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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, July 09, 1928, FINAL EDITION, Image 2

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Rio Grande Valley Ve
getable Men Hold
Annual Meet and
Elect Directors
(Special to The Herald/
MERCEDES. July ». The mem
bers of the Rio Grande \ alley Vege
table Growers’ association of Mer
cedes held their regular annual
meeting Friday night, July f,. The
meeting was presided over by John
C. Jones.
The chairman read the financial
report for the year's operation of
the association. The rcpoit reflect
ed a successful season, showing the
unit shipped over cars of vege
The chairman then read a letter
from Mr. J. R. Brothers, president,
who was absent from the meeting, in
which Mr. Brothers offered i.evei si
suggestions of change in the by
laws and the management of the
shed, that had been found necessary '
from the past year's experience, to
improve the handling of the deal.
Mr. Jones introduced Mr. F. O.
Fleuriet, secretary of the Rio
Grande Valley Vegetable Growers'
Exchange, who made a talk to the
members on the accomplishments >f
the association and the exchange
durin." the past years, and nl o male
a report on his trip to the northern
and eastern markets. Mr. Fieurict
stated in his remark that a great
deal had been accomplished by the
association during the part year and
thoroughly establishing the Red Owl
brand in the larger market., of the
north and east; that Red Owl brand
vegetables were now in demand and
would bring a premium over other
brands of produce m-xi year.
The first order of busim-s \n
the election of director- for the
coming year. The following mem
bers were elected to -one d -ec
tors: John t. Jones, T- J, Keltc . H.
H. K. Bandcrmer, G. T. McCannon,
W. L. Rradburg. J. R. Brothers and
J. R. \\ ade.
A. committee of three, appointed
by the old directors, repotted that
they had been instructed to investi
gate the possibilities of purchasing
the shipping shed and grounds be
longing to the American Rio Grande
Land and Irrigation company.
The report was accepted, and it
wah decided to purchase the prop
A resolution was offered and
adopted by unanimous vote to
change the by-laws to give the direc
tors the power to make larger bor
rowing- of moneys with which to op
erate the businecss during the heav
iest part of the seasons, it having
been found by last year's experience
that it was necessary Jo borrow
more money to operate the deal than
wax provided for in the by-laws.
The membership extended the old
directors a rising vote of thank* for
their efforts in making the deal a
successful one during the past sca
s «»n.
Absentee Voting
Is Expected To Be
Heavy This Year
, Absentee voting will be heavier in
Cameron county this year than ever
'before, is the prediction of County
: Clerk H. P, Seago. Numerous in
■ qmries have been made regarding the
operations of the absentee voting law.
and the county clerk expect* to be
railed upon to provide a l.irge num
ber of ballots.
According to the law- any person
who will be out of the county on elec
tion day may cast his or her ballot
not more than ten days and rot less
than three days prior to the election,
but must personally appear before
the county clerk with the necessary
i poll tax receipt. The law requires
that voters not in the county must
make application for ballots not more
than 20 nor less than 10 days before
the election, such application being
duly attested by a justice of the
peace at the point to which the bal
lots must be sent. The ballot must
be opened in the presence of a notary
public, and returned with an affi
davit attested by the notary. Postage
must be provided bv the voters.
The county clerk will mail the
sluic'd ballot to tb» election judge of
the precinct in which the elector re
side*, to be opened when th<» vote*
a” counted.
Paving Work to
Start Tuesday
Near La Feria
The first concrete on tne highway j
contract* recently awarded hy Cam
eron county will be poured Tuesday i
on the highway south of La Eeria, ,
according to plan ; of Dodds A’ Wede*
girtner of San Benito, who have the
contract for six miles from the Ar- I
royo to the military road and thence
west through Santa Maria to the Ki
dslgo county line.
The work will start at the end of
the new fill just south of the Arroyo.
The fill, which is less -than one- j
fourth of a mile in length, will he
“puddled" and will be rerdy for pav- t
ing by the time the rest of the proj- j
ect is completed. '
E. r. McKIwrath, who secured the
dc*t of the highway contracts, an
nounced that he would start two pav
ing machines in the Harlingen pre
cinct and one in tho Brownsville pre
cinct in a few days. The Briggs
Coleman and Wilson trait roads will
• he the first paved in the Harlingen
Large quantities of materials have
arrived the past week, ami the work
•will be pushed to complettion on all
projects, the eontraetors state.
Keep Your Skin
Looking Young
Protect your heauty in all kinds of
weather with this new face powder—
MELLO-GLO. Does not give the skin
« dry feeling; does not clog the pores;
is not afeeted so much by perspira
tion. Stays on longer. So pure and
line. MELLO-GLO is made by a new
French Process. It's truly wonder
ful. fagls Phaxmacy, Inc.—Ade.
< roaring from London, England,
to Itruarclr. Belgium, by airplane.
Captain Alfred Loewenstein,
Belgian financier, above, stepped
through the wrong door in the
side of the plane to plunge to his
death in the English channel.
Loewenstein. reputed third rich
est man in the world, vi.-sted the
l\ S. in the spring, buying a
plane for touring the country,
and bringing his personal pilot
on the trip.
. ■
DeiriR Nominee To 3c
Visited Today By
ALBANY. N. Y.. July U. (^—Gov
ernor Smith is shaping up his cam
' paign plans in consultation with
! others.
Although he will have the final
i say both as to organization and
I strategy, he is indicating that he has
no preconceived ideas as to what
[ should lie done bv seeking the ad
: vi. e of various party leader*.
Today the governor looked forward
to a chat here with Senator Rubin*
! -on of Arkansas, his turning niatc.
| He had the assurance of Senator
Rood of Missouri that he would
I come east to cooperate in campaign
| planning. He has arranged to he
[ in New York City Wednesday to
i take part in the deliberations of thCj
| democratic national committee. At
; that time it is exoected that n cam
. paifrn manager will be paired and
I dates set for the officio1 notification
of both the democratic nominee*.
Senator Robinson, on hi' wry
from his home in Arkansas to the
New York eommitteo meeting, i d
vised Governor Smith that he would
stop in Albany late today, and that
he would have w*th him Jcese 11
.Jones of Houston.
At the session of the rational
committee Wednesday. Governor
Smith not only will hnve opportun
ity to meet the men :.nd women
members of the various states, hut
[ he plans, with their cooperation, to
j map out his campaign plans.
C. of C. to Award
$25 to £1 Jardin
Best Four-H Bov
A V-o scholarship is to ho given
I by the Brownsville f hainber of
Commerce to the member of the E!
Jardin 4-H club picked by a commit
tee a* having the best record at a
meeting to he held Friday right, it
b”s been announced.
The meeting is to be held at the
El Jardin sehoolhotlsr All members
of the club have been reoue*tcd to
turn in their reports and in addi
tion to the reports, the hoys will
be questioned at the melting. The
i committee is to he appointed by the
El Jardin commonitv council.
The $25 is to bo used as expense
money on the A. J- W. s-hort eourse
trio to hiein July 27. The winner
will rn with the two carloads leav
ing the Valiev from Cameron and
Hidalgo "aunties. :t was said.
The El Jardin 4-H bo’s have poul
try. cotton and corn projects under
Many Children Guests
At Snakeville Sunday
A group of about 75 children were
entertained at Jinakeville Sunday by
\V. A. Jr., and Pauline, non and
daughter of "Snake” King. The
groups were comprised of Biowne
ville newsboys and member* of the
local orphan’s home.
The children were entertained for ]
several hours, seeing all the animals !
from “Big Boy,” giant gorilla down ,
to the youngest parrots, fresh from
All took great delight in watching
the elephant, chained between the
two niesquite trees, spout bucket |
after bucket of water over his head
from a curled trunk.
Each animal hud his admirers, the 1
elephant, the camel, the gorilla and
the wolves drawing the greatest at
Refreshments were served to all
the youngsters.
’25 Cent Cotton Seen
In N. Y.’ - Rosenthal
"Twenty-five cent cotton is being
freely predicted in New York City,”
according to Z. A. Rosenthal, presi
dent of the Brownsville Chamber of
Commerce, who has returned from a
visit to the metropolis on personal
"Information in New York seems
to be that the crop in the Eoutheast
ami especially in Georgia is In poor
condition," Mr. Rosenthal said.
PITTSBURGH, July lb—<4>>—Earl
Smith, veteran catcher, passed from
the big league baseball picture to
day when he was granted uncondi
tional release by the Pirates. Sam
Preyfuss. treasurer of the Pittsburgh
club, said that all teams waived on
Smtih. i
Expect Crowds From
Over County At
HARLINGEN. Julv 9.- Hoovcr-for
President supoosters frcm all over
Cameron county are expected to at
tend the banquet and speaking pro
gram of the Cameron county Hoover
club, to be held nt Reese-Wil-Mond
hotel from 8 o'clock to 11 o’clock
There will be a banquet at 7:30
o’clock, following which speeches
will be delivered to the general pub
lic in the hotel ratio.
J. F. Rogers. Harlingen postmas
ter, will be toastmaster and chair
man of the meeting.
The program follows:
Invocation, bv Rev. King of Har
“America.” by the audience.
Speakers will include R. B. Great
er nt Brownsville, reouhlican na
tional committeeman for Texas;
Mrs. J. C. Griswold of San Antonio,
woman member for Texas or the na
tional committee; Judge H L. Chap
man of Harlingen. J. A. Shunk of
Harlingen. John T. Lomax of San
Benito. *Y. S. Blacksheer of Browns
ville. Jesse Dennett of Brownsville,
and Carlos G. Watson cf Btowns
The addresser, will te broadcast
o«er KHMC, Harlingen radio sta
tion. There will be entertainment
t y the Magic \ alley quartette, thv
Harlingen band and the Schmoker
boys’ hand.
New Publications to
Be Put Out in Valley
McALLKN', July 9.—Two new pub
lications are *to make their de
but to the readers of the Valley next
week. One a newspaper and the
other a magazine.
The newspaper in to be known as
the Valley Digest with J. li. Glascock
as owner and editor. The Valley
Digest will he made up of com
ments on national, state, county and
city effairs. A humorous depart
ment is al.-o to be included.
The magazine which is to be ed
ited by Bayless D. Jefferies, is to
be called the Women’s Council. This
magazine is to be edited stric*,!,- for
the women of the Valiev. It will
contain numerous departments which
will touch on the problems of the
problems of the hou awife and the
club woman.
Methodist Church to
Be Built In McAllen
-McALLKN, -July 9.—Construction
on the new Methodist church is ex
pected to be started in the near fu
ture, according to Hubert L. Vogier,
architect, who announced that plans
and specifications were being sent
to contractors.
The church which will cost ap
proximately $'10,000 *il| be of semi
gothic architecture- The main nu
(liUmum is to scat 900 and the Sun
dr.y school department will scat $00.
3rd Parachute Fails,
Lad Plunges to Death
SEYMOUR. Ind.. July 9.-0PV—
1 v«rett \ 1a, 22. of Indianapolis, fell
Joo feet to his death here yesterday
when the third puraihutc in his triple
parachute leap from a balloon failed
to open. Via fell head first into a
field, the body being buried two feet
in the ground.
McALLKN, July 9.-—The Korgcy
Ropera lien company, formerly -if
Harlingen, have moved to '..cAiten
and arc now located on the main
highway. This company is the Val
ley distributor’for Rco and W olver
ine auti mobiles.
\ II.NNA, July 9.—'/J’i—Dispatches
Irom Kattowitz, upper Silesia, say
-o children were killed today when
one of them picked up a hand grenade
which exploded. Kattowitz was the
scene of much fighting during the
World war.
rt < nurse—A number <
crs and their wives from t'l Jardin
and Loa b rcsnos are expected to at
tend the farmers' shourt course at
A. & M. toliege the last of the
month. Mi* Kate Adele Hill, county
demonstration agent, reported Mon
day. I he attendance from all parts
of ( amcron and Hidalgo counties is
expected to break at! previous rec
Spanish, Mexican or Ha.her's Itch
—Ont Dottle of Imperial Ecsema
*;«mcdy is guaranteed to he enough
for any case, of any kind All drug
gists arj authorized to refund your
noney if it fails—Adv. (6)
One Brownsville Enterprise has
outlived lorty-scven competitors—
that's Gillinare's shop. One can t fool
the people for long.—Adv.
I.adie* Don’t forget that 10 per
cent discount is being ofered on all
hemstitching at Amaya's Millinery,
Adams street, near Herald office.—
Adv. 10.
lies the Evidence—Judge A. W.
i unningham wax in Brownsville from
Harlingen Monday morning and re
ported having recently enjoyed a
fishing trip to Red Fish bay. “We
caught a good string and 1 can prove
it,” the judge said, displaying a
photograph of a big catch of large
red fish.
A Large Finance company wants
representatives in Harlingen. Wes
laco end Edinburg. To the right man
a permanent connection insuring in
come ef over three hundred dollars a
month. Must he a worker and have !
good references. Call or write J. A.
Merva, Brownsville. Texas.—Adv. 10.
For Engraved wedding invitations
arnounccments and calling cards of
the better class, see your jeweler
R. I* Lackncr, 1106 Elizabeth St.—
Adv. tf.
The Terrace—Cjt flowers and de
signs for all occasions. Phone 65
—Adv. tf.
Sec Beautiful Riverside Park - Big
lots, low prices, easy terms. Several
house* under construction. Foster
Moothart company.—Adv. 10.
Dickey's Old Reliable Eye Water
cools and heals red eyes. Doesn't
hurt. Red folding bog. All drug
gists.—Adv. , (Tj j
Today’s Radio Features
Monday, July •
(Central Standard Time 1
6.00—Shining Program: Melody Maids—WEAK WSAI WEBH KSD WGR
7:00— Riverside Program; Band Music—WJZ XDKA WI.W WJR KTW
7:00— tinned Opera Co.; ••'the Bohemian Girl**—WOR WADO WA1U
7:80—General Motors Party; Scottish Music—WEAK WRC WGY WCR
i 8:00— Franklin Airman Program: Instrumental. Vocal— WEAP WRC
8 30—Time to Retire Boys: Song H:ls and Xovelties—WEAF WRC WGY
valley radio
KWWG— Valley Radio Station
(1080 kc—277.8 meters)
9 30 - 10:30 a. m.—Musical program.
1:00 - 12—Weather forecast and musical program.
1:30 - 3:30 p. m.—News dispatches from The Associated Press and
The Brownsville Herald, popular music.
6:00-7:00—Dinner hour music.
7:30-8:30—Special numbers; local talent.
KHMC—Harlingen Music Co.
(1270 kc—236.1 matars)
7:00-8:00 a. m.—Cal and The Edinburg Review.
9:00-11:00—Bargain counter.
1:00 p m.—Weather forecast.
3:00-6:00—Baseball results and radio dealers’ program.
6:00-7:00—News dispatches from the Associated Press and The
Brownsville Herald.
7:00-10:00—Special numbers.
10:00-10:30—Harlingen Chamber of Commerce program. j
Old House to be Moved
To Coney Island
And Put on View
NEW YORK. July A dis
patch to the New York World today
from Owe go, N. Y., says that the
houre near Richford, N. Y., in which
John L>. Rockefeller was born eighty
nine years ago yesterday, is to be
moved to Coney Island where the aO,
000,000 Americans who visit New
York's playground every years will
have opportunity to view it.
The house, purchased by Mrs. Sa
rah S. Dcneen, secretary of the Co
ney Island Chamber of Commerce,
from Mrs. Carrie Rockefeller of Har
ford Mills, N. Y.. cousin by mar
riage of Mr. Rockefeller.
“I was motoring with friends last
summer when 1 saw the house,” Mrs.
Deneen said in explaining her pur
chase. “The more I thought about :t
the more persistently 1 asked my
self: Cannot this old structure be
taken from it- native setting to a
place where it can be viewed by
millions, as an inspiration to them,
to show- how much can he accom
plished front humble beginnings?
The house is good repair with
represent as nearly as possible the
farm house of a century ago.
He house is in good repair with
hand carved lathe and hard carved
wooden beams held together by
wooden pegs and handmade nails.1
It has been changed little from the '
time Mr. Rockefeller was born.
Mr. Rockefeller's parent* moved
from the house when he was four
years old. In recent years it has
been used as a summer camp by Mrs. j
Carrie Rockefeller.
Flashes of Life
• I
( Bv The Associated Press)
NEW YORK—Ahoy, the land yacht.;
.vah salon, bedroom, bath and kitch
en! A de luxe touring automobile,
specially built in England for some
undisclosed American, is aboard the
liner Minncwanka.
WASHINGTON—Once a great rep
tile used to fly oxer Oregon. The dis
covery of fossil remains of such a
creature in Oregon rocks is noted by
the Smithsonian Institution.
NEW’ ^ORK—Bush negroes of
Dutch Guiana, members of tribes
whose women ofter. nave three hus
bands and sometimes seven or eight,
are to be studied on an expedition by
Dr. Morton Kahn of Cornell and Dr.
Melville Herskovits of Northwestern.
PHILADELPHIA — Kenneth Myers
:s to hang up his shovel for a few
weeks in order to use oars for Uncle
Sam. He's a railroad fireman and
sculler. Thinking he was badlv need
ed on his Min frbm Philadelphia to
Jersey City, he hesitated to ask off.
Hut his boss xvas glad to let him com
pete at Amsterdam.
W ASHINGTON—Christy Matlhcw
son. Jr., would be a flier. He has
applied for admission to the army
air corps as a cadet. His father, the
famous pitcher, was gassed in the
big xvar.
PERTH AMBoy” N. J.-George
Dieterly’a explanation of the death of
his wife, whose body was found with
a fractured skull on a roadside, is
that she was driving from the back
seat and jumped out when reproved, j
He is accused of manslaughter.
McALLEN. July 9.—Ai a result of
the installation of a double set of
mains at the source of water sup
ply of thi* city, McAllen has beep
granted a cut of one cent in its key
rate. The key rate for this city is
r.ow 29 cents, next to the lowest of
any city in the Valley with a vol
unteer fire department. Mission has
the lowest, which is 2R cents.
Bebe Daniels
"Hot News”
Also Christie Comedy
MGM News — Fables
• • •
Coming Tomorrow—
In Elinor Glyn’s
(By The Aslociated Press)
SAN ANTONIO.—Elizabeth Ann
Conger. 7. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Conger, died Sunday from in
juries received when knocked down
by a steam roller last Thursday.
BEAUMONT. — (Jus Ramirez, 33,
Port Arthur, was killed when his
automobile sideswiped a truck near
Nederland. John Martinez, 66, Port
Arthur, suffered several broken ribs
and possibly internal injuries.
LUBBOCK —John B. Reed, 43, cafe
proprietor, found dead. Coroner ren
dered a verdict of death by poison.
His widow and six children survive.
DALLAS.—Paul Grissaffi, 14. was
drowned near Hutchins when his row
boat sank in a small lake.
WICHITA FALLS.—Carter Hughes.
21, Electra, instantly killed and Ed
gar Walker, 23, Electra, fatally hurt
when their motorcycle crashed into
a truck near Henrietta. Walker died
in a Wichita Ealls hospital.
DALLAS.- Mrs. L. W. Coleman, 73.
widow of Rev. I.. W. Coleman, and
daughter of the late Dr. R. C. Buck
ner, founder of Buckner’s Orphan
Home, died after long illness.
TYLER -Loss estimated at $t>o,0i>0
caused by fire which destroyed the
Swann building.
DALLAS.—L. I.. Rhodes of Grand
Saline nominated for governor and
David Curran for Cnited States sen
ate on socialist ticket at party con
vention here. Other candidates for
state office also named.
Wife's Intuition
Proves True; Jack
Monroe Is Living
COBALT, Ont„ July 9.—A
woman's intuition, which caused her
to refuse to believe a report of her
husband's death although she had no
proof that he was still alive, was
justified today whi n it was establish
ed that the d >ad man was not her
husband but another man of the same
When a prospector named Jack
Monroe was found dead in a cabin
near Rouyn several days ago the
word went out that it was the Jack
.Monroe famed for having stood up
to Jim Jeffries when the latter was
champion of the world. His wife,
however, would not believe her hus
band was dead, although he was out
prospecting and she had not recent
ly heard from him.
Today it was definitely determined
that the dead man was “Little Jack"
Monroe, the coincidence of identical
names and the same occupation ac
counting for the first mistaken re
port that "Big Jack” had died. The
two Jack Monroes were not related.
“The House of
— With—
Dorothy Sebastian
Pat O’Malley
A dramatic story of the
underworld directed by
King Baggot
Admission 30c, 25c, 10c
“The Yellow
In Germany
Pathe News
— Tomorrow —
" ■" .....
Former Oregon Sen
ator Had Been 111
For Long a Time
WASHINGTON. July 9.—<#>—For
mer United States Senator George
E. Chamberlain of Oregon died at
his apartments in the Wardman
Park hotel early today after a
lingeiinr illness.
Mrs. Chamberlain, to whom he was
married two years ago, and his
daughter by his first marriage, Mrs.
George F. Blain of Norfolk, Va., were
at his bedside.
Funeral arrangements for the for
mer senator and member of the Unit
ed States shipping board were not
made, pending arrival of members of
his family.
The former senator surprised his
friends in Washington in July, 1926,
when he quietly went to Norfolk and
was married to Mrs. Carolyn B.
Shelton, who had been clerk of the
senate military affairs committee.
Mr. Chamberlain at the time gave
his age as 72 and his bride gave hers
as 49.
George Earle Chamberlain reached
the peak of his public life when he
was called upon to head the work
of the senate military committee
during the trying days of the World
As chairman of that committee,
which framed legislation staggering
to the imagination of n nation in
ured to the pursuits of peace, he
probably was as close as any men
to the inner workings of the organi
zation which guided America vie-1
toriously through the struggle.
The draft act. which brought its
millions of men into th ranks, was
the one factor looked up©- by Sen-!
ator Chamberlain as assuring the
winning of the war. Before its in
troduction, he had offered a com
pulsory service bill, and throughout'
the war and afterward he contended
that his own measure.,which threw
the question open to debate, was re
sponsible for the success, of the
legislation finally enacted. His own
idea, he said, came from an almost
forgotten document in the war de
partment archives written by Major
General Emory Upton, a C ivil war
Attacks Wtison
After taking on an amount of work
during the war that would have
exhausted a man of less physical j
endurance. Senator Chamberlain
crossed swords with President Wil
son. leader of his own party, in
1913 when he publicly c-'iarged that
the war department had ceased to
function. An open letter from Pres
ident W ilson followed and the con
troversy was carried to the floor of
the senate wheic the Oregon senator
delivered a three hour* speech in
support of his position.
One of the measures in which
Senator Chamberlain took pride was
that revising the Articles of War. i
This legislation, ho contended, elim
inated the “Prussian idea of ftbso-1
lute power to the men rt the top"I
and "liberalized and democratized-’ i
the articles.
The National Defense Act of 1916.|
in the preparation of which he was
identified, was urged by him as the
--— i
Last Day
“Hook and Ladder
No. 9”
With en All Star Cast
• * *
Cumins Tomorrow—
Tickets on Sale
• • •
Return Limit
Midnight, July 27th
... j
Good in Pullmans upon
payment of usual
• • •
Tictff*. rfn?nninu, illiutvated !.t*ralur*
Minouii Pict&c Station
Brownsville, Ttui
**A Service Institution”
basis for the expanded army in the
In the conduct of the war. Senator
Chamberlain was ore of the most
vigorous opponents to the billeting
of American troops with those of
their associate nations, although he
supported the idea of united com - !
Was On Shipping Board
Senator Chamberlain was born on j
a plantation near Natchez. Miss..
January’ 1. 1854. He attended school
there until 187ft when he became a
clerk in a general merchandise
store. Graduating from Washing
ton and Lee university in 1876, e
moved to Linn countv, Oregon, wher.’
fater teaching school and practicing
law for a few years, he entered upon
the political career which was to
accord him the state's highest hon
He was elected ss member of the
legislature, district attorney, state
attorney general and governor before
being elevated to the :enate in lftftft
and re-elected in 1914. He served
two terms as trovarnor.
O.i retiring from the senate. Mr.
Chamberlain was appointed by
President Harding as a member of
the shipping board, where he served
for two years. He then resumed the
practice of law at Portland and
Washington, and among the import
ant cases which he argued was that
before the surreme court involving
the Oregon school law. held uncon
stitutional. He represented the
state in that case.
Mr. Chamberlain was married to
Sallie Newman Welch, who died in;
May, 1925. They had six children.
‘I Am a Democrat,*
Dr. Hallam Says

Dr. S. K. Hallam of Brownsville, I
democratic “war horse" for over 50 j
years, will not Address the “U.oover
for-president" meeting at Harlingen
Monday night. Announcement was
made in the Sunday Herald that he
was included among the speakers.
“I have been a democrat all my
life." Dr. Hallam said. “I am not
one of those who would endeavor to
hitch the democratic party onto the
tail of the G. O. P. elpehant.”
Dr. Hallam has been active in dem
ocratic politics in Cameron county
over 2ft years. He is by no means
enthusiastic over the standard hear
A complexion that is clear, smooth
and soft invariably attracts and pleases
If your ski.: is marred with pimple?,
blotches or discolorations and you want
a clear, healthy complexion, go to your
druggist, ask for Black and Whitt
Ointment and use it according to direc
tion*. It is pleasant to use, highly
beneficial and scientifically safe.
For best results use Black and Whitt
Skin Soap with Black and White Oir.t*
ment. All dealers sell them at small cost.
er selected by the Houston conven
ton, but MS* he does not propose
to desert the party with which he
has been affiliated all his life.
Rifle the
You Are Insured
Leaves Brownsville
Black Diamond Bus Station
8:00 — 12:00 — 4:00
Leaves Point Isabel
It:00 - 2:00 — «:M
Mosquitoes Found
To Be Doubly
Can Cause Much Suffering
By Bite
The ordinary
mosquito is nqt
con t«nt with in
jecting germs of
dread disease in
to the blood. A
burning, torment
ing welt is left.
The scratching of
the bite often
causes infection.
FLY-TOX will
kill these germ
carrving raosqui
<•*, and is your
protection against
mosquito infection.
FLY-TOX superiority comes from
its scientific development. It w;j
developed at Mellon Institute of In
dustrial Research by Rex Research
Fellowship. It is not only guaranteed
to kill insects quickly and easily, but
is also warranted to be stainless,
harmless to mankind and animals, and
to leave a cleanly, fragrant odor.
Many imitators are seeking to tak#
advantage of FLY-TOX popularity.
Do not be mislead. Insist on tha
genuine. Your dealer sell* FLY-TOX.
Johnny Didn’t
Pass at School i
Backwardness of children
in their school work is
most often due to defec
tive eyesight.
Have the children’s eyes
Dr. Olmsted
At Dorfman’s
Bishop s Print
Job Printing Exclusively
Service and Quality
Spivey-Kowalski Building
Brownsville. Texas
—— ————
_ __ i
Cold Luncheons
Salad*, Meats, Fish, Sandwiches, Coffee, Iced
Fruits, Ice Cream, Fruit. Drinks, Soda
j| 1236 Elizabeth Street — Phone 1164
f ^fv^rrr rrrrffrrrrrrrrrrrr^rrrrr## r»»^r/ f jj-j-jjj^ 4
Comfort and
I Economy
J Every hour to or from any Valley City ji
I Black Diamond coaches carry you swift- ji
ly, comfortably and economically, „
ilt Pays to Ride the Black Diamond Buses
“The Valley’* First Bus Una”
| 1
i Black Diamond Transportation
! . Company
i _I
t. ...ffmff|rfffrfflfJ
G. B. Simpson. C.F-A. L. R. Chcnault, C.P.A. M. S. Carneiro. C.PA. (Ind.)
Simpson-Chenault-Carneiro Co.
State Natl. Bank Bldg- | Representative in Texas Theatre Building
BROWNSVILLE. Ph. 830 I Washington. D. C SAN ANTONIO. Cr. 7473
Dependable Prompt
Brownsville i
Complete abstracts of title to lands in Cameron
County. Texas I

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