 29.12 28. 70 .Low 85.99 35.71 31.12 30.85 ' U9.74 29. OG 30.03 ' 29.29 28. SO 2S.59 Close M5.91-93 31.05-07 29.94 L'9.29 28.80 NEW ORLEANS COTTON NK\V uatiKANS, June IB— (/P)— Spot utton closed steady, 25 emits a bale Uglier. Sales 953. Low middling 32.20; uiddlliig 37.20; good middling: 37.80. Receipts none. Stock 118,995. Troop Carrier Group Being Transferred WASHINGTON —(/P)-^ The G2nd Troop Carrier Group is being transferred by the Army Air Foces from Bergstroni Field, Texas, to McChord Field. Wash., in order to have an experienced carrier group available in the Northwest for movement of air borne forces to Alaska in next winter's military test program. The 313th Troop Carrier Group, to be returned from Europe this summer, will replace the 62nd group at Bergstrom, West Point Codets Visit Fort Worth FORT WORTH— (/P)— Three-hundred West Point cadets were at the Fort Worth Army Air Field today receiving instruction from the 8th Air Force in very heavy bombing operations. The three-day course will end Thursday morning when the cadets leave for El Paso to witness a bombing demonstration at the Biggs Field bombing range. The group arrived yesterday aboard 12 transport planes. We Sell Beer! Every Day and On Sundays! By the Case or by the Bottle To Go. 1 p. m. to 12pm. Also Open Sunday Nights Dancing Starts 7:30 p. m. SOUTHERN CLUB AMERICAN LEGION CARNIVAL ALL THIS AND NEXT WEEK STARTING GREATER UNITED SHOWS • THRILLING RIDES • ENTERTAINING SHOWS FUN FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY KID'S MATINEE SATURDAY From 1 till 5:30 All Show* and Ride* Reduced to >RJ|;ADMISSION TO MIDWAY r« A wards Released Prizes tor the young champions at the tenth anniversary All-American Soap Box Derby have been augmented in value and in scope, it was announced today at Soap Box -Cerby headquarters, Detroit, v.-ith the statement that all of the first ten place winners in the Akron finals will be awarded merchandise prizes. The prizes for the 1947 race range from the traditional four-year col* ege scholarship, which goes to the 'irst-place champion, to.an X-Acto ;oolmaster set of hand carving tools for model builders, which is the award for tenth place. The new prize list was announced by Myron E. Scott, general manager, All- Amerlcan Soap Box Derby. The prizes will be awarded to the ,en place-winners at the Champions' Banquet, to be held in Akron ,he evening of Aug. 17, after the running of the tenth anniversary All-American Soap Box Derby at Derby Downs. The. second prize, hlglily coveted this year, is a Chevrolet Fleetmaster scran. In addition to the merchandise awards, the winners of the first through sixth places will be given handsome thophlef, and similar trophies also will be awarded to the boy who has been adjudged builder of the best-designed car, best-up- liolstered car, the car with best brakes ind the car that ran the fastest heat during the day-long Derby races. Other prizes, also to bo awarded by the Chevrolet Motor. Division, co-sponsor of the race with America's leading newspapers, are: Third place, an FtCA 10-millimeter sound motion projector with a copy of the 104.7 Soap Box Derby film; fourth place, Eastman Medal- ist camera and case, one of the finest cameras built today; fifth place, Sastman 16-millimeter magazine- oading motion picture camera; sixlh place, Wllcox-Oay portable Secordia outfit; seventh place, Zenith combination radio-victrola; eighth -place, Underwood portable .ypewriter; ninth place, General Electric self-charging radio. Former Free ft! Murder Charge LAS Vfi&AS. K. Ruth BibB fiau. 23. iaftne* queen, was frefe of a charge ef ili slaughter In the fatal sHootlhg her husband, Steward Rau. 34, o time Son Ahgelo, Texas, rfesiaefit. She was acquitted by a direct Vet- diet yesterday. District Judge Ltds E. Armihb sustained the defense motion at the ; end of an hour ftnd a half's 1 testimony by Mrs. Kau. ^Ho 1 stoutly maintained the fatal sh6t was fired during a scuffle ovfet a .38 pistol on Memorial bay. MORE FUN In Your Vacation travel WITH THIS COMHIT3 PRE-VACATION D Tune-up the engine for '" top performance. ' , D Lubricite the chassis; r ' D Inspect the transmission ( ' and differential lubricants; D Change motor Oil; inspect ' oil filter. : D Test brakei— adjust if needed. • : D Inspect windshield wipersj lights and steering. THE PRICE? Probably less than you expect to pay. SERVICE THE PUCI TO STOP IIFQUI YOU CO Boyles Nash Co. 114 S. Frost Phone 130 Look! Look! Look! SERVEL 8 cu. ft., like new 1 Loi FARNS WORTH 6-TUBE RADIOS, reg. $38.95 With Short Wove Band (Plus tax) SPECIAL . 1 Lot Used GAS RANGES $2495 LAWN MOWERS $2195 « • . «fc««M •«*• *• • I • M • - ,' 1 Lot reg. $32.85, Special RCA Table Model Combination RCA A-C DC Battery Portable . . . . $9995 . i $6670 , Good Slock of R.C.A. Console Models AIR CONDITIONERS 1 ' * ' Home and Commercial Types HOT WATER TANKS GENERAL MILLS IRONS PROCTOR IRONS UNIVERSAL IRONS Marquei and Frigid Freeze Home Freezers in Stock PAUL GROSSMAN iBWW^PflP,.^F™'flP'll|WI^^Bpp1pW|Pl^ ,^S -Iff^Rr PP w T^r^jlfif W, Fe«ter ,,..•*

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