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COHON HOLDS '
FAIRLY STEADY Some Nervousness Dis played Over Wea ther Reports NEW YORK, June 21.—(A^—The cotton market opened steady at an advance of 6 to 9 points on a con tinuation of yesterday's buying move ment, which appeared to receive ad ditional impetus from relatively firm Liverpool cables and reports of showers in the South. All months msde new high ground for the movement, selling about 20 to 26 points above yesterday’s closing quotations. October advanced to 21.39, a recovery of about 1 1-4 cents • pound from the recent low level. Considerable realizing was encoun tered, but was absorbed on reactions of 9 to 10 points during the first hour. Realizing attracted by the early advance was in considerable volume, but buying on nervousness over the crop outlook continued, and offerings were absorbed on reactions of 12 to 15 points. Trading became less active at the decline. The market was steady at midday, active months showing net advances of 10 to 14 points. Futures closed barely steady 12 to 16 points higher. NEW ORLEANS, June 21.—(A*h The cotton market was firm in early trading and prices advanced prac tically $1 a bale over yesterday's close. First trades showed gains of 6 to 8 points in sympathy with higher Liver pool cables than due and prices con tinued to advance after the start un der good trade buying helped by a firmer undertone. July crossed the 21 cent line to 21.07, October traded to 20.80 and December 20.75, or 20 to 21 points net up. The market continued to advance during tha morning with business farly arttvw. TtwAs buying nbserbod contracts but the main demand came from shorta covering particularly in New York. Traders appeared to be impressed by the poor condition of the crop which off-set any influence the favorable weather prospects might have exerted. Increase in weevil infestation also contributed to the firmness. July traded to 21.16, October 20.87 and December to 20.86, or 29 to 31 points above the previous close. At mid-session the market was firm and at the top. Spot cotton clossl steady 25 points up. Sale 922; low middling 20.41; middling 21.31; rood middling 21.71; reueipts 965; stock 256,387. Cotton futures closed barely steady at a net advance «f 16 to 20 points. LIVERPOOL. June 21.—(/P)—Cot ton spot higher; American strict good middling 12.16; good middling 11.86; strict middling 11.76; mid dling 11.66; strict low middling 11.51; low middling 11.36; strict good ordin try 11.16; good ordinary 10.86. Sales 5.000 bales, 4,000 American. Receipts 2,000. American nil. Futures closed steady; July 11.26; October 11.11; January 1.02; March 11.01; May 11.00. DALLAS SPOT COTTON DALLAS, June 21.—(A’)—Spot cot ton 20.60; Houston 21.15; Galveston 21.15. MARKETS AT A GLANCE New York: Stocks firm: equipments drop and rally on denial of dividend rumors. Bonds quiet; activity centers on rails. Foreign exchanges mixed; sterling and francs easier: pesetas up 11 points. Cotton firm; too much rain Okla homa. Sugar steady: trade buying. Coffee higher; cold weather Bra zil. Chicago: Wheat steady; unfavorable wea ther. Corn lower; bearish Argentine es timates. Cattle irregular. Hogs steady to strong FOREIGN EXCHANGE NEW YORK. June 21.—'^.—For eign exchanges mixed; Great Brit ain demand 4.87 1-2; cables 4.87 7-8; sixty-day bills on banks 4.84 1-8; France demand 3.92 5-8; cables 3.92 7-8; Italy demand 5.25 3-4: Belgium 13.96: Germany 23.88 1-2; Tokyo |j5; Montreal 99.75. Reports Black Rust In Dakota Wheat Aid Price CHICAGO, June 21.—<JP>—Finding of black rust in wheat fields near Mitchell, S. D., led to a moderate early upturn in wheat values today. Ideal harvest weather, though, and absence of further crop damage re ports Southwest tended to check buy ing. Opening unchanged to le higher wheat prices scored a general ad vance. but afterward reacted. Corn, oats and provisions were easy, with corn starting l-2c off to l-2c up and subsequently showing a sag all around. Wheat closed unsettled at the same as yesterday’s finish to l-2c higher, with corn 3-4c to 1 3-4c down, oats unchanged to l-2c of-', and pro visions varying from oc decline to a rise of 10c. Wheat: No. 4 mixed 1.37. Corn: No. 2 mixed 9961-01 1-2; No. 2 yellow 1.00 1-261-02. Oats: No. 3 white 66671 1-4; Nc. 4 white 57604. KANSAS CITY. June 21.—(JP>— Wheat: No. 2 hard 1.4361-53; new 1.6661-70; No. 2 red nominally 1.53@ 1.60; July 1.30 1-4; September 1.31 1-4; December 1.34 7-8. Corn; No. 2 white 94694 1-2; No. 2 yellow 95 1-2696; July 92 1-2; September 91 3-8; December 78 1-8. Oats: No. 2 white nominally 696 70; No. 3, 69. Live Stock Shows Little Activity KANSAS CITY, June 21.—(JP)— Hogs: 8,500; uneven; top 10.25; butchers medium to choice 9.406 10.20. Cattle: 3,500; calves 700; fed steers and yearlings steady to strong; slaughter steers, good and choice 12.55614.25; common and medium t.2ft@lS.00; fed yearling*. god choice 12.90615.00; heifer*, good choice 11.75614.25; cows, good choice 9.006H-00; common and medium 7.5069.00; vealers (milk fed) 8.00613-50. Sheep: 7,000; steady; top Idaho lambs 15.85; best natives 15.75; ewes 4.25 60-25. CHICAGO. June 21.—(JP)—Hogs: 30,000; 10c higher; top 10.85; butch ers, medium to choice 10.00610.85. Cattle: 8.000; calves 3.000; better trade on strictly grain fed steers and yearlings; slaughter steers, good and choice 13.40614.75; common and medium 10.00613.S0; fed yearlings, good and choice 13.50615.00: heifers good and choice 13.50614.75; cows good and choice 9.00611-75; bulls good choice 9.35610.50; vealers (milk-fed) 11.50614.00. Sheep: 10,000; 25c higher; lambs good and choice 15.50610.15; med ium 14.00615.50; ewes 3.7567.15. EAST ST. LOUIS. June 27.—(JP)— Hogs; 15,000; 5c to 10c higher; top 10.75; bulk 10.60610.65. Cattle: 2.500; calves: 1,500; steers steady to strong: vealers 75c to 1.00 higher at 14.00614.25; other classes steady; yearlings 14.65; steers 12.00 614.00; heifers 14.35; cows 8.006 9.25; bulls 8.0068 75. Sheep: 2,500; strong; fat lambs 15.506 15.75; yearlings 14.00; fat ewes 4-5068.50. FT. WORTH. June 2J.—<>P)—Hogs: 700; hieher; top 10.15: packing sows 8.25®8.75. Cattle and calves: 4,000; steady, gresscr steers in cuirantine 8.75® 9.50; slaughter yearlings 13.75; fat cows 8.00; butcher grades 7.00®7-50; heavy bulls 8.00; daughter calves 12.00. Sheep: 2,000; steady: fat lambs 12.50®14.00; wethers R.00; feeder lambs and yearlings 9 00. BITTER AND EGGS CHICAGO, June 21.—(A3)—Butter unchanged. Eggs higher; firsts 28 l-2®29; or dinary firsts 27®28; storage pclxed extras 31; firsts 30 1-2. POTATOES CHICAGO. June 21.—</P>—Pota toes: slow, Alabama. Louisiana. Mis sissippi. sacked Bliss Triumphs, best 1.45®1.50; no Carolina barrel, Irish cobblers 2.35®2.50; old stock dull; Wisconsin sacked round whites 70® 85; Idaho sacked russets 75®1.00. U. S. BONDS NEW YORK. June 21.—(JPh-Unit ed States bonds: Liberty 3 l-2s 100.8; first 4 l-4s 101.16; third 4 l-4s 100.1; fourth 4 l-4s 101.31; treasury 4 l-4s 113.19; fourth 108.16; third 3 3-4s 105.28. 1r~ “ CJJiamon There is no jewel to which a Genuine Orange Blossom Engagement mounting would not lend distinction. Beauty and grace are coupled with style—hard iridio-platinum or special 18K gold is fashioned by master hands to add long wear and individuality. Choose a Genuine Orange Blossom Engagement Ring set with one of our quality diamonds. Your purchase will then be a lasting satisfaction and pleasure. I ‘ I ■■ui Mmatffir.tfranco™__________ __ LA WATERMELONS * . * * USED IN RESCUE * * * OF TRUCK DRIVER SAN ANTONIO. June 21.—(A*>— The fact that his track was loaded with wet goods probably saved the life of Frank Brown of Austin here late yesterday when his truck turned over and caught fire. The wet goods in this case were watermelons and for 30 minutes Brown, caught in the wreckage, broke melons and smeared the pulp over the wood which held him prisoner while flaming gasoline consumed other portions of the truck. Brown was taken to a hospital suffering from severe burns. Commencement At Bible School To Be June 22 Commencement exercises of the summer vocational training Bible school will be held at the First Pres byterian church at 8 o’clock Friday evening. Twenty-five minutes will be al lotted for the holding of the com mencement program in the church auditorium, after which the audience will assemble in the Sunday school auditorium to view the exhibits of the werk done during the two weeks of the school. In the opening exercises, the stu dents of the primary, beginners and ! junior departments will deliver reci tations and re-tell stories learned during the training period. Parents of children enrolled in the school are especially invited to at tend these exercises, according to E. P. Day, pastor of the First Presby terian church, and an invitation has also been issued to the general public. Approximately 175 children were enrolled in the school, practically •very city in the Valley being repre < sented. Ancient Engines May Be Put On Exhibition Here An attempt is being made by the Brownsville Chamber of Commerce to secure the two old engines, used on the Rio Grande Valley railroad during the days of the narrow guage track, in order that they might be rehabili tated and placed on permanent ex hibit in the Missouri Pacific Park, G. C. Richardson, manager of the organization, announced Thursday. The engines are now in storage at the old rice mill and negotiations are being made which it is believed will result in their donation to the city. Richardson is trying to complete ar rangements with L. S. Bourne. Brownsville representative of the Rio Grande Valley Railroad company. H. R. Safford. president of the Missouri Pacific Lines, has already consented to the engines being placed on permanent exhibit in the com pany's park. An attempt is also being made to have the Matamoros Chamber of Com merce place two old street cars, relics of a by-gone day. on permanent exhibit on the mail, plaza of that city. These cars are now on a side track at Santa Cruz and are being rotted by the elements to which they have been exposed for many years. Horsemen Seek Winter Quarters Brownsville and. it is believed, ev ery city in southern Texas have re ceived inquiries from the Kentucky Thoroughbred Horse association of Lexington, Ky., relative to the estab lishment of winter stables, G. C. Richardson, manager of the Browns ville Chamber of Commerce, said Thursday. Richardson's statement was prompted by the fact that McAllen. Edinburg, and San Benito puh!/shed special stories relative to the in quiry. “It is my opinion,' Richardson de clared. “that the organization just sent a circular letter to every city in South Texas in ,n effort to se cure special inducements. We re ceived one here. also. Owsley to Hear Rural Problems AUSTIN. Tex., June 21.—(^—Clar ence Owsley of Fort Worth, director of agricultural and road activities for the East Texas Chamber of Com merce, will head general sessions of a conference on rural problems here July 2. 3 and 4 at Texas university. Three agencies—the university's division of extension, the state teachers’ association and the depart ment of education—are sponsoring the affair in the hope that they may gain valuable information regarding “rural education, rural homes, health, economic and social problems of rural life.” Three general sections will hold separate discussions during the morning meetings. TUCKER RESTING WELL S. C. Tucker of Brownsville, a patient in the Scott and White sani tarium at Temple, underwent an op eration at 5 o’clock Wednesday aft ernoon. and at noon Thursday was resting well, according to a message received by John Gregg. E. J. Tucker, a brother, left for Temple Wednesday night to be with members of the family of the sick man. POULTRY CHICAGO, June 21.—(^—Poultry alive, steady; fowls 23; leghorn hens 16 1-2® 17; springs 38; broilers 32; spring ducks 20®26; spring geese 22. Fly-Tox Necessary “Flies have caused more deaths than all wars.” says Major Ransom of the Medical Department of the United States Army. “Since the fly came into the world it has been synonymous with epidemics of pestil ence and disease.” But with Fly-Tox it is a very simple easy matter to rid the house of flies—to keep it fresh and clean, free of insect taint. Fly-Tox is the scientific insecticide developed at Mellon Institute ot In dustrialResearch by R®c Fellowship. Simple instruction for killing ALL household insects on blue labeled bfiUJLiA. imia^ 4l*,% ,,, MONEY RATES 1 'MARKETS Downward Trend In Many Jtocks It Reported NEW YORK, June 21.—</P>—Stock prices moved irregularly higher at the opening of today's market. At lantic Coast line advanced 3 points on the first sale. Allied Chemical 2 1-2 and Greene Cananea Copper 2. Initial gains of a point or so were recorded by Woolworth and Abitibi Power. Richfield Oil of California opened 2 points higher on the an nouncement of the purchase by that company of the Pan American ^ est ern. Radio fell 2 points on the first sale and Montgomery Ward *nd In ternational telephone 1 each. Persistent heaviness of U. 5. Steel common, which sagged a point in the first few minutes of trading checked the rise. Radio quickly extended its loss to 5 1-2 points, Wright Aero nautical dropped 4 and General Motors 1 3-8. Expectations of relatively stiff money rates until the middle of July tended to restrict trading. Foreign exchanges opened steady, with sterling cables quoted around $4.88. „ The closing was firm. Strength j of investment rails and full recov ery in both American Locomotive and America i Car and Foundry started a bullish advance in the fi nal hour. Coalers, Southwestern and Merger Rails were extensively bought. Nickel Plate rising 4 points, Texas and Pacific 5 1-2 and Dela ware and Hudson 9. Total sales approximately 1,700,0)9 shares. Tuberculosis In Animal Forms Is Peculiar Variety PORTLAND. Ore.. June 20.—UP)— Experiments show that tuberculosis occurs in a peculiar form in each of the animal orders. Dr. Herbert Fox of the Unversity of Pennsylvania school of medicine, reported to the National Tuberculosis association today. “Closer study will almost certain ly reveal differences in the differ ent families,” said Dr. Fox. ‘‘There is no evidence of direct healing in animals below man, nor has scar like healing ever been observed in animals lower than man.” Tuberculosis has never been ob served in kangaroos, the patholo gist said, and only two cases of lung infection have ever been found in the American opossum. “All these data,” he continued, “are looked upon as indicating that the form of tuberculosis as seen in all animal groups is the expression of the peculiar characteristic reac tion each group presents to the in fection, and it would seem that this should be used to explain tubercu losis as it occurs in the youthful and adult human being. “These data would also strongly support the thought' that infection may occar at any age.” Plans Being Made To Show Invention Plans were being made Thursday to have the “Auditorium Orthopho nic Victrola." now on display in Matamoras, placed on exhibit in this city Friday, provided consent can be obtained from the manager of the Compana Manufacturers de Cigar ros. “El Aguila.” according to G. C. Richradson, manager of the Browns ville Chamber of Commerce. This Mexican company now con trols operation of the invention in Mexico, and it will be approximately two years before the instrument is ready for the American market. It is now being given its initial trial in Mexico and other foreign coun tries. Lufkin Man Given Sentence For Life 1 LUFKIN. Texas, June 21.—(IP)— John Ballinger, convicted and given the death sentence in connection with the killing of J. M. Lee in the railroad yards here in December, 1927, only to have the case reversed by a higher court, was tried in dis trict court here today and given 99 years on a charge of attempted crim inal assault upon Stella Hearn last January. The verdict wa$ agreed upon by defense and prosecution. Attorney Will Answer Charge BATON ROUGE. La., June 21.—(IP) —A statement questioning the ap pearance of Fred G. Hudson of Mon roe. as special attorney for the Louisiana highway con mission, while his law firm continues to represent the Missouri Pacific railroad and de claring that he can and will fully answer all charges, made against him was made by Major Frank T. Payne, former chairman of the Louisiana highway commission to day. GIANTS WIN. 9-4 BOSTON. June 21. — (Ip) — The Giants hit three pitchers hard here today to win the first game of a double-header from the Braves, 9 to 4. Fred Fitzsimmons held Bos ton helpless until he had a com fortable lead. Bill Terry hit his seventh home run. John Cooney made his first start in two years and was knocked out in one inning. Bob Smith and Wertz followed. SIDEWALK TAX IRKSOME PARIS—Owners of 35,000 city and suburban cafes think they are taxed too much for placing tables on the sidewalks and have called protest meetings. TUNNEL PIERCES PYRENEES PAU, France — The Trans-Pyre neean railroad will be opened in July. The last link, a tunnel at Rom port. it finished, linking France and Spain. Water) 50C TH HONEYMOON AT CONVENTION .■ — —■ .1 National political conventions mean both work and a honeymoon to Major J. Andrew White, radio announcer. He chronicles the conven tion happenings over the microphone while his bride looks on. The Whites were married in Chicago recently. Governor Wins Suit on Behalf Bank Depositors AUSTIN. June 21.—</P>— Governor Moody, suing on behalf of depositors of the defunct Celeste State bank, emerged victor Thursday in a de cision of the court of civil appeals at Texarkana rendering judgment against H. E. Jones and other sure ties of the bank for recovery of the $30,000 bond made to protect depos itors. It was the first case tried and ap pealed under the bond security sys tem of state banks. Under a law passed by the 39th legislature, the governor was empowered to sue on behalf of state bank depositors for recovery on bonds. The Texarkana appeals court up held the position of Governor Moody and Assistant Attorney General Al len Clark that the law autohorizing tne state banking board to fix forms of the bonds was constitutional. The trial court at Greenville held that the law was invalid on grounds that it attempted to delegate executive powers to the board, as claimed by Jones and his co-defendant. Depositors already have received about 13 per cent on their money. Under the court decision, they will receive from 30 to 40 per cent more, Clark said. The bank failed in December, 1926. Many Delegates To Visit Mexico HOUSTON. Tex., June 21.—UPt— Delegates and visitors to the demo cratic national convention here will be taken on a two-weeks tour of Mex ico when the convention ends, if plans of T. L. Evans, domestic and foreign trade department manager of the chamber of commerce, material ize. Mr. Evans is making arrangements for a special train to tour the prin cipal cities of Mexico, including Mex ico City, Gomez, Palacia, Torreon, Aguascalientes, Guadalajara, San Luis Potosi and Monterrey. The train will leave here the night following the close of the conven tion. Mr. Evans has communicated by letter with the national committee men of each of the 48 states and six territories and has asked them to notify their delegates of the tour. The trip would serve as a well-de served vacation for convention tired delegates, visitors, and newspaper men, Mr. Evans said. Robber is Slain By Bank Cashier PHOENIX. Anz.. June 21.—tJPt— One robber was killed and another captured by Davis Saunders, cashier of the Bank of Arizona branch nt Clarkdalc today shortly after the two had held up the institution and attempted an escape with $50,000 loot. The money was recovered. g| flamed eyes, can be re- I H lieved by the prompt use | -J of Grandma's Eye Water. | P Use night and morning, s 2c c at all Good Druggists, a 0 ■ ... ——. - ~ 1 . 1 Destroys Malarial j Germs in the Blood and Restores Energy Grove"s Tasteless Chill Tonic l 60a .. .. nelons E TERRACE --I - v • 1 1 ■ A.. . Jtl League to Adopt Meeting Schedule The League of Latin American Cities are to hold regular weekly meetings, according to a decisi >n reached at a meeting and banquet of the organization held at Ye Oldc College Inn Wednesday evening. An address on the object of the league was delivered by J. T. Ca nales. after which matters pertaining to the future work of the organiza- j tion vere discussed at a general round table. A musical program was present ed by Francisco Revueltal and Leon ardo Bolado and son. The next meeting is to be held July 3. after which the weekly schedule will be adopted. Plan to Organize Poutlry Association __________ MERCEDES, June 21.—There will! be a meeting at the new city hall ; auditorium on Thursday at 8 p. rn for all of the people interested in organizing a Valley-wide poultry co- ‘ operative association. W. Bruce McLeran of Kansas City, who is rec ognized as a noted poultry expert, will be present. Mr. McLeran is connected with the Mercedes Poultry Ranchos. The Valley is invited to be present. France Ready to Stabilize Franc PARIS, June 21.—(jTV- Premier Poincare informed the chamber of deputies today that stabilization ot the franc had been officially decided upon for Saturday next. Although he freely referred to the ratio of 5 to 1 as compared with the value of the franc before the war, he refrained from announcing the exact rate wheih it was proposed to establish with reference to the dol lar and the pound sterling. The rates obtained in the past two years, with perhaps a few' centimes difference, he regarded as certain to be about the rate adopted by the government. TARIS—Veterans of the war of 1870 want free tobacco. They say their pensions hardly keep them alive. _ 6 6 6 Cures Chills and Fever, Intermittent, Remittent and Bilious Fever due to Malaria. It kills the Germs jj jPppp. . V'. ,j: | 5c per Cut Fresh Cold Milk, Sc Glass Those Good Toasted Sandwiches 15c Merchants Lunch 30c Club. Supper, 40c At the end of the evening get a goodnight bite at the Royal Cafe 1215 Levee Street HMtl 111 1 m PARCEL POST RATECHANGED New Rats Schedule Becomes Effective On July 1 New parcel post rates are to be come effective Juiy I. according to an announcement made by W. F. Dennett. Brownsville postmaster. Tbe local, first and second zones, which includes a radius of 150 miles of Brownsville, will require a fee of seven cents for the first pound and one cent for each additional or fraction of a pound. Charges on the other zones follow': Third zone, from 151 to 300 miles. S c**nts per pound plus 4 cents additional: fourth zone. 301 to 600 miles. 8 cents plus 4 cents additional: fifth zone, 601 to 1000 miles. 9 cents plus 6 cents addi tional; sixth zone. 1001 ft 1400 miles, 10 cents plus 8 cents addi tional; seventh zone, 1401 to 1800 miles. 12 cents plus '0 cents addi tional, and eighth zone, all over 1800 miles, 13 cents plus 12 cents additional. Fourth class matter mailed on a rural route for the fiist. second and third zones shall *>e two cents less than the above rates. When mailed on rural route for the fourth to eighth zones inclusive the rates shall be one cent less than the above. rates. Fackages can now be insured up to 51,000 instead of t**e former high of 5100, Dennett sa»d. WASPS IN HER BED CHICAGO. — Mrs. Edith Sheller l was granted a divorce after she tes- ! tified her husband put wasps in her i bed. HOUSTON (Continued from page one.) ^ president will have nothing to do but find their places. The arrival of Van Namee. first spokesman for Governor Smith on the ground, was followed by sug gestions that political history of Kansas City will not be repeated at Houston. Van Namee predicted the nomination • f his candidate “on an early ballot." He declared the New Yorkers have come to Houston in spirit of good feeling to everyone and with no disposition to interfere with any state's right to vote for its favorite son. Van Namee'a remarks were generally construed to mean that the Smith forces with assured votes, the New York public service commissioner said, of “more than 650 on the first ballot” will make no effort to gain the nomination on one roll call. Announcement by National Com mitteeman Norman S. Mack of New York that John W. Davis, the 1924 nominee for president, would bo the New York representative on the res olutions committee, revived discus sion of the possibility that the for mer ambassador to ill*- court of St. James might be chairman of the important platform committee. Kill Germ Laden Flies * —AAd keep them away. Bee Brand Insect Pow der or Liquid kills Flies, Ants. Roaches, Poultry BEE BRAND Lice, Mosquitoes, Fleas. Bed Buga, and other in- Powder I teuid sects. Won't spot or stain. Use powder on plants \oc0 2Sc *0c 9 75* and pets. Write us for FREE insect booklet. If soc^Sl.OO S1.2S dealer can't supply, we anil ship by parcel post at 30c (Spray Cm) 3Sc prices named. McCORMICX Ac CO., Baltimore. Md. Quitting B siness ROOM HEATERS IReznor Asbestos-Back No. V*—$8.50 value, now $4.00 No. 5V&—$10.50 value, now $4.75 I Reznor Reflector 1 Reg. Price Sale Price _ No. 505 $ 6.50 $4.00 . lCenturi' , I No. 506 $ 8.00 $5.00 Asbe»to»-B«ck w Regular Sale | No. ol3 $11.00 $7.00 Price Price « No. 512 *6.20 $3.00 | No. 514 $7.20 $3.50 I Rio Grande Valley Gas I Appliance Co., Inc. I Brownsville — San Benito — Mercedes I_McAllen Be lEE lass, Aluminumware, neo Pottery, Gifts for merous other PRE- I exchange for our con )r them! iding Dealers 'igar Stores 1 DELTA BOAT CO. Brownsville. Texas Designers end builders of first class custom built boats. Let us figure with you. Scripps end Universal Motors 10th and SL Charles PERRY L. KING & CO. AUDITING—GENERAL ACCOUNTING INCOME TAX SERVICE Systems, Organization and Statistical Reporta Business Control # Travis Building Baxter Bldg. Nixon Building San Antonio. Texas Harifngar. Texaa f'atrpua I'bmU r««a» i Mii. vs!.. ?!. 'a, I!..... i