Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on March 10, 1939 · Page 11
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 11

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Friday, March 10, 1939
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THE CORSICANA SEMI-WfiEKLY LIGHT, FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 1939. BCMVBN Markets Local Markets Cotton « 8.40 Cotton iced $21.00 Cotton Texan Spot Markcta DALLAS. March .a.—Vfl— Col Ion 8.4*1 Houston 8.70; Qalvc9ton S.flU. New Orleana Cotton Tiibln. NEW ORLBAN8. March 0.—«T>—Cotton fnlurce rallied brltkly today due • to Ihoroato rtemnnd bnsed on favorable \VanhlnRtoii reports and heavy textile trading. Closing priors woro steady 12 to 15 polntb net higher. Open High Low Close 8.74 B.Hfl S.OO 8.85 8.:i5 8.47 8.30 8.45 8.1.T 8.20 8.08 S.S4 Jlnrch . May .., July .., October December January 7.87 7.711 7.B2 7.77-78 7.05 7.76 7.62 7.74-b 7.05b 7.76-b Mnr. "(new) 7.70b 7,81-b May (new) 7.71b 7.82-b b—Bid. Now York Cotton Table NEW YOHK, March n.—W—Cotton futures closed 11-14 higher. IHjh I/ow Last March '... 8.76 8.60 8.76 May 8.38 8.50 8.35-36 July 8.177.98 7.13-13 October 7.70 7.64 7.69 December 7.66 7.51 7.85 January 7.65 7.51 7.65 Spot nominal: middling 0.10. New Orleans Spots Higher i NEW OKLEANS, March ».Spot cotton closed quiet 13 point* up Sales 287: low middling 785; midlflmg 880: good middling 035: receipt" 1.008: stock 000,400. Liverpool 9pnta Lower. LIVERPOOL. March f>.—W)—Cotton S.OOO bales including 2,600 American Moderate business in «pot. pricea 8 points lower. Quotations in pence American, strict good middling 6.00; good middling 5.65: nil-let middling 6.45: middling fi.30: strict low middling 6.05 low middling 4.35; strict good ordinary 4.10: good ordinary .1.76. Future* clos ed •'• to 8 lower. March 4.03: May 4.80! July 4.72; Oct. 4.58: Jan. 4.66. C, New York Cotton Opens Higher * ' NEW YORK. Mnrch n.—OT—potion futures opened 2 to 4 - higher. March 8.04; May 8.20; July 8.03: Oct. 7.B8 Dec. 7.5B: Jan. 7.57. Prices eased after the opening. At the end of the fl»t hour values were 1 to 3 polnta off. Tho market's trend reversed in late • forenoon trading when a Washington announcement stated tho senate agricultural committee had approved a section of the Smith ration ball providing lor no resale of loan cotton before 11)40 unless a high enough price permitted repossession by farmera at a A general covering movement by tho trade advanced tho entire' list. 0 to 1Z pninla from early lows befprt.' moderate reaction occurred. Noon prices atood 1 to 0 potnta not higher. New Orleans Opens at Advance . NEW ORLEANS. March 0.—Wl—Cot; ton futures opened steady at. net.jMp Yanoea of 1 to 4 points hero todasj.... March 8.70. 8.74: May 8.32. S.Mttf. Jully S.ln. 8.13; Oflt. 7.65. 7:07: Woi 7.63b. 7.B5b; March (new) 7.60b, 7.70b: May (new) 7.70b. 7.71b. b—Bid. Grains and Provisions . Fort Worth Cmh Grain, FORT WORTH, March 0.—W)—Denand for grain wao of moderate propor* lions. Wheat No. 1 hard according; to protein and billing 81-88. Barley No. 2, nom 511-3 521-2. Sorghums No. 3 yellow nillo per 100 Iba nom 84-00; No. 2 white kaftlr nom U2-U4. Corn shelled Mo. 2 white 62-021-2. Oats No. 3 red 37-38. Wheat Market Steady CHICAGO. March 0.—</P)—Although wheat prices dropped U-8 cent at one time, tho market hero was steady most of tho session, dcopito wt'akncsa at Liverpool. Prices closed very little changed from yesterday. . Wheat closed unchanged to 1-4 higher compared with yeaterday's flnie-h. May 077-8 68. July 081-81-4; corn also %'a«i unchanged to 1*4 up, May 48 3*8 1-2, July 50; oata unchanged to 1-8 higher. WEAKNESS COPPERS COOLED TEMPERATURE OF STOCK MARKET LATIN-AMERICAN TAX FEARS HINDERED UPWARD TREND FOREIGN ISSUES Chicago Groin Table. CHICAGO, March 0.—W)— WHEAT— High March May . July . Sept. 08 681-i CORN— March May ... 48 1-2 July ... 50 Sepl. ... 30 7-8 OATS— May ... 28 6-8 July ... 27 1-8 Sept 671-2 87 3-4 886-8 48 1-8 406-8 303-8 283-8 27 Close 671-2 67 7-8 08 68 1-8 1-4 88 7-8 80 471-4 48 3-4 1-2 50 507-8 285-8 27 1-8 266-8 Kansas City Cash Grain. KANSAS CITY, March 9.—W)— Wheat 78 cars; 1-4 lower to 1-2 higher: No. 2 dark hard 78 :)-4; No. 2. 6B'3-4 72 3-4; No. 2 hard 67 1-4 6» 3-4; No. 3. 051-S 661-4; No. 2 red n-8U 3-4-88 1-4; No. 3, n-05 1-4-87. Close, May 84: July 031-2; Sept. 04 Corn, 8 cara; unchanged to 1-4 high' er: No. 2 white n-45 3-4 47; No 3 n-44 3-4 481-4; No. 2 yellow n-45 3-4 47; No. 3, n-44 3-4 481-4: No. 2 n-45 U-4 47: No. 3 n-44 3-4 481-4. Cloee, May 451-2; July 485-8; Sept. 471-2. Oats, 4 cara; unchanged to 1-4 lower; No. 2 whlto n-20-30; No. 3, 28 1-2 20 1-8. Chicago Cutdi drain, CHICAGO. March I).—OT—Cash wheat No. a yellow hard 88; No. 2 mixed 70 1-2. Corn No. 3 mixed 471-2; No. yellow 481-2 401-8; No. 3 white 60 1-2 51. Oats No. 2 mixed 30 3-4 411-4; No. 1 white 32 1-2. NEW YORK, March Weakness of leading coppers on Latin-American tax fears cooled the rising fever in today's stock market after many issues had touched new high ground for the past year, or longer. With the exception of Fhelps Dodge, principally a United States producer, which was a gainer throughout, Anaconda, Kenencott, Chile, Cerro De Pasco and American Smelting dropped ,s much as 3 points at the worst. Optimism over the government's irogram to bolster business, broker's said, continued as the main motivator for the market. At the iame time, it was not overlooked hat raders were quick to cash n on Wednesday's rally. Posting new 1938-39 topi were General Motors, Chrysler, J. C. 'enney, American Telephone, Greyhound, Electric Auto-Lite, eneral Tire, Lee Rubber, N. I. lase, Montgomery Ward, Sears Roebuck, International Harvester, Deere and National Biscuit. Some of these teventually slipped. A bit backward were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Douglas Aircraft, Glenn Martin, Sperry, Santa Fe, Southern Railway, Du Point, Philip Morris and Allied Chemt- New Orleans Cotton HlBlier NEW ORLEANS. March 0.—Ml—Senate committee approval of the Smith cotton bill supported cotton future* here today and nt mid-session pncos on active months were 10 to 16 points net higher. N. O. Cottonseed Oil Steady NEW ORLEANS. March 0.— Vfl —Cottonseed oil cloned steady; bleachable prime summer yellow 605 nominal; prime crude 576,58.7 1-2 i March 682b: May '6H6b; July 888b! Sept. 685b; Oct. 887b. b—Bid. . Personal Mention •' -Of Kerens Folk KERENS, March 7—(Spl.)—Mrs. H W. Hoffer and daughter, Mary Frances, spent Saturday and Sunday in Shreveport. Miss Dolly Chapman spent Saturday In Dallas. Misses Dolly Chapman and Betty Talley, students at Lon Morris college In Jacksonville, returned to their classes early Monday morning after a week end with home folks. i Mrs. E. H. Norton, Mrs, W. D. V Bain, Jr., Mrs. Feyman Price, Mrs, Andrew McClung and Mrs. John Henry Parker of Gainesville spent Saturday in Dallas. Mr. and Mrs. Grant Westbrook, Miss Jean Westbrook and Miss i Lynette McClung were in Roano Sunday afternoon, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Zack Westbrook. Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Seale, Joan and King Seale were guests of Waoo friends Sunday. ; Mrs. Anna Daniel, who has recently been transferred to the' position of supervisor of the relief sewing room in Corsicana, spent the day Sunday in Kerens; Mr and Mrs. J. H. Parker of Gainesville were week end guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs,. Pat Murphrey. ' • . Miss Frances Hemphill of T. S. C. W., Denton, was $t home Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W W. Hemphill. Rev. M O. Cheek, pastor of the First Baptist church, left Monday for Wacor where he will conduct -a two weeks' revival at Highland Baptist church, one of the churches engaged In a* city-wide evangelical campaign, which - is being Produce Markets. CHICAGO, March 0.—W—Butter 872,830. unsettled; creamery—apcclals (0,1 score) 24-211-4; extras (02) 23 3-^ .extra firsts '.4)0-01) 231-2; firsts (88-80) 23-2381-4; seconds (84-871-2) 321-2;' standards (00 centralized car- lot»( 233-4. Bigs 17,300. wealc; fresh graded, extra flrsls local 10.1-4 cars 17; Jlrs^ls local 181-2, cam 18 3-4; ciirrenf receipts 15 3-4; storage packed extrai 'W'3-4. first* 171-2. ,",v Poultry live, 28 trucks, hena . easy chickena' firm; henn 5 Ibs and under 181-2; colored springs 20; ryera, colored 10, Plymouth Bock 23, Whlto Rock 22; bareback chiokena 10-18 other prices uncahnged. Potato Market. CHICAGO March 0.—(/D— (USDA1 — Pottitoea 02, on track 258. total Ui shipments 811; Idaho russet Burbanks US No. 1. few sales 1.40-00 mostly 1.50; Wyoming Bliss Trlurr/phii fair quality 1.46; Colorado Red McClurca US No. 1, burlap saclui 1.80-2.15 ac cording to color, fair quality pale color 1.50; North Dakota cobblers 85 po cent UE No.. 1 and better 1.16-221-2 Livestock Fort Worth Livestock. FORT WORTH March 0,—(/H— <.USDA>—CATTLE, saleable 1,600 calveo saleable 800: good fed ateere an< yearling^- largely 8.76-0.75; plain anc medium atcers and yearlings 0.76-8.50 most butcher and beef cows 4.50-0.50 HOGS, saleable 1.300; top 7.45; paid by shippers and city butcnera; packe top 7.35; pocking aowa 0.50 down.. SHEEP, saleable. 1.100: medium t good wooled lambs 7.60-7.76: shorn lambs 8.75 down; shorn yearlings 0.2.5 shorn 2-ycar-old wethers 5.00; shorn aKcd wethers 4.00. Chicago Livestock. CHICAGO. March D.—W)—(USDA)— Saleable hoga 0.000; top 8.10; mos good 350-650 Ibe pjacklng sows 8.75 7.110. Saleable cattle 4,600; saleable calves 1.200; mostly 0.00 to 11.00 market light bulls 7.00 down; light vealer 10.60 down to 0.00; weighty ahipper vcalers 11.00. Saleable shepp 14,000; good to cllolc offerings bid upward to 9.00 and 0.10 choice held upward 0.25-35 and above. Kansas City Livestock KANSAS CITY. March B.—W>— (USDA)—HOGS. I'.OOO; top V.76: BOWS middleweight and heavlea largely 8.40 60, ' OATTLB, 1,000; calvea 800: s-ial loi heifers down from 0.76; moat fa cows 6.00-7.00; good to choice vea,l era 8.00-10.00. • SHEEP. 4,000: choice fed lambs hel< above 8.86. es. participated in by 17 Waco church . . . ' Miss Margaret Ivey was a Cor- sloana visitor Friday. Miss Lllla May Cheek of the faculty of Overton schools, is a home ths week, with Rev. and Mrs. M. O. Cheek,- convalescing from a serious illness, Representative James E. Taylo spent the week end at home, Use a Dally Sun Want A'd for quick result*. WE WILL PAY THIS WEEK ...for— fieavy Hens. Ib. 12V!zc Light Hens, Ib. ............. lOVic Eggs, dozen ......,.-... '.. ,M . .*.13c Fryers, Ib .,......... 15c Guineas, each ,25c Buy that Bill of Groceries From Us And Save Money . "The Friendly Store" EVERYBODY'S FOOD STORE /. D. Haney, Mgr. 224 E. 5th Ave. NEW YORK, March 9.—A— The stock market today extended :he Wednesday rally by fractions :o around a, point in early deal- ngs. At a fast opening, in which the .Icker tape was late, gainers Included U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, International Harvester, Sears Roebuck, N. Y.' Central, Pennsylvania, General Electric and Montgomery Ward. Aiding market sentiment was :he Dun and Bradatreet summary of bank clearings for the week ended yesterday disclosing the aggregate at the highest level since Jan. 11, in the tenth consecutive weekly rise. Noted also was announcement of the comptroller of currency that 5,230 national banks, as of Dec. 31, had assets totalling $31, 668,177,000, an expansion of $955,' 231,000 over the assets of 5,245 banks on Sept. 28, last. Pioneer Literary Club of Kerens In Session Last Friday KERENS, March 7.—(/P)—The Pioneer Literary club, after hav ing been postponed from Friday February 24th, met Friday, March 3rd, in the home of Mrs. Me Clung with Mrs. Howell Brlste co-hostess. Spuring jonquils, Ja panese Japonlca, paper white nar cissi, ceres stock, and English Ivy added bits of color throughou the house. Mrs. H. J. Newsom, presldenl was in charge of club buslnes and asked Mrs. Charles Cherr. to read a detailed account of ne proceeds of the "Womanless Wed ding," recently sponsored by th City Federation, in which th Pioneer club assisted In varlou ways..;. Plans were announced for th Federated luncheon to be glvei at the new Elite cafe on Marc! 14, and chairman of the dlfferon committees were named as fo lows: General chairman, Mrs. H J. Newsom j menu chairman, Mrs E. H. Gray; decoration chairman Mrs. Andrew .McClung; program chairman, Mrs. G. H. Wilemon. Report of tho treasurer wa read. Roll call was answered wit "bit of humor." The city library board mem her, Mrs. L. H. Carroll, made he report. Excuses were read and granto and the meeting was turned ove to the leader of the program, Mrs Lula Sherrlll, whose subject wa "A numerous Story." After giving a short resume o the author's life, Mrs. Sherrl very ably reviewed ','The Ru melhearts of Rampler Avenue by Maud Smith. A selected poem was read b Mrs. R. D. Mabry and the mae ing was adjourned for the socla hour, during which tho hostesse assisted by Lynette MoClunj served a sweet course with co fee. Guests other than club mem bers were Misses Pauline Dahnk Nell Dean Wright and Bertie .Ma Stevens, members of the Keren School faculty) Mrs, Grant Wes brook and Mrs. John Slmmon- members of the Sorocls club, an Mrs. L. C. Poston of Trinidad. o Retreat Circle Of Hamilton-Beeman Association Meet The Retreat circle of the Ham ilton Beeman Memorial Societ met Wednesday, March 8, at th home of Mrs. R. E. Ingham After a short business session Mrs, Sam Norwood and Mrs. Docl Martin, retiring president an secretary were presented with shower as a token of apprecia tion of their year's of service i our circle. After the gifts wer passed for the guests to' see, th hostess .served refreshments t eleven members. The meeting ac journed 'to meet Wednesday March 15th, with Mrs. Dick Mar tin. . Members are urged to a tend and visitors are always we come,—Reporter._ Roadhouse Owner Is Indicted For Murde CROCKETT, March 9.—M G. Bray, proprietor of a roa< house two miles north of her was indicted for murder last nigh by a • Houston county grand jur in the death of W. P. Barnhil 32, farmer. .• Barnhill, member of a prom Irient family, was shot while I the tavern last Deo. 11, sucouml Ing, Dec, 16. ' '• Before .his death Barnhill wa quoted as laying Bray apparen ly thought he (Barnhill) was an other man as there had been n argument between them and h IPPOSING FORCES MAP BATTLE PLANS OF TAXPROBLEMS LEGISLATURE. TURNED ATTENTION TO OTHER MATTERS WEDNESDAY AUSTIN, March 8.—<fi>>—While pposlng forces in the fast ap- roachtng conflict over now taxes uifitly mapped battle plans, the jglslature turned Its attention to- ay to other problems. Rep. Alfred Petsch of Freder- cksburg obtained printing In the House Journal Information rela- ve to fire Insurance premiums nd losses In each Texas city, "You gentlemen will be as- ounded," the house veteran said, at the results of lack of competl- on In the fire Insurance busi- ess." Isn't It true," Inquired Rep. jcighton Cornett of Clarksvllle, that Insurance company profits omctlmes are as high as 600 per ent." "I want this Information to be rlnted and you gentlemen to raw your own conclusions," 'etsch replied. The Froderlcksburg representa- ivo privately expressed hope the eglslature would take some "con- tructlve, effective action" as a esuit of conditions disclosed by he information booklet, which was prepared by the state fire in- urance department. At the request of a group of onstituents, Rep. Mason D. Harell of Smlthville offered a resolu- ioii asking congress to enact the 'ownsend old age pension plan, {arrell emphasized he simply was ntroduiilng the resolution because he had boon asked to do so and wanted the legislature to aot as t saw fit. The proposal was re- erred to the appropriations committee. Rep. W. J. Qalbreath, theWhar- 3n blacksmith, won house consent or transfer of his bill dealing with property tax renditions from he revenue and taxation commlt- ee to the committee on stock and stock raising. Oalbreath charged the revenue and taxation jroup had "put over a smooth, streamlined- kangarooing on me.' Senate Wrangles Over Texas Steer AUSTIN, March 8.— (IP)— The senate pitched into one of the most spirited parliamentary wrangles of the session today—over a resolution authorizing the highway department to place the Insignia of a longhorn steer on 1040 auto license plates. Vote after vote was taken on various Droves and when the smoke cleared the resolution had soon amended to substitute a None Star foe the steer. Then the senate shied away from flna action. The measure was tabled subject to call. Already passed by the house— which favored the steer—the res^ olutlon was defended in the sen ate by Senator G. H. Nelson of Lubbock who asserted the in slgnla would ,be good advertising at no additional cost of manufac turlng the plates, which are mad in the penitentiary, "When people in other states think of Texas they think of th< longhorn steer," Nelson said. Up jumped Joe Hill of Hen derson with the query: "Don't you think they mlgh think these days of a melodian a guitar or a rolling pin " Senator Rudolph Welnert o: Seguln wanted to know why no require all auto owners to ad vertlse their registration numbei In newspapers. 'How about an oil derrick o: pine tree," quipped Senatoi Gordon Burns of Huntsvllle. Then he launched an attack 01 the resolution, claiming it~wouli cost $10,000 additional to make th plates largo enough for registry tlon numbers and insignia. : He asserted adoption of th> amendment would set a preceden and organizations seeking bluebon net, orange and other insignia would swamp tho legislature' with pleas.' Senator Allan Shivers of For Arthur attempted to kill the res olutlon outright which resulted in a 15-16 vote. Senator Nelson finally moved tc table the resolution for consider ation later and the senate agree'c Want Regulation Itinerant Peddler AUSTIN, March 8.— (/P)— Grain produce, grocery and, other mer chants beseiged a house commit tee last night with pleas to reg ula,te itinerant, or gypsy, ped dlers with licensing fees an surety bonds to avoid destruction of established business. The merchants appeared in de tense of a house bill that wouli require a $100 fee for itineran merchants, a surety bond, publl liability Insurance and other r$ qulrements before being permittee to operate trucks. Farmers an certain types of merchants wer exempt. Some of the merchants, how over, opposed a bill submitted b Representative Abe Mays of A1 lanta that would seek to tax cor porations and firms doing larg trucking businesses. Mays' bi would place a $5 tax on the fin five trucks operated by a bus! ness, $50 for the next five an $250 each for all over tho flra ten. SAMUEL T. BLEDSOE, PRESIDENT SANTA FE, DIED ONJEDNESDA7 BEGAN RAILROAD CAREER AS LEGAL COUNSEL FOR BRANCH OF SYSTEM Sam Neathery of Houston described Mays' bill aa "a pena measure—not a revenue raisin, measure," and asserted it woul "build tariff walls around ever; little town in Texas." He warne that if the tax were imposed, : would ultimately be placed on th consumer, G, E, Blewey of Fort Worth secretary-treasurer of the Texai grain and feed dealers, voice the general opinion it wasn't th intention of the merchants to ru anyone out of business, but the did want truck peddlers place on a competitive basis throug regulatory measures. j, C. Koettlng of Houston, bak ing company executive, warne that unemployment could follow such heavy taxation. Others appearing to proles against Mays' bill included Gu Carter of Marshall and Harr Shuford of Tyler, wholesale gn cer. • . Both bill* were referred to Bub-committee, March 15. Prior to opening the tavern si weeks before- the,, shooting, Bra ' ' -„,-... ,„,-,,. operated a "farm and' was activ case has been set (or trial; Jn politics, PEACE COMMITTEES IN LABOR DISPUTE RECESSED TODAY AFL REJECts~LEWIS PLAN FOR NEW LABOR BODY BUT WILL STUDY PLAN CHICAGO, March 8.—(#)—Sam el T. Bledaoe, lawyer and presl- ont of the Atchison, Topeka and nnta Fe railway system died In Is home today nt the age of 70. He had • been suffering from rthrltls of the spine since Janu- ry. Hie condition became worse donday, and the Immediate cause his death was announced by Is office as an Internal hemmor- hage. Bledsoe had headed the vast allroad system, stretching from hlcago to Texas and California, Ince 1933. He began has railroad areer us local attorney for the anta Fe at Ardmore, Okla., In 895, when Ardmore was In Indin territory. Practiced Jjvw nt Ardmore.. Bledsoe's general practice of law as centered at Ardmore from 890 to 1908. In that year he ransferred his office to Quthrie, ecomlng a member of the law Irm of Cottlngham and Bledsoe, ollcators for Oklahoma for the anta Fe System. In July, 1912, when he was rp- jolnted general attorney for the allroad, he moved to Oklahoma Jlty, but retained his affiliation with (Cottlngham and Bledsoe un- II two tyears inter. Bledsoe became president of the Ines In the midst of a controversy over reduction of wages for rall- oad employes. He successfully leered the company through these llfficult times and Into the era if streamlined trains. ' Under his administration, - a leet of 32 streamlined trains was milt for the railroad's long west- trn runs. The Santa Fe's Chief, me of its first luxury trains, took o the rails on May 12, 1936, Bled- OO'H 88th birthday anniversary. In the satne year the railroad placed orders for $20,303,000 worth if new freight cars, locomotives, •alls and other equipment. In 1908^ie became solicitor for he Santa Fe Lines in Oklahoma, advancing to the position of general attorney four years later. From 1930 to 1933 he was chairman of the line's executive committee and general counsel. In addition to heading the Sana fe, Bledsoe was a director of Railway Express Agency, Inc., and the Continental Illinois Bank & Trust Co, He was born May 12, 1888, in Clinton county, Kentucky, and he obtained his legal education at the University of Texas. His earlier education was In ..he common schools In Clinton county, a private school at Jamestown, Ky., and the Southern Normal school and business college at 3owling Green, Ky. Bledsoe's first Job was that of school teacher in the county of his birth In 1885. He also taught n Cumberland and Grayson coun- ;les, and In 1890 was admitted to :he bar at Sherman, Texas, and Degan to practice at' Ardmore in the Indian Territory, which became Oklahoma, continuing it horo until 1914. Bledsoe came to Chicago in 1915. when he was made assistant general solicitor of the Santa Fe system. Surviving are his widow, Mrs Talitha B. Bledsoe; a daughter, Mrs. Bartlett Cormack, Beverly. Hills, Calif., and a son, Virgil T. Bledsoe, Phoenix, Ariz. Bledsoe was a member of the American Bar Association, the >ar of Illinois and New York, and an honorary life member of the Texas and Oklahoma Bar Associations. In 190S he served as presi dent of the Commercial Law League of America. His social club memberships Included the Chicago, University, Old Elm, Illinois Athletic and Casino Clubs in Chicago and tha Bankers Club in New York. He was also a life member of the California State Society, Sons of the American Revolution. Began Ball Career In Oklahoma. OKLAHOMA CITY, March 8.— </P)—Samuel T. Bledsoe,. 70-year old head of the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway, who died today in Chicago, began his railroad career In Oklahoma Territory 44 years ago, A native of Kentucky, he stud- ed law at the University of Texas, then moved to Oklahoma City in 1890. when it was little more than a village on the prairie. In 1895, he became an attorney for the Santa Fe at Ardmore and In 1908 was made solicitor for the line in Oklahoma. Four years later he advanced to the position of general attorney, He was elected head of the Santa Fe in 1983 with tha resignation of W, B. Storey. Bledsoe, who lived in Oklahoma City off and on until 1914, was a large, round-faced, jovial man. He was known hero as a "Kentucky country boy" who had to battle for his education and had been battling ever since. Ho was an indefatigable worker and wr.s known among attorneys as one of the best railroad lawyers in the country. Bledsoe came to Oklahoma City when • it was little more than a shanty town on the prairie. During residence hero he was an active clvlo worker. Ha built a large home horo In 1914 and hail Intended to remain but his transfer to Chicago altered his plans. Ha was .a friend of former Gov. W. H. "Alfalfa' Bill" Murray in WASHINGTON, Mar. 8. —W—The AFL and CIO committees recessed their first joint conference on a settlement of their labor war today with an agreement to meet again in New York City March 10. Harry C. Bates, a member of the American Federation of Labor negotiating committee, disclosed tho action of the conferees In H. prepared statement to the press. The statement said: "Tho conference made a preliminary canvass of Its problems and met briefly with the secretary of labor. "The conference agreed to recess and meet In Now York City at 8 p. m. Friday, March 10, at which time It will consider proposals made yesterday by the CIO or any other suggestions that might be laid before it." John L. Lewis, head of the Congress of Industrial Organizations negotiating committee, suggested yesterday a plan for. labor peace which would combine the nation's major labor organizations in a united labor movement. Tho AFL committee flatly turned down Lewis' proposal Immediately after It wns made, but the statement from Bates indicated it at least would be discussed in the negotiations. The OIO president appealed to the AFL today for "intelligent analysis" of his proposal. Lewis made his appeal at the opening of new Congress of Industrial Organisations-American Fedoration of Labor peaco negotiations, held at tho behest of President Roosevelt. After a preliminary White House meeting yosterday at which Lewis made his surprise offer and the AFL rejected it, the two committees came together this morning on the neutral ground ol a labor department conference room. The AFL committee was rein forced by Daniel J. Tobin, an out standing advocate of labor peace who had first refused to serve bu who changed his mind yosterday Except for a blunt refusal to accept Lewis' suggestions for Amalgamating the CIO, AFL an< four big railroad brotherhoods Into a now American Congress o Labor, the AFL committee re mained silent on its 'plans. It is expected, however, to counter the Lewis proposal with one of its own to bring about a. United labor movement by tak ing in the CIO unions on terms which Lewis once rejected. The addition of Tobin to the AFL committee brought reports from administration quarters o now hopes that tho conference would result In a settlement. As the head of tho poworfu Teamsters' union, Tobln is rate< by these men as ono of the chio figures in tho negotiations, H< holds the biggest bloo of vote; in the AFL. Lewis Scheme. Lewis' sheme, which would nf feet some 8,000,000 workers, call ed for the CIO and AFL to sane tion tho creation of a new labo movement by June 1. This woulc supercedo and embrace their re spoctive memberships and woul Include all tho nations' blgges rail unions, the Brotherhood o Oklahoma's early days and durln his last visit hero Murray preseni ed him with a copy of his autobf ography, "Alfalfa Bill." SHERMAN, March 8.—(/Pi- Samuel T. Bledsoe, head of th Atchison, Topoka and Santa F Railway who died In Chicago to day, came here from Kentucky 1 1887 with $44 in his pocket. He taught In a rural school fo a year, studying law in an offlc here at nights, thon entered Tex as University law school. In on year at the university, 1888-8 he passed all examinations I junior and senior courses bu failed to receive his degree. Returning here, he want bac to tho law office and was aa>il ted to tho bar In 1890, moving I Ardmoro shortly thereafter. Complete Oa» Service For Rural Home*. Low Cost. Safe and Odorless. Let us ihow you and give you estimate. CHARLIE STEELY Plumbing Gas System! 817 North Beaton Ton Cm Bo* Bell, Bent, Timde and AooompOih Qnlofc Bemtta By AdrerOslng In the Classified Columns BEAD BT THOUSANDS OV PKOFXJB Business Service Personal Lost or Strayed REWARD—Will ho paid for any In- ortnallon lotulinjr to rocovnry of year aid Scotch collie (loir. llnd on collar nil vni'cclne intt, Larry Faubor. 1011 \oodlawn. Phono R»4. V1LL FRANK OAHR plotwo answor hli. T( "fin BOOK this ad. Important. Vrlte H 8 P, caro Box 022, CorMcana, Toxas. Wanted F YOU hftvo a Model A cnr for nain tr trndo aco Mrs. Joe Farmer near Itry- in School. L,..*» U .I, w WANTED—Will (rtvo 12 nick number American*, Red Book, Cosmopolitan, or Good HousoUoopinr mflff- .Klnen fnr nix Mnroh or April issues. )r will pny cash for those lato dates. Vo buy old irold. Donncll's Maffft/ine and nook Exchansc. 115 Went Collln t.. Corsteana.' MaUvec? Makers 10 Coralcnna MattrcM Factory In not ho only one In Corslcana, but wo do claim it 1* the boat one. Wo are prepared to fumlth you anything that you want -from the cheapest to the bent made at reason Able prices. We a*k you to call at our Factory at 312 Main and «ee our full line and vet our priced, or II you wish our Salesman will go out to your hoiifle. Ju*t phone 27.1— 7or»icftna MnttrMi Factory. 312 South Wain. Phono 273. L. A. Starloy. A. M. "pane. NEW WAY MATTRESS .FAOTORY— the ol<toet and tho ono you can bo sure •on g-ot all you pay lor PLUS ialiM Ion. MATTRESSES RENOVATED and mndo ovor In now llok ONLY $1.75 Beat A. C. A. tick 3.00. Brimr cotton or mnttrpftff and aty> mode. I hour »or- vk-o. Iiiiier-aprinir work a specialty. Mat- rrfWB fnllod on order. Day-bwU. pillows, oto., rerovrrod. flol 9. 7th St. on South Hi* Way 76.—or phono B40. Employment Male Help Wanted 17 WANTED—Man with car for profitable inarby Rawlolffh Route. Muttt be §at In- fled with Brood living at atari. Sales way up thla year. Write Rawlelirh's. Dnpt. TXC-105-101, Memphis. Tenn. Livestock Baby Chicks 25 WE HAVE specialized in Buff Ley- horns for 20 yearn. We produce ant 1 hatch our own ortrn. Let iw book your order now. Baby chicks every Tuesday 4 mil en went of Coraloana, near highway 22. Golden Glow Farm, F. P. Me* CUilnton,_Prop.__ WHITE WyamlotUs baby chieki. the rood eatlnir and laying- kinds. H. J Adams, 3 miles north of Coral can a on Highway 75. Phono 0001-F6., SEE DS tor Baby Chicks. Feeds, Rem edloH and Poultry Supplies. Custom hritchlnr a specialty. Coma In and tee TIN and our modern equipped hatchery before you buy. We are especially equipped to hatch your turkeys this tea* eon. J, H. Roberts and Son Hatchery 2000 Went 2nd Are., Corslcana, Texas Phone 1077. Livestock for Sale 27 FOR SALE—Two registered I.O.O. lioffs, ono olirhl months old boar anc 14 months old sow. Frank Cumpiton Blooming 1 Grove, Texas, Merchandise Article* for Sale 30 TOR BAUD—One food «niMls mitrt, on« two year old filly loll, alio larm war- on. culllrulora and plantcm. Ralph W. atoii. . ^ nook nAnoAiNs—inimir5i« oi Eoohi ^t DC, lOo nnd 2Bc nnch. Beat book*, beat authori. Lato rtnln mnrulnM so- entiled In oxolmnve. Wo buy old gold. DnnneU'i Mninxlne and Doox Bxobnnn, 11B Woit Collln St.. Coraloimn, FOR SALE—15 Thlrly-inllon open top "tool rtnitnn—Ulenl (op train, water or oil oontalnora. Top can be lyocked. Soy nanka Lyona nt Pnlnce Theater. FOtt HAT,T—Spnn work tnariMi, B renr» olil, wolfrhlnr 1200 and 1,100 lha. 1 Mnaafly 2-row cllltlYtttor. 3 refflatCTGd ahorthorn Durhnm mMea, 1 buck aheop. aevcrftl hred tflta. are or whlto O. B. Monrc, Boule 1, Punton. Texna. FOB 8AM—Ono hundred ~ona ol flnrt clnoa native hlnck Innd prairie hny. J10 per ton on the pavement In Coraloana. H R. Rtroiibo. Building Material 32 LtTMBER FOR SAM Good iblplap and aiding and a feir other itomi at mill prices. Call O. M. Boynton or W. f. Soale. SECOND HAND LUMBER 1x10—8' to IB* Lone BARGAIN Price, to MOT« QnicWr. Located; Texaa Co. Tank Form almost adjoining Navarro. PAUL J. HIOGINBOTHAJt Arcadia Hotel. Corsicana Seed, Feed, Implements 35, FOR SALE—First year Qualla cotton sped. Oils Dollar per bushel. W. H. Smith, Route 6, Box 11, Corsloana, Tex. Real Estate FOB SAM5 1 1-2 acre* land with ordinary tm- provementa on paved highway Juat wwt of City Llmlta. $800.00 on terms. Good two atory, tram apartment holla* large lot on West Oth avenue. 10750.00 on terms. Nico furnished five room cottare with all convenoncea and two atory rarave apartment In TCAT, located oil West Opt* Ha St. for only 93000.00 on tefrms, / I' you %ro Interested In building; a new home, come aeo na for an F. H* A. loon, MAJORS AND LEWIS , REAL ESTATE. RENTALS and LOAlTO 129 Weat Collln St. Phon» 1783 Farm Property 60 FOR' SALE—117 acre form adjoining city of Korona, good land, good honse and burns all land In cultivation. Will eoll ohoap. WrUo D.G.O.. caro Box 622, Corsicana. Used Cars OARS FOR SALE—Good clean Model A Ford. X model coach, good rubber and runn good. '38 Ford Pu. only 12,000 miles—a real bargain. Cher.. ',20. '20 Ford roadater. Could uso milk cow. Soa McMillan at Day and Night Oar- ago. North Commerce street. POR SALE—Four good Joraey. cows. See O. L. •Albrltton, Coraioana. Phone 1101 FOR BALE—Threa good bred worii mares. Sea o. I*. Albritton. Coralcana. Phone 1101. Poultry 28 FOR SALE—Flno full blood White Leghorn rosters and telling eggs. Jake Calhoun, near Bryan, School. Engineers, the Locomotive En- glnemen and Firemen, the Trainmen, and the Order of Railway Conductors. The militant chief of the CIO, who claims a following of 4,000,000 workers, included proposals to eliminate himself and AFL President William Green from the leadership and turn over to tho labor department the Job of mediating all conflicts of CIO-AFL overlapping jurisdictions. As soon as the Lewis proposals were relayed to the Federation, Green's peace committee shot back with a statement that the the CIO plan "does not offer any possible solution" to the la- Death Sentence For Los Angeles Slayer LOS ANGELES; March 9. —Bootblack Virgllla Spinel)!, father of four 'Children, faces death in the state., gas chamber unless the jurors who convicted him of murder are convinced !' today that he was insane whenvhe killed his wife, with 'an axe. ', The murder verdict, without recommendation for leniency, evoked no show of emotion' from the 50-year-old defendant yesterday. ' He had sobbed and shuddered, however, when he told of killing his wife in a quarrel because she had been late to a dinner he cooked for her. bor peace problem. . The Federation committee refused to take Lewis' plan seriously and declared he was "embarrassing" tho President and using the white house. for a sounding board. say Bankrupt Sale Nationally Known PAINTS & WAUL PAPEK 20,000 rolls new wall paper from 60 to 12o a roll. HOUSE PAINT JL.OO and $1.50 gallon. Save Half Your Money. 117 N. Beaton St. USED CARS For Outstanding Values, Visit Our Conveniently Located Used Car Lot At Corner Main and Collin Streets. FORESTER Chevrolet Again, u YOU B i USED CAR KMB from a 1037 TONTIAO 4-Door Sedan with Trunk, Stool top. Hydraulic Brake* with new linings; Radio; All Dual Equipment. Brown Buco Paint. Wai $575, Sale Price, now— . 1983—868 BUICK Coupe, This car Is not In best of condition but can bo made a rood car with some repairs. Ilargaln price— $495.00 I $75.00 MANY MORE VALUES FROM $08,00 to $708.00 LONG TRADES • EASY TERMS Where Customers Send Their Friends Beaton Motor Co. BUICK DEALER

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