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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, September 30, 1928, AUTOMOBILE, Image 22

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1928-09-30/ed-1/seq-22/

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GERMANS MUST
BE COURTEOUS
Officials Receive In
structions From
Law Maker
BERLIN, Sept. t9.—(/P)—Waste of
tine and trial of temper, so often
inflicted npon a defenseless public
by bureaucratic officials in admin
istrative departments, have com* un
der the ban of fcarl Severing, so
cialist minister of home affairs of
the Reich.
Instructions have gone forth to
his departments that the public are
entitled to courteous treatment in
all cases; that nobody is to be kept
waiting longer than is absolutely
necessary, and that apologies are ro
be tendered in such cases.
“Nothing is more exasperating
than having to wait a long time, es
pecially when a payment of money is
concerned,” the minister observes
sagely.
Seating accommodation is to be
provided in all public offices and
correspondence is to be conducted
in polite language instead of the
dictatorial phraseology so often em
ployed.
“It should be a point of honor
with all officials to meet irritation
on the part of the public in n calm
and reasonable manner,” the minis
terial order reads.
Newspapers profess to be over
whelmed by the good tidings. One
captions it: “So be it, amen.”

40 Carloads of
Tractors Shipped
Into South Texas
——— ■■
A further indication of how,
southwest Texas farmers are turning
from “Ole Beck” to gasoline trac-!
ters for plowing and other purposes,;
is shown in the arrival of a solid
trainload of forty cars of tractors
at Houston two days ago, destined
for all sections of southwest Texas,
according to W. T. Aldridge, of thei
Aldridge-Hielscher Implement cona
panv of this city.
The train was loaded with Farmall |
tractors, manufactured by the Inter-!
national Harvester company, and j
were shipped from the company’s!
factory near Chicago.
Brownsville. Corpus Christi and
several other cities received several
carloads of the equipment.
Aldridge said It was believed this j
was the first shipment of the kind i
to southwest Texas.
They
Must
f Go
Silk
tresses
$17.50
Value* r fj
$g.95
I These dresses were I
bought to sell for |
$17.50, but our close- F
out sale forces us to sell I
them at
$095 I
You get two dresses for
practically the cost of 1
Rain Capes f
Just the thing for stu- I
dents. They come blue I
and tan and can be
bought for the very
low price of
Uoc 1
Kaplan’s!
1205 Elizabeth I j
Brownsville
w.■“
.. ... ''""* " ..
Paul the Missionary
¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥
“Brass Tacks” on the Sunday School Lesson
Che (5ol6ett
Ct-JPlST HV/ETH
Rj <N ME M]
GALATIANS T. 00
By I>R ALVIN E. BELL
With the exception of Jesus of
Nazareth no man has exercised a
greater influence upon the ages than
iSaut of Tarsus.
Paul’s greatnes had its roots in a
home training in the holy scriptures
in which he was taught love for
Jehovah and obedience to his com
mandments. Paul's childhood goes
far in explaining his manhood. This
early home training was followed by
a thorough schooling in the best
schools of his day. Morally and in
tellectually Paul came to maturity
well prepared lor the work God had
awaiting him. He got a wrong start,
indeed, in persecuting the infant
church from the time Stephen on to
his own conversion, but even while
persecuting the cause of Christ he
was absolutely sincere. He thought
he was doing God's will.
Paul’s Awakening
Then came that revolutionizing ex
perience on the Damascus road when
Paul was confronted with the vision
of the risen Christ and his challenge,
"Saul, Saul, why persecutest thou me?
I am Jesus of Nazareth whom
thou persecutest.” From that moment
Paul was a new creature. From the
church’s chief persecutor he became
its chief propagator. He began im
mediately to preach Christ as Son of
God and Saviour of men. After a
brief ministry under a cloud of sus
: .cionas a possible wolf in sheep’s
iothing Paul retired to Arabia,
where he spent from eighteen
months to three years in meditation
„nd communion with God. Return
ing to hit old home at Tarsus he was
found by Barnabas and brought
io Antioch for a fruitful year’s
service in that city, where the dis
ciples were first called Christians.
Antioch instead of Jerusalem had
now become the center of the
church’s activity, and from this
center there went out of the first
foreign missionaries, nearly twenty
Radio Photo Has
Big Possibilities
Report Declares
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.—(/Pi—The
educational and entertainment possi
bilities of still picture broadcasting
aro practically unlimited, Edgar T.
Felix, New York radio engineer, de
clares in a report to the Federal
Radio Commission on developments
in this new art.
At sporting events the announc
er’s description may be supplement
ed by photographs taken by news
photographers within four to five
minutes after events take place, Mr.
Felix points out. Still picture trans
mission is as flexible as voice
transmission, he asserts.
“Educational talks may be supple
mented by diagrams and illustra
tions and their value thereby en
hanced.
Preliminary to entertainment pro
grams, the listener may have pic
tures of the artists, the announcer
and, with improved quality of pic
ture broadcasting, librettos, score:
and programs which should greatly
enhance his enjoyment of the enter
tainment offered. * •
“Travel talks may be illustrated
with pictures of the places and
I events described by the traveler.!
Weather maps will be of inesti-1
■ mable value to the farmer, enabling j
him to make much greater use of
j the forecast than heretofore. Avi
ators will find picture maps of wea
ther conditions infinitely valuable
as a factor in promoting the safety'
of aviation.
“Motorists will appreciate up-to
date road maps, giving recent de
tours, as a regular service feature.
Housewives may receive patterns,
directions, recipes and an infinite,
variety of material of service value. ;
All of this is possible because the
art of picture broadcasting has al
ready progressed far beyond the
stage in which radio reception
found itself when KDKA first went
on the air.”
Champaigne Inventor
Honored in France
EPERNAY, France, Sept. 29.—4JP
-Dom Perignon, the monk who
put the first sparkle in champagne
wine 200 years ago, lives in the
hearts of his countrymen. Great re
ligious celebrations, under the di
rection of Monsignor Keveux, aux
iliary bishop of Rheims, have been
held in honor of the man who put
champagne on the gastronomic map.
Wine growers from all the coun
tryside around Rheims and Epernay
flocked here for the celebrations,
and many a bottle of champagne
hoarded ia dusty cellars was opened
in honor of its inventor. Dom Pe
ngnon was the ceilarist of the wine
cellar of Haotvilliera Abbey. * ,
I years after Christ’s ascension and
great commission to evangelize all
nations. Paul, Barnabas s nd John
Mark made up the missionary party
that set sail for Cyprus, and bore
witness throughout that island,
thence on to the mainland of Asia
Minor where Mark forsook his com
panions, perhaps because < 5 the per
ils and hardships of the journey, and
returned home to Jerusalem.
But Paul and Barnabas went on
undaunted to Antioch in Pisidia,
where they were persecuted and
thrust out of the city. Thence they
went fifty miles eastward to like ex
periences in Iconiura, and from here
forty miles southeastward to Lystra,
where the people were first willing
to worship the missionaries as gods,
had they permitted it, and then turn
ing to the opposite extreme they
stoned Paul and left hm for dead.
But regaining consciousness he went
back into the city and the next
day went on twenty miles eastward
to Derbe, the farthest point reached
on this first journey. Thence, de
spite the perils, they retraced the
entire journey through Asia Minor
after which they sailed back to the
home church at Antioc.
His Second Missionary Journey
After the lapse of five or six years
Paul began his second journey, re
tracing much of the ground covered
in the first, but going for beyond to
carry the gospel into Europe for new
triumphs in Philippi, Thessalonica,
Athens and Corinth.
Considering the difficulties of
travel in Paul’s day, the natural
dangers attending him, and the op
position and persecution of his ene
mies. his missionary journeys must
ever rang with the most heroic un
dertakings and the most epoch
making acomplishments of all ages.
(The International Uniform Les
son for Sept. 30 is the quarterly Re
view Lesson, the subiect being:
“Paul the Missionary,” and the
Golden Text. Galatians, 2:20, "Christ
i liveth in me.”)
A Bank for Busy Business Men
'T'HE commercial department of this institution is or*
ganized for the speedy and accurate execution of
* customers’ business. It is under the direction of
officers, who are not only skilled in the operation of a
modern bank, but are men of seasoned financial and
business experience.
Realizing that their business is to help you develop your
business, they make decisions quickly and are glad at
all times to counsel with you on problems of finance and
business policy.
A progressive commercial bank
National Bank
I UNDER U.S.
GOVERNMENT j
SUPERVISION
L_________ _______&Sk!
0 ,Y 2 TEXAS
GROUPSENTER
IN U MEET
Brownsville and Hous
ton Legion Posts
Place Bugle, Drum
Corps in Tourney
Two American Legion drum and
bugle corps from this state will com
pete for national championship hon
ors at the national convention of The
American Legion to be held in San
Antonio, Tex., Oct. 8 to 12. They are
Brownsville and Houston. There will
be forty-three drum and bugle
corps and eight bands in the com
petition, according to an announce
ment by Edward E. Spafford, Na
tional commander of the Legion, at
national headquarters in Indian
apolis, Ind., today.
Cash prizes totalling $5,000 will be
distributed to the winners of the two
contests. First prize will be $1,000
each to the winning drum and bugle
corps and to the winning band.
Second prize in each of the contests
is $750; third prize, $500; and fourth
prize, $250.
Other bends and drum corps not
entering for prizes will be in the
big parade. Never before has such
an array of music been provided for
the big Legion parade which will be
one ot the outstanding features of
the national convention. Each mu
sical organization entered in the
competition must march in the pa
rade under the new rules governing
drum and bugle corps and band con
tests which go into effect at the con
vention this year for the first time.
The parade wil be held th esecond
day of the convention, October 9, and
the band and drum end bugie con
tests for the prize money will be held
on the following day, October 10.
Listed as of September 9, the fol
lowing drum and bugie corps have
made entries for the national compe
tition :
Drum and bugle corps;
Arkansas—Little Bock, Legion Post
No. 1.
California—South Pasadena. Post
| No. 140; Los Angeles, City Legion
Fife, Drum and Bugle corps.
Dclware—Wilmington, Post No. 1.
Florida—Miami, Post No. 29; West
Palm Beach. Post No. 12.
Illinois—Chicago, Post No. 232;
1 Chicago, Post No. 11$: Belvidere,
Post No. 77; Chicago, Post No. 336;
Chicago, Post No. 304; Park Ridge,
Post No. 247: Rockford, Post No. 60.
Indiana—LaPorte, Post No. 83.
Iowa—State ('enter, Post No. 122;
i Des Moines, Post No. 191; Fort
Dodge, Port No. 130; Sioux City,
Post No. 64; Mason City Post No.
101.
Kansas—Emporia, Post No. 5.
Mississippi—Greenville, Post No.
32; Jackson, Post No. 1.
North Carolina—Gastonia, Post No.
23; Raleigh, Post No. 1; Charlotte,
Post No. 9.
New York—Kingston, Post No. 150.
- . ..
GETS ‘HUBBY’
Mn. Ethel Helen Twombly, pic
tured above with her daughter,
Gloria, furnished the $500 ex
pense money necessary to have
her husband, Willard Twombly,
extradited from Los Angeles, Cal.,
to St. Joseph, Mich., to stand
trial on a bigamy charge. Twom
bly, below, formerly a wealthy
electrical expert and inventor,
has been in the county jail at St.
Joseph awaiting trial.
Ohio—Elyria, Post No. 12; Mas
silon, Post No. 221.
Oklahoma—Tulsa, Post No. 1.
Orcjron—Salemn, Post No. 9; Post
land, Post No. 1.
Pennsylvania—Philadelphia, Post
No. 211.
South Carolina—Spartanburg. Post
No. 28.
South Dakota—Pierre, Post No. 8;
Aberdeen, Post No. 24.
Texas—Houston. Post No. 416;
Brownsville, Post No. 43,
Utah—Odgen, Post No. 9.
Vermont—Fair Haven, Post No. 49.
Wisconsin—Milwaukee, Post No.
48; Racine, Post No. 76; Fort At
kinson, Post No. 166; Fond du Lac,
Post No. 75.
A CORDIAL INVITATION
is extended to the public to visit our plant and inspect the careful
and thorough testing methods in use which assure only pipe of the
highest quality being delivered to the purchaser.
For complete information address Owen M. Combe,
District Sales Manager
GULF CONCRETE PIPE CO.
P. O. Box 1051 — Brownsville, Texas
Plant located at Blalack Switch on Highway.
The Pioneer Concrete Pipe Manufacturers of Texas.
Concrete Pipe for Irrigation, Drainage and Sewer Systems.
Youthful Drivers I
Banned; Parents
Warned - Browne
Corporation Court Judge A. Albert
Browne issued a warning to Browns
ville parents Saturday who allow
their children, under the age of 15
years, to drive automobiles about
the city,
“There is a law which strictly pro
hibits a child under 15 years of age
from driving an automobile,'' he sair,
“and I am told that this law is being
flagrantly violated In Brownsville.
I am bow issuing a warning against
such practice and shall, if it does
not cease, request the police depart
ment to arrest all violators.”
Judge Browne declared thst he
first wanted to issue a warning to
the residents of this city.
“I first want to acquaint them with |
the fact that they violate a law when
they allow’ their children, under the
age of 15 years, to drive an auto
mobile,” he said. "I do not want to
do any one an injustice by causing
their arrest for violation of a law
which they probably know nothing
about,”
The corporatkn court head de
clared that these youthful drivers
: were not only endangering their own
lives but the lives of other autoists
| and of pedestrians.
Permanent Wave Shop
Is Being Put in Here
- *
Mrs. A. F. Read, operator of beauty !
parlors in Galveston, Houston, and
Corpus Christi is busy installing
equipment for a modern permanent
wave shop in ofices over the McCrory j
ctore here.
The shop is to be known as the f5 !
Permanent Wave Shop and is to have !
a corps of competent operators, Mrs.
Read said. It is to open Monday.
your vote!
WHETHER you vote for Hoover
Smith or Thomas as President,
you’ll be sure to vote for Eagle _
Pass as suppliers of your Lumber.
Those who have a loathing for knot
holes and a delight in clean, solid
Lumber always order with us.
A ion* political ballot ia apt to con
tain a lot of dead wood—a com
modity that’s not known in our
vards where everythin* ia beat or
even better.
Eagle Pass Lumber Co.
We Plan —— Finance —— Construct! 3
———'—w>
"" mmmm ..- — ——.< * - — mi ....•mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm •
I The Public Is Invited
I to inspect the First Flasher
ELECTRIC SIGN I
to be completely constructed in Brownsville and now in *
operation on
E
The Brownsville Herald Building ||
We will be pleased to submit sketches, without obliga
tion, on any type electric sign, chaser border, running
border, script, etc., to anyone desiring information.
/■:
_
530-32 Thirteenth Street, Brownsville
Signs of All Kinds

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