The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. 102, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 26, 1950 Page: 2 of 10
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THE RUSK CHEROKEEAN, THURSDAY JANUARY 26, 1950
UITHWEST FARM MMKETS
iiwnoNAhGMAiaiM^aMraiiAna^ • lu*
Most livestock and other farm
products held fairly steady in the
face of dull to good demand at
southwest and midwest markets
last week, the U. S. Department of
Agriculture's Production and Mar-
keting Administration reports.
Slow trading clouded Lower
Rio Grande Valley fruit and vege-
table markets last week as lettuce
weakened and cabbage dragged in
the face of a firmer tone on grow-
er prices. Broccoli prices lowered
as other items held about steady.
Citrus met buyer resistance to
high prices. New Orleans report-
ed cabbage and sweet potatoes in
liberal supply at lower prices. At
Denver, winesaps, broccoli and
winter squash were stronger as
lettuce, Brussel sprouts and cran-
Southwest and midwest hay mar-
kets faced slow trade last week
under the influence of mild weath-
er which permitted pasturage of
grain fields and stubble. Fort
Worth sold No. 2 New Mexican
hay at $33.95 a ton and No. 2 Ari-
zona hay at $40.33. Receipts of
hay overran demand at Kansas
City. In North Texas trade, feed
markets weakened under slowed
Mohair advanced four cents in
last week's Texas hill country con-
tracting. Sales for later delivery
were made at 61 cents a pound on
adult hair and 81 cents on kid.
Wool held firm.
Peanuts weakened in southwest
trading as shellers restricted ship-
ments in anticipation of improve-
ed demand. No. 1 shelled Spanish
nuts were quoted at 17% cents a
pound in Texas.
Steady prices and slow demand
marked rice trading in the south-
west. Small rough rice marketings
made reliable quotations impossi-
Cattle were mostly steady to
strong at major southwest and
midwest markets through Friday.
But Monday, some classes weaken-
ACTUAL ROAD TESTS
Worth last week, buyers were ->g-
ed from 50 cents to $1. At Fort
gressive for most classes as year-
lings ruled strong and stockers
found a ready outlet at stronger
prices. Good demand for sausage
bulls at San Antonio caused price
upturns for this class. Oklahoma
City saw stockers and feeders fac-
ing a good outlet on country ac-
count as prices worked up.
Butcher hogs faced active de-
mand at 50 cents at $1 advances
at most southwest and midwest
markets. Monday's top prices
ranged between $16 to $16.50.
Slaughter lambs and ewes were |
steady to $1 higher in the south-
west and midwest.
Eggs and live poultry, both in
liberal supply, faced slow to fair*
demand at southwest markets but
no price changes of importance
Most grain prices turned down-
hill this week, except for an ad-
vance of 4!4 cents per bushel on
wheat. From Monday through
Monday, corn lost 1 to IVi cents
per bushel, barley 2 cents and sor-
ghums 10 cents per 100 pounds.
Spot cotton markets at Little
Rock, New Orleans, Dallas, Gal-
veston and Houston were fairly
active last week. Prices moved up
and down about 25 to 50 cents per
bale. Offerings of equities from
farmers increased at $2 to $5 per
I. C. Williams
UNBORN CHILDREN ARE
RULED LEGALLY ALIVE
A Scottish court cited a 2,000-
year-old Roman law to rule that
unborn children were legally
The ruling allowed four chil-
dren born within seven months of
their great-great-uncle's death to
share in his $288,400 estate.
The uncle, Charles Cox, left his
fortune to his brothers and sisters
"and any of their descendants
alive at the time of my death."
OAKLAND 4 II CLUB
The 4-H Club met and organiz-
ed at Oakland, Monday, January
23. There are fifteen members.
The following officers were
Vice President—Frances Ann
Secretary—Dolores Jean Wood.
Reporter—Betty Jean King;
ia Ann Johnston;
Clothing Leader—Eletha Nolly
and Sandra Jo McCann.
Mrs. Miller gave all the mem-
bers a Clothing Achievement
Notebook. Our project will be
dresses. Mrs. Miller talked about
what we would do this year. The
next meeting will be February
BENEFIT 42 PARTY
The O. E. S. is sponsoring a ben
efit 42 party at Smith's Cafe,
Tickets will be 35c and refresh-
ments will be served.
CITATION BY PUBLICATION
THE STATE OF TEXAS
To: Ernest Lee Harris, Defend-
You are hereby commanded to
appear before the Honorable Dis-
trict Court of Cherokee County at
the courthouse thereof, in Rusk,
Texas, at or before ten o'clock a.
m. of the first Monday next after
the expiration of forty-two days
from the date of the issuance of
this citation, same being the 6th
day of March A. D. 1950, then and
there to answer Plaintiff's Peti-
tion filed in said court, on the 13th
day of January A. D. 1950, in this
cause, numbered 17,755 on the
docket of said court and styled
Nova Hancock Harris, Plaintiff,
vs. Ernest Lee Harris, Defendant.
A brief statement of the nature
of this suit is as follows, to wit:
Divorce, as is more fully shown
by Plaintiff's Petition on file in
The officer executing this proc-
ess shall promptly execute the
same according to law, and make
due return as the law directs.
Issued and given under my
hand and the Seal of said Court,, _
at office in Rusk, Texas, this the i \V. E. Gabbert, lVl. L).
Uncle Sam Says
DFY YOUR CLOTHES
owe afiel d
* as $
Pop's got his feet in the sand, not
his head, because he's a payroll sav-
er. He knows where his future vaca-
tions are coming from. There's no
guesswork about his plans for se-
curity. Automatically every pay day
part of his pay goes into United
States Savings Bonds which will pay
him $4 for each 33 in 10 short
years. Security—future plans—will
belong to other fellows like Pop un-
less you count yourself in with United
States Savings Bonds.
V. S. Treasury Department
the 18th day of January A. D.
Attest: A. C. Jenkins, Clerk,
District Court, Cherokee County,
Virginia Dare was the first
white child born in Virginia.
Edgar Allen Poe is generally
regarded as the originator of the
modern detective story.
Napoleon was morbidly afraid
John Adams was the first presi-
dent to occupy the White House.
Peter Minuit purchased Man-
hattan Island from the Indians.
Buenos Aires is called the
"Washington of South America."
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
Citizens Industrial Insurance Co.
9:30 to 12:30 1:30 to 5:00
CAMELLIAS & AZALEAS
CROCKETT RD. ALTO
'liquid OR TABltTJ-SABlf fAtT REIKI
OF LADIES' AND MEN'S MERCHANDISE
Three Big Days — Friday, Saturday and Monday
MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS
6.95 Corduroy by Paddle and Saddle 5-49
Green, Gold, Grey, Tan, Brown, Aqua and Red
4.95 Plaid Rayon 2-98
2.98 Faille .. 2.29
Men's Cotton Flannel Shirts - V2 Price
MEN'S SPORT JACKETS
Wonderful Values in Leather, Gaberdine and Wool
Men's All Wool Overcoats in Navy and Brown
$27.50 value - each $10.00
* ' .9 " *• t ,
Wool Plaid and Suede — Sizes 6 to 16
Men's Blue Chambray
$1.39 for $1.19
Grey and Brown Mixed
Cotton Work Socks
2 pair 25c
A new Automatic Gas Clothas Dryer in your home laundry means
no more weather worries on wnsh day! You can wash and dry your
clothes within a short p;:iod of time and then iron them—ail in the
same day—rain or shine.
With this newest wo?k saying convenience of depertdibb, low cost
natural gas, just toss yo-t c'othes into ths Automatic dryer as they
come from the wash;?. Is a master of minutes they're gsr.riy tumbled
damp-dry—ready for iroring.. or completely dry. Your clothes are sani-
tized by the germicidal "Synthetic Slinsht-r't uStra-yiolet rays
making theni soft, fluffy, sweet-smellirg.
* ELIMINATES WEATHER WORRIES
* FLUFF DRIES CLOTHES TO A SWEET
* DRIES CLOTHES IN MINUTES—NOT HOURS
* SAVES YOUR CLOTHES
DON'T GO THROUGH ANOTHER WASH DAY WITH-
OUT A NEW AUTOMATIC GAS CLOTHES DRYER.
INEXPENSIVE TO INSTALL AND OPERATE.
• * ~r' T ' \ 7/3
Ladies' Suits and Full-Length Coats
Were $39.50 to 59.50 - - Now $19.75 to $29.75
All Wool Coats in Fleece, Tweed and Gabardine
TKf j|M&H$r lIS
Thanksgiving is the day for a joy-
ful picture—the scene of a happy
family reunion. It was born from the
desire of man to acknowledge all tho
blessings of the year and for a secure
America, the land of Hberty and op-
portunity. One way you can assure
this picture of contentment for the
future Is to start investing in U. S.
Savings Bonds now and save regu-
larly. Use the safe plan that tucks
.way a part of your earnings each
payday. Enroll now for the Payroll
Savings Plan for buying Bonds where
you work or, If self-employed, for
the Bond-a-Month Plan where yon
bank. Every Savings Bond that you
buy will help paint a brighter picture
for your family and yourself.
, UJ. Trtamry Department
"P.r.ST FOR I.ESS"
BLACK & BLACK
IT WILL PAY YOU
TO VISIT OUR YARD
Phone 282 — — 233 Barron St
Hi-Way 69 at Traffic Light
Grey, Green, Brown, Aqua
Reg 79c value — yard 39c
including Wool Jersey, Crepe;
Taffetas and Cottons
Values to 5.95 — Now $2.00
One Large Group
Crepes and Satins
Also Knitted Rayon Gowns
By Carter—Assorted Colors
5 95 .. 4.79
4.00 ... 2.98
Ladies' and Children's
In All Wool and Nylon
Assorted Colors in long and
ALL WOOL MATERIAL
Nice Assortment of Colors
Including Corduroy, Velve-
teen, Crepes, Suitings and
WEBB'S DEPT. STORE
Here’s what’s next.
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Whitehead, E. H. The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. 102, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 26, 1950, newspaper, January 26, 1950; Rusk, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth326191/m1/2/: accessed October 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Singletary Memorial Library.