Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on February 17, 1939 · Page 11
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 11

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Friday, February 17, 1939
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THE COKSICANA SEMI-WEEKLY LIGHT, tRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1939. ELEVEN Markets Local Markets Cotton 8.25 Cotton lecd $20,00 Cotton Texai Spot Markets. ) DALLAS, Feb. 18.— UPl —Cotton 8.04: J Houston 8.35: Oalresfon 8.20. New Tork Cotton tahle NEW YORK, Feb. 16.— (IF)— Cotton future* closed ^unchanged to 5 higher. Open High Ixm Clom March .... 8.50 8.41 8.37 8.40 May 8.03 K.Oil 8.00 8.02-03 ;|July 7.70 7.70 7.70 7.75-76 • October .... 7.36 7.37 7.84 7.36 December .. 7.JI7 7.37 7.35 7.37 January ... 7.38 7.40 7.38 7.40 Spot nominal; middling 8.04. March ., May ... July ... October , December January New Orleans- Cotton Table NSW ORLEANS, Feb. 16.—WV--Cotton registered small net gain* here to- 1 day following an early period of irregularity, and olosed steady 1 to 3 ' points net higher. Open High Low Oloso 8.62 8.6!) 8.61 8.6H . 8.14 8.1S 8.14 8.15 , 7.8:1 7.87 7.811 7.87 . 7.47 7.41) 7.41! 7.48 . 7.48 7.48 7.48 7.48 , 7.4Sb 7.40-b , March (new) 7-J10b 7.51-b May (new) 7.4Sb 7.53-b b—Bid. Liverpool Spots Higher LIVERPOOL,. Feb. 18.— m —Cotton 1.000 balei including 300 American, spot '--let. prlcei 3 points higher. Quotation* —in penco: American, strict good middling 6.78; good middling 6.-12: 4trl?t 'middling 6.23: middling A.OR: strict low 'middling 4.83: low middling 4.33: strict j • good ordinary 3.88; good ordinary 3.63.1 Futures closed 4 points higher to 4 (•lower. March 4.7B: May 4.70; July 4.65; VOot. 4.41. New York Cotton Steady. NEW YORK. Feb. 10.—W—Cotton futures opened 1 point higher to 1 lower. March 8..'<0; May 8.02; July 7.70: Oct. 7.38: Dec, 7.37: Jan. 7.38. At the end o'f the flrsl hour pricei were 1 lower to 2 higher. Around ml* morning July trsiled at 7.72, up 2, and December at 7.30. down 1. Prices held lo their opening levels of 1 lower to 1 higher at midday. March tMiled al 8.30, unchanged; May at S.lfl down 1. ' New Orleans Cotton Stcnrty. NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 10.—I'D—Cotton fulures opened steady today, net ./unchanged to 1 point lower. New Orleans Cotton Steady. " NEW ORLEANS. Feb. IB.—Iff!—Colton fulures held close lo the previous closing level* in today's early trading and at mid-session prices were 1 point net higher lo 1 point lower. Grains and Provisions Fort Worth C«ih Grain. FORT WORTH, fob. 18.—HI—Do- ovand for grain wai still alow, Wheat No. 1 hard nccconllng to protein and billing, nom 70 3-4 861-4. Barley No. 2 nom 62-63, Sorghums No. 2 yellow mllo per 100 Ibs nom 80-88; No. a white kafflr nom 86-88. Corn shelled No.- 2 white 821-!! 63 1-S. Oals No. 2 red 36-87. Whent • Prlem Lower. CHICAGO, Feb. 18.—WT—.Wheat prlcoi dipped ai much as 6-8 cent at one time today but tho market dem- otiitraled Us power to absorb sharply increaicd selling. Wheat closed unchanged to 1-4 lower compared with yesterday, May 87 3-47-8, July 677-8 88: corn was 1-1 to 3-4 higher, May . 48 1-8 1-4 July 80 6-81-Z; oats 1-1 to 3-8 higher, Chicago Grain Table. CHICAGO. Feb. 18.—MV- WHEAT— High Low Close March 07 G-8 May ... 07 7-8 fJ7 .'1-8 (17 6-8 July ... 08 07 6-8 «7 7-8 88 Sept. ... 88 3-4 08 1-Z 88 3-4 CORN— March .. 48 3-4 40 3-8 48 3-4 40 1-4 48 1-4 491-8 1-4 407-8 603-8 60 6-8 1-2 81 61) 607-8 51 May ... July ... Sept. ... OATS— May . .. July ... Sept. ... 283-8 37 1-8 SO 3-4 277-8 265-8 861-2 283-8 27 1-8 28 3-1 RELEOALIZATION OF HORSE RACE BETTING HEADS DOWN STRETCH AUSTIN, Feb. 15.— (ff)~ Relegal- iiatlon of horse race betting under local option galloped ne::t to the rail and at least a length ahead today In consequence of a 14 to 4 favorable report given It by the important state affairs committee of the house of representatives. The one-sided verdict last night was not unexpected. Opponents of i the proposal had admitted they Awould be licked in committee. The "(house refused them permission, However, to transfer it either to the agriculture group or a committee or the whole house. „ Proponents, jubilant over the ISanargin, voiced the opinion there 'was a good chance of legislative passage. Opponents claimed on the other hand that they mustered as many votes in committee as they had expected and that the house would kill the bill. The lower cham- fcer may note vote on it for several weeks. Committee action came shortly after conclusion of a lively hearing. Advocates of the bill vigorously argued It would do no harm because gambling can't be prevented arid that it would be of great benefit to the undeveloped horse-breed.. ing industry. ^ Opponents, Including ministers 'and business men, charged horse race betting was .morally wrong and economically unsound. Committeemen voting for the fav- orablo report were Leyendecker of Laredo, Bell of Cuero, Bradford •»« Fort Worth, Dwyer of San Antonio, Fuchs of Brenham, Gllmer of Rocksprings, McAllster of Fort Worth, McNamara of Waco, Nohr- mann of Gonzales, Monkhouse of Uvalde, Ragsdale of Crockett, Taylor of Kerens, Volgt of New Braunfels and Wlnfree of Houston, Tho no votes were oast by Repre- aentatlve Segrist of Dallas, Newell of Eliasville, toggins of Goodrich and Hardln of Prairie Hill. Gambling Evil Secondary Representative Ragadale, the bill's author, pointed out that racing would be Instituted only in those counties which voted for it. : "To my mind the gambling evil IB secondary to development of a, large new industry, that of raising thoroughbred horses," he said. "And I feel that the better solution of tho bling problem, like liquor, is jlatlon Instead of prohibition." r. L. R. Scarborough of Fort orth, president of the Southern iptist convention; Dr. W. D. Brad- leld of Southern Methodist university, Dallas; Dr. J. M. Dawson, itruatee of Baylor university, Waco; W, B. McClure, Fort Worth plumbing contractor, and Rep, J. Dryan Bradbury of Abilene were among those appearing in opposition to the proposal. ."We have no right to prostitute ~ the morals of the land," Dr. Dawson contended, "for the paltry sum racing would bring to the state .treasury." Speakers favoring the proposal included Clint Padgett of Waco, Ben Settegast of Houston, Floyd west of Richardson and Alfred MoKnlght of Fort Worth. The committee killed a motion to amend tho bill so dog racing also would be legalized. Hembers of Corbet PTA Held alenVtine Party Tuesday Night liCORBET, Feb. IT.—(SpU— LuMembors of the Corbet Parents- 'Teacher Association enjoyed a very delightful Valentino party as their regular monthly social event on Tuesday night, Feb. 14. Several appropriate games were played and various prizes given '.as follows: Principal O. K. Vln- Jpn threw the dart nearest the. tenter of the large red heart on "•-.the wall and was winner of first fp'pize, Miss Mildred Watson won second prize by pinning the small heart nearest the center of the, large heart while blindfolded. « Vfter this the men were told'to. 3ose a lady for his partner and re.glven a pencil and slip 'at paper on which each couple Kaniai City Cash Grain KANSAS CrrV. Feb. 18.— Wheat: 78 cars, unchanged to 1-4 lower :No. 2 dork hard 713-4 74: No. 3. 073-4 761-2; No. 3 hard nom 60 1-2 801-4; No, 3. 061-2 70: No. S rod nom 88 1-Z 683-4; No. 3, 051-4. Close: May 041-8; July 035-8; Sept. Close. May 041-8: July 036-8; Sept. Corn 11 cans generally unchanged: No. 2, while nom 45 1-q -ID 1-S: No. 3 nom 46-40: No. S yellow 45 1-S 40 1-S: No. 3 nom 45-4(1: No. q mixed 451-2 461-2: No. 3 nom 46-40. Close, May 457-8; July 407-8; Sept. 47 5-8. Oats 4 cars: generally unchanged: No. 2 white nom 28-20; Ko. 3 nom 27 1-S 38 1-S. Chicago Cash Grain. CHICAGO, Fob. 10 IA1 —No coin wheat sales. Corn No. 3 mixed 481-2; No. 4. 47; No. 1 yellow 401-4; No. 2. 481-2; No. 4 while 471-2: No. 5 451-3. O»t« No. 3 mixed 271-4: No. 1 v.blto 32-33; No .3. 28 1-S 30 1-S. Produce Markets. CHICAGO. Fnb. 10.—(f)—Butter 000 018, steady: firsts (88-80) 26: standard* (»(] centralized carlotn) 251-4 25 1-2. Eros 15,778; cnsy; fresh graded, extra firsts local 10 U-4; cnri 17; cur rent rralpls 10 1-4. Poultry live 1 car in. none due: 38 trucks, firm: hens 6 Ibs and under 18 1-Z: Leghorn hcna 141-2; brollere. Plymouth Rock 101-2: While Keck 10 1-2; springs over 3 Ibs colored 10: Plymouth Rock 21: fryers over 2 Ibs and Including 3, colored 17: Plymoulh Rock 18- While Rock 18. Dresoed market eteady. Potato Market CHICAGO, Feb. IB. W)—(USDA)—Potatoes 73, on track 252, total US shipments 052: Idaho rilasot Burbunks US No. 1. few sales 1.50-60. mostly 1.55; Colorado lied McClures US No. 1, cottoi sacks moHlly 1.00; Wisconsin round whites and Michigan rufwt rurnls no sales reported: North Dakota cobblers US No. 1. car 1.35. New stock supplies liberal: demand very slow, market dull] cnrlot track snlen per bushel crate Florida Biles Trlumphi US ]$o. 1. car 1.70. Livestock Fort Worth Livestock. FORT WORTH. Feb. 16.—W>— (USDA)—CATTLE, saleable 1.800; total 1.000: most short fed si Mrs and yearlings 7.00-8.60; mosl cows 4.50 6.76: culler grades 3.00-4.26; bulls largely 8.00-6.00; slaughler calves 0.00 8.00; good lols lo n.OO: culls down to 6.00: good qualifier etock slccrs calve* 8.50-P.BO. HOGS, saleable 1,200; lop 7.75. paid by shippers and small killers: packer lop 7.05; packing sowa moslly 6.250.60. SHEEP, saleable 1,500: good lo choice wooled lambs 7.75-8,00: ehorn lambs 0.75 down; shorn yciirllngs B.25: shorn S-year-old wplhers 5.25; shorn ' aged welhors 4.25 down: wooled feeder lambs 0.50-7.26. Chicago Livestock. CHICAGO. Feb. 10.—Ml—(USDA)— HOGS. 12.000; lop 8.30 sparingly: nxxl 400-500 Ibe packing sows 0.007.25. CATTLE, -1,500: colvci 1,000, lop 13.50; fed heifers brnl 10.40; most heifers 8.25-10.00; wolghly enusago bulls up lo 7.25; venlere 11.00 lo 12.00. SHEEP, 11.000; lamb lop 0.25: bulk 8.00-0.15: mosl slaughler ewes 4.3JS- 6.16; good lo choico 112 Ibs slaughter owes 6.00: native ewn> 4.25-76. Kansas City Livestock. KANSAS CITY. Feb. 18.—OT— (USDA)—HOGS, 000; top 7.80: sows 0.60-75. CATTLE. SOO; calves 300; good 1207 steers 10.40; other medium and good shortfed steers 8.50-10.00; bulk fat cowa 5.50-0.50; low cullers and cul- tcrfl 4.25-5.25: choico vealors to 11.00. SHEEP. 8500: opening sales fed lambs 8.50-86; no sheep sold early. wrote as many articles as they could think of in an appointed time beginning with the letters A and B. T. C. Baggett and Mra. E. V. Berry were lucky winners of the honor of being the two smartest people In tho house. After these enjoyable games, boxes. of Valentines were passed around, each member drawing one half of a Valentine. The holders of matching Valentines were partners, and were served Ice cream, cookies and tiny red candy mints in heart shape by tho social committee, Mrs. M. B. Roman, Mrs. E. V. Berry and Mrs. J, H. Crawford, assisted by their respective partners, C. E. Osborne,' J. E. Fogg, and M. E. Roman. Our next meeting will be a regular business meeting and President, Mrs, S. Tucker, stated that each member who attended the three remaining business meetings in this term would be presented free membership In the P.-T, A, - next school term.—Reporter. Young People of Tupelo In Program For Sunday night, February 19, the Tupelo young people will present a program entitled, "What Shall We X)o 'On Sunday?" As this is a very jmportant problem facing youth today, we urge that all young people, who possibly can, come to our services. Due to the fact that Rev. Lowry, our pastor, will preach on that night, we «hall expect a large crowd. Richard Burdlne la leader of the program 'which is as follows: Opening Hymn, "Safely Through Another Week"—Joseph Norwood. Prayer—Lena Mae Blackwell. Scripture Reading, .Exod. 20:81 11, and Mark 2:27-28— Stella Barry. Introduction by leader. Talk, "Activities for Sunday"— Robert McMullan. Hymn, "Lord, Speak to Me"— Joseph Norwood. Talk, ('Sunday the Day of Rest" ,—Elizabeth McMullan. Hymn, "Take Time to Be Holy" —Joseph Norwood, Closing Prayer. — Mary Louise aillespU. • , SENATE COMMITTEE CONTINUES HEARING TRUCKLpAD LIMIT EFFORTS TO~ABOLISH PRESENT LAW FINDS SOME WORTHY OPPONENTS AUSTIN, Feb. 15.—W—Mass of contradictory testimony already heard, the senate committee on highways and motor traffic braced Itself today to continue hearings on bills which would abolish the 7,000- pound truck load limit law and substitute statutes permitting 20,000- pound loads. The legislative group last night listened to opponents of the proposal for three hours, then, without discussion or action on the bills, recessed until this afternoon. They decided to allow proponents, who consumed a night hearing a week ago, brief period for rebuttals. . Opponent! charged an Increase In the load limit would wreck the state's transportation system, stifle small town businesses, seriously injure the welfare of the port city of Galveston, crowd roads with huge trucks menacing the safety of the travelling public Including school buses, put railroads out of business, crush highway roadbeds, break down bridges and kill off In* land cotton compresses. The hearing wns marked by two outbreaks of cheers mingled with boos. The first occurred when J. J. Youngblood, school teacher from Hart, suggested the trucks build their'own roads and "let us travel safely, on the ones our taxes made possible." "If the trucks want to haul bigger loads," he asserted, "let them build their own traffic lanes so we and our children can travel on ours. Safety Teaching Bo Nullified "We are teaching safety to the children In our public schools with text books that cost the state $250,000. It would seem highly Inconsistent if this legislature would turn loose the heavy, ruthless, reckless traffic which crushed our highways before the 7,000-pound law was enacted." Youngblood claimed that before 1931, big trucks "demanded 'more than half the road and menaced thousands of lives." He expressed belief lifting the limit would cause railroads to remove their tracks resulting in loss of thousands of dollars taxes. The second demonstration came after a man from the heart of the area which apparently most wante to increase the load limit appeared against the proposal. H. E. Wittenberg, McAllen fruit dealer, admitted it was "unpopular" to oppose the proposed legislation in the Rio Grande valley citrus growing area, told the committee: Chiseling Truck Drivers "A bunch of chiseling truck drivers, buying and peddling sacks of fruit for whatever they can, have ruined our markets. We have lost the Texas markets and those In six other states but we can still sell carload lots to some. "If you increase the limit, however, we might los? them. I believe two-thirds of the people In the valley don't know whether they want the load limit Increased or not. I'm pretty sure two-thirds of the shippers would like to see the trucks eliminated altogether so they could build up the market." A. L. Reed of Dallas, representing compressors, urged the committee to act with caution, saying abolishment of the limit on trucks might destroy the balance existing among transportation industries. "These bills would put the big cotton trucks back on the highways and wholesalers would replace three small trucks with one big one," he said. He quoted figures indicating truck lines had increased their highway mileage in Texas the past few years Intended to show they were not suffering from the law. Railroads In Bad Way. Reed said about 30 per cent of railroad mileage in the country was involved in bankruptcy proceedings Reed and other speakers oritlclz- ed"gypsy" truckers who, they claim were interested solely in transportation profits. Tragic consequences of lifting the road limit in Galveston were predicted by B. A. Gritta, president of the labor council in that city. "Practically everybody in Galveston lives directly or Indirectly off the transportation industry," Grita said. "Abolishing the load limit would take away part of the living of-every person in that city. The big trucks would stop in Houston and the result would be that more of us would bo on WPA and the relief rolls and living off taxpayers money. Our city has a natural port and other artificial ports have drained heavily on us already." 'Hacris Kempner, president of the Galveaton Cotton Exchange, said the move would greatly impair or destroy the city's port facilities, abolish tax-paying railroads and place an additional menace on the highways. Joe Steadham of Austin, legislative representative of the railroad brotherhoods, and former attorney General Claude Pollard of Austin, railroad attorney, spoke for the rail carriers. <i Attorney General Rules Borrowing Constitutional AUSTIN, Feb. 15.—W)—Attorney General Gerald C. Mann ruled today a bill authorizing the old age pension administration to bor'row $900,000 was constitutional. The oplnon had been requested by Governor W. Lee O'Danel after tho bill had passed both houses of the legislature. The money Is needed to relieve a financial tight in old age assistance and continue payments to Texas' old folks. The attorney general held the pro. posed issues of interest-bearing warrants "constitutes a valid exercise of legislative authority under the constitution." He noted the constitution forbade creating a debt on behalf of the state, except to supply casual deficiencies, and continued: "Our supreme court has repeatedly held Issuance of warrants by the state, county or municipality in anticipation of current revenue does not create a debt so as to oome within the prohibition of this and related constitutional provisions." In 1036, he said, the legislature authorized issuance of $3,000,000 worth of warrants in lieu of cash old age benefit paymenta. Use a. .Daily Sun Want Ad /or quick Results,' v '. T HUNTER (Continued From Page One) port ant highway commission from the same section of the state. Harry Hlnes, another commissioner, lives at Wichita Falls, in West Texas, and Dallas. Reddltt 'said East Texas senators last November had told O'Danlel they wanted an East Texan appointed to succeed John Wood, whose term expired yesterday, and O'Danlel had replied he thought East Texas was entitled to the appointment. Ho also quoted the governor as having said he would do nothing about the matter until after Feb. 1. "Consider hbw he has carried this out," Reddltt shouted. He closed with the declaration: "I don't like It and am going to fight It." Senator Gordon Burns of Hunts- vllle started his speech with a roar: "I want the people of Texas to know I'm again him! I'm again him teeth and toe nail, lock stock and barrel." Recalls Fist Fight He then recalled a fist fight In an Austin hotel several years ago, when Burns was a member of the house. Burns charged he was attack ed by a "gangster from Fort Worth" and that Hunter was In the lobby of the hotel at the time. "I still bear the wound! of that fight on my body," Burns said, He said that at the time Hun ter and others were in Austin trying to induce the legislature to create a separate oil and gas commission. Hunter would never make "a good dog catcher," Burns roared. "He'll never get my vote," he said. "Sam Houston 'would turn over in his grave' at the thing that has been done to East Texas, which always heretofore has been represented on th highway commls sion." Senator Clay Cotton of Palestine asserted the legislature had evidenced desire to cooperate with the governor, but "I have been unable to find any spirit of cooperation on the part of the governor with the legislature." "The house yesterday asked him to appear before a committee and explain his transaction tax, but he refused. "I ask If that Is cooperation?" No Threat From East Texas. He said there had been no threat from East Texas senators to the governor concerning his selection of a highway commia sioner, but only "a spirit of cooperation." "Instead of cooperating with the legislature," Cotton declared, "it seems that the governor wants to create a breach, and make war on legislators elected by the people." Senator Allan Shivers of Port Arthur began by reading a newspaper editorial entitled "To Hell With East Texas," saying O'Dan- lel seemed to be going on that principle. "I dp not know Mr. Hunter personally," Shivers said, "but do know it is bad public policy when the great domain of East Texas is denied representative on the body which controls all the highways of the state." Referring to the account of the Burns fight, Shivers said that if a man had done what Burns had said "wiis done to him," he "would never vote for him for any position." Kant Texas Slapped In Face. "All East Texas has been slapped in the face," he cried. "What will keep the next governor from putting three men from West Texas on the commission?" Hill said: "This Jack the Giant Killer who kills giants over the ether every Sunday morning deserves more sympathy than condemnation. What with these political effusions mixed with 'Nearer My God to Thee' I can't help but feel the Lord hasn't blessed him as he has the average man. "We ought to throw the mantle of charity around him." The Henderson senator said Gov. O'Daniel was trying to lead the senate into a trap because he wants to tell the people the legislature will not cooperate with him. Ho asserted the governor's transaction tax proposal was a "smoke screen In hide behind" because he knew the legislature would not accept 'it. Kndlo Programs Criticized. He sharply criticized some of the governor's radio programs, saying In part: "He has nothing of the tradition of Texas in his heart. "When he gets on the radio and dedicates a song to a convicted negro murderer I think- the mantle of charity should be thrown around him because I know he has gone to school with them (negroes) up there where white people think negroes are as good as they are, "If we see fit to abolish tho death penalty as he has suggested and we find It necessary to hang a few negro rapists to East Texas pine trees I would not be surprised if he dedicated songs to them," No word in defense of the appointment was heard until Sen, Collie arouse and In almost conversational tones said he thought some of the criticism ho had heard was unfortunate. He admitted the governor had consulted with him on the Hunter appointment and contended other senators could "advise" with tho governor before it considered confirmation, Reasoning: Not Unsound. Collie said the governor's reasoning on regional classification was not without justification, asserting two South Texans were named to the Livestock Sanitary commission "when trie law creating the commission specifically states one each should come from West East and South Texas. "There was no senate comment about that," he said, "yet the law with reference to the highway commission simply says the commissioners ehall come from different sections." "If this senate would turn down a man of his (Hunter's) character it would be held In disrepute by the people of Texas," he added. Answering a question from Sen. Penrose Metcalfe of San Angelo, Collie said Hunter in fact. had spent much of hla time during recent years in East Texas where he has oil Interests. "Mr. Hunter's character needs no defense hero," ho said. Violating' Own Rules, Sen J. Franklin Speara of San Antonio suggested the senate was violating its own rules by discussing tho nominee in open..session. A senate rule sgyg confir- matlon of nominees shall be in executive session. 'I don't agree with all tho statements made about O'Danlel either, especially when he is not here to answer," he said. He added: "I congratulate him on one thing. Whenever we have thrown things back Into his face not one word has he said about us." ' Sen Morris Roberts of Pottus rose to Inquire when had the senate thrown anything back at tho governor or slapped him. "I rather think he got spanked pretty hard this morning," Spears retorted. Ho explained in the course of his remarks some newspapers had referred to tho senate "slapping" the governor and he •was using that vernacular language. Kick in Seat Pants Says Senator Pace AUSTIN, Feb. 16.— (/P)— Son. Will Pace of Tyler assorted In the senate today Gov. W. Lee O'Danlel gave the people of East Texaa "a kick In the seat of the pants" by naming J. C. Hunter of Abilene to the state highway GOVERNMENT PLANS DOUBLE BORROWING PfltfERSJF BRITAIN HUGE REARMAMENT PROGRAM TO COST $2,500,000,000 IN 1939 ALONE LONDON, Feb. 15.—W —The government announced today that its borrowing powers to* finance Britain's huge rearmament program would be doubled, with the limit raised from 200,000,- commission. He said the governor's unexpected action in naming a West Texas to the post forced him to dub O'Danlel a "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde." He was speaking on personal privilege after the governor sent to the senate his nomination of Hunter, together with a message in which the Chief Executive pointed out he had attempted to appoint Can- P. Collins of Dallas whom he thought was an East Texas but the senate had rejected Collins on regional grounds. Referring to a Chamber of Commerce regional map which the gov.ernor attached to the message, Pace said it was the governor's "number one alibi.' "Everyone knows that map has been in existence for 10 years and It was made for tariff pur poses—not highways," he said. don't know whether Hunter get on the commission or he said In ref- Huntor nomlna- I will not but he will not with my sup- part," Pace said. •Chorus of "Among." This statement brought a chorus of "amcns" from Sent. Hill of Henderson, Burns of Hunts- vtlle and Gotten of Palestine. Pace asserted Collins had attempted to get the senate to reconsider his nomination and that Collins told him and Sen. John Reddltt of Lufkln a man from West Texas would be named if the upper branch would not reconsider Collins. "I say that was a threat and ho must have had authority to make it," Pace said. "This Is a kick in the seat of the pants of everybody who lives In East Texas,' erenco to the tlon. From the northern boundary of East Texas to the Gulf of Mexico there are many men who would have made admirable appointees. Wo assumed he (the governor) would let us advise with him on the appointee. He said on the radio and in the newspa- pres there is a fine spirit of cooperation between him and the legislature • but he's the one who made the first dash at rushing away from cooperation with a group in the senate toward carrying out a worthwhile program for the entire state. Swift Hick In the Panto. 'We made every conciliatory effort and he's given us a swift kick in the pants." Pace said that he and other East Texas senators met with O'- Danlel about Dec. 1 at which time the governor said he would not make up his mind on the appointee until Feb. 1 or 15 but soon thereafter found out the matter had been taken up with Collins and the appointment was to bo hurried up: He emphasized he did not question Hunter's qualifications for the position. The governor's message revealed he had suggested the senate adopt a resolution defining region- 000 000) pounds ($1,000,000,to 400,000,000 pounds $V 000,000,000). Sir John Simon, chancellor of the exchequer, told the house of commons a bill would be Introduced In the house to .legalize this increase, which he said was needed to meet defense expenditures, expected to reach 500,000,00 pounds $2,500,000,000) in 1939 alone. When Brltalns' arms program was announced Feb. 16, 1937, the cost was set officially at $7,500,000,000 for five years, hut subsequent statements by government leaders indicated that would be increased probably by as mush as BO per cent. Sir John said Britain's defense expenditure for the fiscal year 1939-40 would be "some S32 million sterling"—$2,660,000,000. He recalled that the decision taken in 1937 to borrow 400,000,000 pounds $2,000,000,000) over a period of five years for the arms program was "by no moans final," and pointed out that on the five- year basis only 80,000,000 pounds of that would bo available to meet the 1939-40 expenditure. (The fiscal year ends March 81.) Prime Minister Chamberlain told the house recognition of the Insurgents as the legal govern-, ment of Span was "still under consideration" but .the cabinet was reported to have agreed In principle on such action at on appropriate- moment. Official disclosure Italy was shipping fresh troops to Libya Increased the government's Modlter- rean worries at a critical stage in the Spanish war. Under the British-Italian accord which went into effect last Nov. 16 Italy had reduced by half her T<m CM Boy, Bed, Shot, Trade and Accomplish Quick Bcmlta By AdwtUiag fa Urn Classified Columns BRAD BY THOUSANDS OF FEOFIJS Announcements Lost or Strayed LOST—Brlndlo bull dog, about 1 rear old. name Hcans, from Eureka neighborhood. Notify A. C. Ingronr, Highway III list, nbout one-fourth mile Irom Oorslcana. Phono 1007 Corslcana. IX)ST—Jersey cow. boll on chain collar. a yewi old. brand on right hip Dlook- O-Dar, wart on right eye. Loft »bout a month «KO. Finder notify Mr*. W. B. Bominn, Kerens. TOKO* Koute a. Special 6 BRINO yonr >ow* to Frank Oompton at Blooming Orove, Ton., for *ervlc« rcglilercd I.P.O. Boar_ Uorg. Wanted MAGAZINES WANTED—Cash" lato date magazine*, nearly especially need ooocl Housekeeping, American. Cosmopolltsn Rod nook. True Detective, True story. Popular Mechanics. Westerns, «nd nmny nthen, We buy old (old, Donncll's Magnilne nnd nook Kxchango, 118 West Collln St., Coril- WANTED—A irood farm tenant with tractor and force enough to work a good (arm at Lone Oak on 1-3 and l-4th. Olevia Jetfwton, Froit Te«t ,Route 9. MAGAZINES WANTED—We buy lats dates, moil any kind. E*pedally need Oood Houiekcoplng, Cosmopolitan. Red Book. American. True Detective, True Story. Ranch Romance and many others. We buy old gold. Donnell 1 . Mnganlno and Book Exchange. 115 West Collln Slreet. Conlcana, WANTED TO BtTT an Incubator. In good condition. Corsleana. O. M. Otloreue. Rout* B. WANTED—To buy for oaeh 8 or 4 ho™ freino. muni be bacaln: would buy good three hone erener 'SO model A ooupo for tale or trad* right. Write P. 0. Box 303, Cornlcnna, WANTED—To buy iomo eow» or hedfera. Call 1004. Jim Skinner, 051 W. 6th avenue, Conlcana. Business Service Mattress Maker* 10 DID TOU KNOW that yon eon now ge» anything that you want at the Cerulean n Mattress Factory In the way of raattrceui from the cheapest to the beet that can be made and all work guaranteed and all prices reasonable* Wo wish to call your special attention to the fact that wo are now making the very bett Felted and also Inner Spring mattrni and will allow yon liberal price lor yonr mattroai. We would be glad to have yon call at our plaice of trail- nesi and Me our full line and get our nrtcoe before you purohaie a new mat- tre». If you wish we will be pleaeed to lend our salesman out to lee you. Cnrelcana Mattrcn Factory, 313 B. Main strength In Libya, which faces I Phone 273. L. A. Btarley'. A. M'. Lone! French Tunisia an object of fas-1 MATTRESSES l" MATTRESSES 11 ~Reno"- al sections of the state. To this Pace, asserted: "Wo told him that anybody who had lived here any length of time knew where North, East, South and West Texas was," Sen. Clay Gotten of Palestine Interrupted Pace to ask: 'He rather indicates in his message that all he wants from us is our consent, doesn't he?" The consltution says gubernatorial nominees shall be made with the "advice and consent' that body, of Approval Selection Expressed by Many ABILENE, Feb. 16,—MP)—Prominent citizens of all parts of West Texas as well as other sections, today were wiring and telephoning J. C. Hunter's offices here, and to the Abilene Reporter-News expressions of approval of Gov. O'Danlel'B appointment of the Abilene man to the chairmanship of the state highway commission.. They voiced the hope ho would bo confirmed and would accept the post. Among them wore: Chas. A. Guy, publisher of the Lubbock Avalanche-Journal which editorially endorsed the selection; Joe S. Bridwell and Joe Perkins, Wichita Falls; Omar Burleson, Jones county Judge; J. J. Gallaher, Graham; J. D. Sandefer, Jr., Breck- enrldge; E. J. DUnlgan, Jr., Pampa; J. H. Walker, Austin, former state land commissioner; D. K. Martin, San Antonio, former chairman of the highway commission; H. L. Kqkernot, San Antonio; Clarence Scharbauer, Midland capitalist; John Yantla, Brownwood banker; Representative R. H. Reaves, Bronte; W. E. Tyler, Rising Star banker; Herbert S. Hilburn, Plalnvlew publisher, president of the West Texas Camber of Commerce; W. C. Russell, Hamlln banker; John F. Sedwlck, Albany banker; Sherman White, Gray county Judge; James Henry Boall, Jr., Sweetwater at- clst expansion clamor. Officials said the Earl of Perth British ambassador to Rome, had been told by Italian Foreign Minister Count Galcazzo Ciano additional Italian troops were being sent to Libya because of "Information received" that French forces in Tunisia had been Increased. Clano was said to have added that Italy would reduce her Libyan garrison when conditions were restored "to normal". Officials' declined to disclose the number of Italians sent to North Africa, but reliable reports said forces there now numbered 80,000 as against 30,000 maintained under the British-Italian accord. POPE PIUS BURIED BENEATH ALTAR OF ST. PETER'S TODAY LAST RITES~REACH CLIMAX AS BISHOPS AND CARDINALS PAY HOMAGE VATICAN CmrT Feb. 14.—W)— Pope Pius XI was buried today beneath the great central altar of St. Peter's cathedoral. His triple casket, wrapped In red wool, was lowered to a final resting place In moving, semi-private ceremonies lasting an hour and a half. The last rites reached a climax as cardinals and bishops, many of them aged and most of them appointees of Pone Plus, filed slowly past the casket. Over It each made the sign of the cross. Then the casket was .carried in a procession, preceded by a 'crucl- flx hearer and long lines of lighted candles. Before the altar of the confession, under the Immense dome of St. Peter's, the cortege halted. Hero a framework with ropes and pulleys .had been erected -beside a sunken altar floor, which was level \yllh the cathedral grottoes. The casket was lowered to a funeral carriage. While the choir sang its last notes the casket was rolled into the grottoes, to rest near the tomb of Piux XI's two immediate predecessors, Benedict XV and Plus X. His tomb was under the great altar where only a pope celebrates mass. At this altar, during his seventeen-year pontificate, Plus had officiated at the church's most solemn and moving ceremonies. Hundreds of thousands, of the faithful had watched him there as he performed his duties as Holy Father of the Catholic, world. Today's entombment ritual, conducted behind closed doors, contrasted strikingly with the pomp of the living pope's appearances In St. Peter's. The great crowds of those appearances — often numbering more than 50,000—were missing. There wore comparatively few invited mourners—cardinals bishops and other prelates of the Papal court diplomats and Papal aristocrats. Mussolini and Royal Family In Tribute VATICAN CITY, Feb. 11,— (Pi- Premier Mussolini and the Italian royal family will pay "uncral tribute Friday to the Pope who reestablished peace between the Vat- nKQISTERED O. I. 0. boar for ier- rlco. Reasonable. See Hugh R. Carroll on Hlnei form two mllesj iouth of An- gu0. voted In Art Ticking S1.7B: A. 0. tick riff «2.50 or best A.O.A. ticking $3.00. We felt mattreMM on order. Innersprlng mattress 1 worU a speciality. New 6P [raund mattresses $3.50 or white coition mnttrcssei 57.50. See un for any kind mntlre«i work or upholstery work. Quality' work at prices you can pay. Same location since 1D2B. A reliable place to hnvo your work done. New Way Mstlrras Factory on South Hi-Way 76. 001 South 7th St. Phone 340. Miscellaneous Service 11 YOURSELF I,AUNDRY—Do your own work. ,15c per hour. Come and tlvo us a trial: You will bo pln««cd. For nformnllon phono 805, or call at 142C W. let-Aye. Mri. E. B. Sherrard. Oor- eicana. Texofl. FULL 1JLOOD Poland China male hog: also rcgletercd Jcsey male for service. 3no W. E. Elkllli, 2 mile* North 10th St.. Comlcana, Route 2. Merchandise Article* for Sale 30 FOR SAr.K—Spnn work nrarci, 8 yoam oM, weighing 1300 and limit Iba. 1 Manser 2-row cultivator, 'J rprl«trn-d shorthorn Durham mal"B. i b\ir?lt shcnp, worn I brcil glllH. SPC or write 1. B. MOOTM, Roulc 1. Puiilon, Texan. SOMD CRDAli CHESTS "ami allllt boiei In all alxpfl. Just thi> thing- to r,nck yonr UMAfmsnnablo nrtlclc. Prlcn $10.05 to 37.50. 1C. H. smnllrr, 113 West Collln Street at Unto Bnmllcy Millinery Shop. VES, wo have bargains. A small and a Inreo annh register: nil sizes linoleum rnnvnnnti: new and used iraa and wood hnnters fit wholc*nlo prlcos—must clone out now. Also hnvn show cnnei, eoun- ten, (WOO new ihlnrlra. 3000 tmshela nice proof grain tnnk; a truck dump bed: »lso lot of car parts and HI-MI cheap. WhrreJ The Fll» Bnrgaln Furniture and Rali-ngn ifouin on South HI- Way 75, noi South 7th itrcol, Coral- cana. Phono 340, FOP. SALK—a Inch Bull Doior Myera water pumn. Ono and one-halt Inch cnnlrlfiiifnl Falrbnnki-Mnrsn water pump. Ono Ottawa log >aw. Clyde Orccn. Rice, Texas. M/OA7.IN19 and Book Bargalna — Two new H. Q. Wells books at lesi than half flnt cost. New Lite of Prealdent Roosevelt 75o. Thousands of other book bargalne. Assorted bundlei magazlnea 5 cents for SO or morfl. We buy old gold. DnnnMrs Marnitlne and Book Bxohann, 115 Wmt Collln St., Conloana. FOR SAT.n—One hundred toni ol tint elnsi native black land prairie hay. $10 per ton on tho pavement In OoralCRna. II R. Stroilbe. FOR SALK—Home made qllllta »»5.00 each and would like to get lome aullt- Ing to do. Wrlu* me. Corelcana, Texaa. Route 5. or come to see ma 1 tuUo east Roane. Texn*. Mr*. Grace Daniel. MA6A7.INF.S and Hook Bargalni! Commercial Law let, 0 books SI.50. Bloo- trlcal set, 10 bonks $1.50. New Life, at Roosnrolt 75 cents. 53 Life Magailne* S1.00. Liberty, Colliers, Saturday ETO- nlng Post 53 fcir no cents. We buy old gold, Donnoll's Mas-mine and Book Exchange. Conlcana. FOR BALE—Good white and corn. Mrs. T. L. Brown. 200 yellow »M $. 18th St.- rai,ECTIHO Safety Fence charger tor sale .new. ice same at Taylor Magneto •hop. 107 West 7th Avenue. FOR SALB—On. of the best Delco-Ught interne and equipment Including i, good radio. Will wlf at a bargain. Mn. w. H. Moore. Frost. Tux us. Radio and Musical 34 FOR SALE—Good used upright piano; In good condition; will loll at bargain. AddreH D. A. 8., care B. W. Light, Cor- •Icana. KltOTILHR AND CAMPBELL PIANO, ohi»D for cash. In oerteot condition. Fine tone. Looks like n»w, Alto Crown - Organ. 71-3 octavei: a full ecu of rwdi In _plano mue. 417 Weil Snd AT«. Phone "07, Corslcana. Seed, Feed, Implements 35 FOR SALE—300 or 300 mllheta yellow dent corn: alto baled corghum and hegari. See 8. D. Ramsey or phone 1341. FEED FOH SALE—Buster Allen, Em- houie, Texai. FOR SALK—Sorghum hay at Chenerboro, Tcxee. Weiley Blair. FOR SALE—John Deere m-odel B Tractor with all plowa. tools, etc. Oscd one .year. Writ* John Dean. Box 023. Cor- alcana. Building Material 32 IIEOI9TERED O.I.O. boar for terrlce. See l[. n. Carroll on Hlnei Farm. Angus. TcJtaa. Reasonable caih foe. Repairing 12 NOT1CK—Tho Big 'Bargain Furniture Store will repair, varnish or paint bedroom fltiltea, upholsler rockers, repair any kind sloves, replace aabesloe on gas hnaters or rcplaco radlanlA for any kind •love. Work dono right and at tho right price. On South Hl'Way 76 801 S. 7th Street. Phone 340. Real Estate FOR .SALE Small 'hou«e and one lot southwest ettou of city for only $350.00 oash. 75 acre (arm near Old Raleigh (or only 15.00 por aero on terme. 100 acres bottom land on Chambers Creole about 5 mllei call of Corslcana. Balo price $16.00 por acre on forms. If you are Interested In building a now home como lee ni (or an F. H. A. Lonn. • If you have proper.ly you wl»h to toll or rent come list It with us. MAJORS AND LEWIS REAL ESTATE. RENTALS and LOAMS iae West Collln BU Phone 1783 Farm Property 50 FOR SALE—501-Z acre (arm, at Black Hills, about 61-3 miles from Corelcana on concrete slab, will soil cheap If sold at once. O. O. Button, 600 south 31it St.. Corlleana. Swap FOR 8ALB OR'. TRADE—Several choice freoh milk cows. Beo A. H. Banner at llonner's Grocery 810 Bait lit Ave Phone 137 or 78. FOB SALE OR TRADE—Three coming three year old Belgium horses welghlni about 1150 poandi each, one >nan of Mbootb mouthed mulc«. one two-rov used Maney Harrli cultivator, will Mir till (all time, d. D.Moore, Purdon. Bt. 1 FOR BALE OR TRADE—Oood 8 rear old mare suitable (or work or riding. Bw Fred DuBpae. Sun offloe. per that commented upon the appointment. favorably torney; Garnet Reeves, manager lean and tho Italian state, of the Pampa Chamber of Com- The fascist grand council King merce; A. B. Davis, manager oflVlttorlo Emanuolo, the royal court tho Lubbock Chamber of Com- and tho diplomatic oorps aocrcd- meree, The San Angelo Morn- Ited to tho king, Including tho Ing Times was another newspa- United Sacs ambassador, William Philllpa, will attend mass for Plus XI on that day, proclaimed one of national mourning. The Pope's nuncio, Mirr. Francesco Borglngini-Buca, will celebrate tho mans in the church of Saint Andrea Do La Valle. Pius waa the first pope to whom tho fascist government had been able to pay its respects Hlneo Mussolini had not yet coma to power when Benedict XV died In 1922. Friday's service has further slg- Cancels Press Conference AUSTIN, , Feb. 14.— (IP)— Governor W. Lee O'Danlel cancelled the press conference he was to have held today with Capitol correspondents. A memorandum from his office stated several matters of .an official nature would make It Impossible for. him to interrupt hie morning's work. v nlflcanco since pervious Italian governments had to refrain from official attendance at papal funerals because of conflict between the Vatican and state which was settled by Plus in 102ft. Vatican prelates and fascists recalled that the pope, In his Christmas Eve message to Cardinals, although criticizing fascist racial restrictions on marriage and its treatment of Catholic action paid his respects to Mussolini as "an Incomparable minister." For tho third day the public swarmed into St. Peter's for a view of tho body of tho pope before burial this afternoon- Hundreds of thousands had passed tho bier when tho door* closed at mid-day and the Vatican estimated that a million persona ha seen the body since Friday— the largest throng that over had aocn a pope's body In death. Raybestos P-G Whan retlnlnx your brake* always ask for P-O. Any mechanic can get Baybestos P-O Brake Lining and they are tho best IEEIFNEB BROS. OARAGE! 118 West Fourth Avenue LUMBER FOR SALE Oood shlplap and siding and a (ow oth- nr items at mill prices. Call O. M. Boyn- on or W. F. Seale. SECOND BAND LtTMBEB ". [ 1x10—8' to iB* Lonif • ',' i BARGAIN Prlcee to Move. Quickly', Located: Texas Co. Tank- Farm almost adjoining Navnrro. :, PAUL j. Arcadia Hotel, Conlcana Rentals Miscellaneous for Rent 42 B RENT— Thirty acre* of land (or ootton with small acreage for and feed crop, Will rent with or houte. For terms see W. A. Dobbin. Rt. 2. aero** Pott Oak creek from !)4th Street. grain without Livestock Baby Chicks 25 8KB US lor Ilaby Chicks, Feeds, Bern- edict and Poultry Supplies. Custom hatching a specialty. Como In and neo ui and our modern equipped hatchery Tjefore you buy. Wo aro especially equipped. ,lo hatch your turkeys this beacon, J. II. Roberts and Son llalohery, 2000 West 2nd Avo., Conlcana, TOXM, Plione 1077. FOn SALE OK. TRADE—Several choice freih young milk cowe. If you like .to tee them milked tee A. II. Bonner »t Ilonner'i Cash Qrocory, 816 Bait lit ATO. Phone 147 or' 73. ' FOR SAI/B—Good lorghum hay at SB conti biilo. L. B. Blorv at Angui, Tex. Livestock for Sale 27 FOB SALE—Four good Jersey cow». See O. L. Albrltlon, Oorslcana, Phone 1101. FOR BALE—^-Throe" good bred worfc marci. Sen 0, I/. Albrllton. Coralaan*. Phone 1101. > I IIAVR soveral pure-bred Polled An and Hereford calves suitable tor 4-H Chi feeders. Calves located on mi Bill! county farm. R. M. Carroll. Blooming Oi-ove. Toxaa. J5B FOR SALE—Two young registered Jer- ioy bulls: also white Wyandotte cockerels, reasonable. H. Adams, a mllei north of Ooraicana on Highway 70. Phone 0001 Fft. FOB HALH—Several young muloe ready to work. Apply B. F. Freeman at Barry. Mall addrois Routo 1. Corsleana. Inc. 28 Poultry FOR SALK—Two young black turkey gobblers. H. J. Adams, 3 miles north Ofirsii-una on Highway 7D. Phone Complete Gas Service For Rural Home*. LAW Cost, Safe and Odorless, Let us «bow you and give you estimate. CHARLIE STEELY Plumbing OM Systems 817 North Beaton Employment Male Help Wanted 17 WANTED—An man to help li. _ _ mleslon basis. Hoom and board furnished. .._ unattached man man to help In floral buslnefi on.com* Box 1057. Oorslcann. WANTED—Job by young white man, good cook, or can wait on ilcU folks, or can do oth.-r work. Call at 731 Wot 8th Are, Conlcana. Situations Wanted 20 COLOnKD WOMAN wanli Job as cook and housekeeping. Florence Wlnn, 1023 Souln 10th airt'cl.^ Easy, convenient, Cheap - > Just Phone Your Want Ad to 163, Bankrupt Stock FAINTS AND WAJLLl'ATKR 20,000 Bolls New Wallpaper From Bo to Ho a Boll. House Faint, $1.00 gallon. SAVB HALF YODB MONEY 117 N. Beaton St. „* ' > A&>$

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