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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, November 08, 1928, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1928-11-08/ed-1/seq-9/

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truck, fruit
marketSHOWS
better trend

Cdder Weather In
Northern Areas Is
Creating More Ex
tensive Demand
*°RT W0RTH, Tex., Nov. 8.-Cold
th lBeT’ wbich was experienced in
middle west and mountain states
it” w*ek» did not materialize in the
though snowfall was reported in
“veral sections. The entire produce
“Me seems hopeful of improvement
“market conditions as soon as lower
“Btperatures become general. At
2***«nt, markets seem to be eon
*“uing a rather even trend, however,
•®ion prices were again advancing;
tpples, grapes and some other pro
ducts were firm; potatoes strength
food in spots, but cabbage was most
ly lower.
A feature of the week’s carlot
“ipment reports was the rapid in
iK*a*e *n oran8e movement from
■•t state, as against 135 the week
wore and 315 a year ago. Cali
jOrnia's output decreased to 200 cars,
grapefruit shipments, on the other
Mnd fell considerably below the
late October record. Movement of
nearly all fruits and vegetables de
creased, some lines falling sharply,
and total of twenty-six products were
only 24,470 cars, or 6,000 less than
the preceding week. Most of the de
crease was for grapes, apples and
Potatoes.
Potato Movement Lagging
With potato digging nearly com
“ pitted, growers and snippers were
awaiting with interest the November
crop report, there is a general feel
ing that the estimates for certain
•tr.tes will be considerably reduced.
Bj November 3rd, carlot shipments
frim the principal late states had
filled only 51,00u cars, or about one
third less than to the same time last
season. More stock than usual was
going into country storage
Prices strengthened slightly in
northern Maine and southern Idaho
Sacked Green Mountains returned
Kc per 100 lbs. the middle of week
It Aroostock county points, but closed
•t ■ range of 75-80c. The western
New York f. o. b. market on round
whites declined slightly to 05-1.00,
with trading very slow. Growers in
tbs tsection were getting 40c a bush
el The north central region re
Brted a general f. o. b. range of
•76c, while Bliss Triumphs in
Western Nebraska ruled 75c, with
Sowers holding for higher prices.
;cept in the Sen Luis Valley. Colo
rado shippers were getting mostly
60-70c per 100 lbs. for several vari
eties of potatoes. Brown Beautya
and Red McClures brought 80-85c in
the southern part of the state. Rus
set Burbanks advanced in the Idaho
Fails district of Idi:ho to 80-90c but
i Twin Falls reported sales at 75-80c
on Russets and 60c on Rurals.
Little change occurred in jobbing
prices of eastern potatoes. The Chi
cago carlot market quoted northern
round whites at 70-85c, Red River
Ohios st 80-95e, with Idaho Russets
higher at $1 60-1.75 and Rurals bring
ing $1.20. Shipments from Colorado
|| and Idaho decreased to about 420
etrs each; Mnine shipped 1,325 during
the week. New York 515, Pennsyl
vania 265 and the north central states
together about 1.800 cars. Corn
lined output of the leading states
dropped to 5.215 cars, compared with
*,$10 the wek before.
Southern Onion Acreage Reduced
It looks as if growers of Bermuda
and Creole onions in the early ship
ing districts plan to strengthen fur
ther the market position of onions by
reducing their acreage from that of
hut season. The 1928 plantings In
Louisiana, southern Texas and south
ern California reached high mark
IJ3260 acres, or nearly 6 per cent
I sore than the average planting from
1624-1927. But • reduction of 10
per cent may be made for the coming
Mason, so that the combined plant
ings in these three states are not
forecast at 20,830 acres. California
,i ihows a sharp decrease. Texas about
110 per cent less than last season,
while Louisiana probably will in
r’ease its onion acreage. Texas ex
jtrts 15,430 seres.
^Lbent 40 mora cars of Imported
anions arrived from Holland, and the
lobbing market in New York City
vas from $3.76-4.00 per sack of about
HO lbs. Prices were advancing in
tht important producing sections of
the United states as shipments were
limited to 650 cars. Western New
York shippers got $3.60-3.75 per sack
of beat yellow stock, and Michigan
reported » few isles at $4.00. Hold
er, ©f good stock sre reluctant to
m!1 *t present. Colorado shippers
teek a firm position and were getting
u jpuch as $3.50 per sack. City sale*
aB yellows were mostly within a
I range of $3.00-4.26. with whites as
kith as $4.76. Western Valencia type
anions ruled $3.25-4.50 in a few mar
w, Imports from Spain were let
ting up * h‘t end the jobbing range
in that stock was $1.50-2.25 per
era**- _ _
©Shriners Plan
1 Fall Ceremonial
DALLAS. Tex.. Nov. 8.—(iF>—Vis
Rine Shriners from cities and towns
Dallas territory are to he espe
*7.,.v cared for when they come
Nov. 16. to attend the fall
fgrfffinoial session of Hells Shrine
Potentate J. Owens of Hella has
announced the personnel of a num
IK*. of special committees he has
named to that end.
His selections have beer made of
Hella members, now Dallas resi
who formerly lived in several
turns’. Their duty, under instruc
STil*m. '• '» *« •» *.**•*
L visiter from his especial town
is properly looked after during hts
rt-v in Dallas. Th© committeemen I
rally have heen lr touch with
Ik.'ir “old home towns" and have
| appraised of the probable num- ]
h!r which will attend, so all ar- I
i «nrements. it is reported, ar© al- ,
JJndy practically complete.
iiarioTTcounty seeks
fair building funds
JEFFERSON. Tex.. Nov. 8.—(AV- I
» campaign to *‘’’000 f£r Jht
i-ction of permanent Marion
fnir buildings to general
£Ly 'exhibits and live stock has
2^ started here. .
"Members of the fair committee
jfcrvising the campaign are: J. M.
•Sartre. H. A. Spellings. L. G. Brsd- i
A. C». Behluter. T. H. Benefield,
bitfield Henderson *nd H. H.j
i
j—u-u—■—1 i_ri_ri_nj~. ~ " —
’ROUND WORLD
Aloha Wanderwell, a Canadian
girl whose name is well chosen to
say the least, is completing a mo
tor trip around the globe. In the
course of her auto tour Miss W’an
derwell has already visited 42 na
tions with still some distance to
god. This picture of the young
gasoline globe trotter was snapped
while she was enjoying the hospi
tality of Antwerp, Belgium.
HISTORICAL LEGACY
WASHINGTON, Pa., Nov. 8.—f/p>_
Letters purported to have been writ
ten by George Washington, Thomas
Jefferson and Benedict Arnold are
among documents and papers be
queathed by Mrs. Carrie Morgan
Reitsch, who died here recently, to
her son, William Duane Morgan of
, New York.
Cooking School Is
Great Opportunity
For Local Mothers
A golden opportunity for mother
to keep up with daughter is to be
offered in the cooking school to be
conducted by Mrs. Myra Oliver Dou
gan at the high school cafeteria No
vember 12 to 16, inclusive.
For the “flapper daughter” knows
much more about the science of
Cameron Sends
13 To Pen On
Liquor Charges
Cameron county is making a4T>otter
record in enforcement of the Dean
liquor low than any county in South
Texas, if not in the state, is the
claim of court officials.
During the past year 28 have been
tried ;n the Cameron county criminal
district court on liquor charges, and
of this number 23 have been convict
ed. Ten were given suspended sen
tences and 13 received penitentiary
sentences. Six of the latter received
two-year terms and seven one-yera
each.
Of the ten receiving suspended
sentences practically all were bova
ranging around 22 years of age, the
court records show. The five found
not guilty clearly established they
had no connection with bootlegging
or had been captured in company
with bootleggers.
THIEVES GET AWAY
WITH CHURCH BELL
HOUSTON. Tex.. Nov. 8.—(A*)—All
classes of uuecr articles have been
reported stolen here in a recent epi
demic of petty thievery but it re
mained lor four light-fingered gent
ry in a small red truck to cap the
clima.*: by making off with a country
church bell.
The quartette entered the yard of
a small Baptist church on the Clin
ton road near Houston and removed
the bell from its stand near the
door. Residents of the community
saw the four men laboring at mov
ing the bell but thought nothing of
the matter at the time.
! The nastor of the church offered
a $."> reward for the return of the
I bell which was valued at $10.
cookery and home economics than
many of her circumspect elders,
leading educators declare.
It is the belief of Mrs. Dougan
that "this business of being a wom
an” should in truth be treated as a
business. It is Mrs. Dougan's mis
sion in life to teach women the fun
damentals of homemaking and point
out to them the new and more scien
tific ways of preparing foods into
tempting dishes.
"The biggest single factor in
health and happiness is food,” says
Mrs. Dougan. ''Beginning in the
seventh grade and continuing
through high school and college,
girls are taught the scientific plan
ning of meals, perfectly balanced and
attractive to the eye. This is done
with the thought that such training
is essential to those girls who ex
pect to make a success of their home
management."
The five-day school of cookery
will give to the women of Browns
ville and the Valley an opportunity
of receiving first hand information
from a recngnzed expert along these
lines. Economy will be stressed in
these lectures by Mrs. Dougan, for
she feels that the woman who can ex
cel in the art of cookery and at the
same time save something from the
family budget is, after all, the true
artist.
The lectures will be free and all
women are invited to hear this aeries
of illuminating talks. The hours
will be 2:30 to 4:30 p. m.
FIVE BROTHERS ALL
ARE OIL DRILLERS
BIG LAKE. Tex, Nov. 8.—<^*>—All
' records for the number of brothers
employed as oil well drillers is be
lieved to have been broken by the
Shaffer family of Emleton, Pa., five
of whom engage m the task of
bringing in wells.
Three of the family, R. E. and
William of Big Lake and Roy Shaf
fer of B.ownwood, are employed in
West Texas fields.
Another brother soon is to join
the quintet.
BEWARE OF LEGS!
CHICAGO—Because James Druher
taunted her for having "skinny
legs” Miss EI.-ie Schumann had him
arrested and fined.
.. .makes
baking
easier...
.. and you will be
surprised how
MUCH easier
when you see
the splendid re
sults obtained
at
<Ehr SnramsulUf Herald
Free Cooking School in the High School Cafeteria
It’s next week — attend every day and become fa
miliar with new and better methods of preparing
delicious foods. After being present at this free
school, you will realize beyond all question of doubt
that baking failures CAN be eliminated entirely.
See every demonstration conducted by the world
famed domestic scientist
Mrs. Myra Oliver Dougan
She appreciates the proven fact that the vast major
ity of baking failures are the result of improper
leavening action — and, for that reason, employs
the highest quality and most dependable leavener
obtainable—
CM NET
THE WORLD'S GREATEST
BAKING POWDER
It possesses full strength—to the more delicious than you ever im
very last spoonful. Every’ particle agined they could be—and more
has supreme leavening power. healthful, too, because bakings
Bakings that you now consider leavened with Calumet are
difficult become a joy to thoroughly leavened. This
create — because they are means perfect digestion—
no trouble to make with health. Calumet contains
Calumet. Calumet iro* only such ingredients as have
proves bakings in flavor been officially approved by the
and quality—makes them U. S. Food Authorities.
SALES «•/, TIMES THOSE OF ANY OTHER BRAND
Qxer lyi Billion Pounds of Flour are The Whites of More Than 6^00,000 Eggs
leavened with Calumet, the World's are used in the manufacture of
Greatest Baking Powder, earn year. _ Calumet Baking Powder earh year.
LESS THAN ^ PER BAKING
I
Inspector Warns
Planters to Pick
Up Fallen Fruit
EDINBURG. Nor. 8.—J. W. Pat
terson, federal fruit inspector, has
issued a statement urging orchadists
to keep the fallen fruit off the
ground in order to destroy one
source of infestation. This step, he
said, would be a prerequisite to re
ceiving a clean bill of health on a
grove inspection.
\isitors to the Valley who desire
to return to their homes with small
quantities of fruit are warned to
have this fruit properly inyreeted
and tagged before leaving the Val*
ley. A quarantine station has been
established at Encino and all fruit
that is not properly tagged is being
confiscated department of agricul
ture inspectors.
So far, no carloads of mixed fruit
have moved out of the Edinburg
Pharr-McAlien district. Seven of
these cars have moved from McAllen
and one each out t Pharr and Edin
burg. More than half this amount
of fruit has moved by motor truck.
CHICAGO.—Albert E. Bolton, an
escaped lunatic, was killed by a
train while pursued by guards.
Dynamite Used
To Kill Snakes
SAN ANGELO, Tex., Not. <AV
Dynamite is figuring in efforts of
West Texas ranchmen to rid the
plains country of rattle snakes,
dreaded enemies of sheep and goat
herds.
When the first chilly blasts of
winter sent snakes into their rocky
caverns to hibernate until warmer
westher. parties armed with dyna
mite went in search of the reptiles’
miding places. A charge is inserted
in the crevices and as a mass of
rocks is blown into tho sir the
snakes become visible.
Those not killed by the explosion
ere shot, roped or eaufht with
pronged sticks.
The number of snakes has de
creased appreciably ia arid sections
of Texas duo to this wivter activity,
stock raisers declare.
TO BUILD NEW SCHOOL
ORANGE. Tex.. Nov. (*•}—Aft
er several years qaibling daring
which part of tho time two schools
were conducted in the district, one
in the church .the McLowis school
district squabble has boon settled
by voting a 112.000 bond issue for
construction of a new building.
$3.50 “Beacon" Brand part wool
blankets, 60x80 .$2.98
$3.25 “Beacon" Brand blankets, 66x80 .$2.79
$5.50 and S|.98 Double blankets, 72x84 .... $3.29
$9.98 Double blanket white with orange
border, 70x80 . $6.26
$11.50 White with colored borders
double blanket, 60x90 .$7.67
$12.98 White with rose border double
blanket, 70x80 .$8.89
$13.50 Fancy block design heavy single
blanket, 72x84 .$9.89
$14.98 Assorted wool double blankets
for double beds.$10.44
$17.50 Fine all wool double blanket, 72x84,
white with blue border.$13.23
55c Natural silk pongee. 32c
65c Natural silk pongee. 41c
75c Natural silk pongee. 50c
$1.00 Colored rough pongee. 70c
$1.75 Fine quality colored rough pongee .... $1.20
$1.75 Beautiful Y-So crepe.$1.18
$1.25 Heavy 39-inch sport satin. 69c
$1.50 Beautiful glitterglo satin.$1.04
$1.50 Washable crepe chine.$1.27
$1.50 New striped tub silks.$1.17
$1.65 Fine heavy georgette.$1.30
$1.75 Good quality taffeta, all shades.$1.31
$1.85 Beautiful shades sheer georgette.$1.43
$1.88 New heavy flat crepe.$1.57
$2.25 Fine new heavy flat crepe.$1.74
$2.25 New big value satin crepe.$2.05
$2.50 Heavy flat crepe. $1.96
£2.98 Rich lustre heavy satin crepe.$2.34
l $2.98 Crepe Parure lingerie silk ..$2.06
$2.98 High grade crepe romaine.$2.14
( $2.98 Belding’s guaranteed taffeta.$2.10
33.50 Bargello new print crepes.$3.07
i $4.50 Mallinson’s printed pussywillow.$3.54
1 $5.75 and $5.98 new prints Molly’O
satin crepe.$4.93
$3.50 Small checks print velvets.$2.95
| $10.00 Mallinson’s print transparent velvets. . $8.93
$8.50 Mallinson’s solid colors transparent
velvets . $7.75
98c Ecru linen colored border table covers . . . 55c
15c Cotton damask table napkins. 8c
50c 18-inch hemstitched all linen napkins . . . 39c
35c Assorted corsage bouquets. 10c
39c Violet corsages, only. 20c
85c to $1.19 Ladies’ silk gloves, odds
of stock, only . 49c
Odds of corsage stock, only. 35c
7 Spools Coats black and white thread. 25c
8 Yards pink or white dimity check for.$1.00
8 Yards 36-inch bleached domestic for.$1.00
10c Men’s soft cotton handkerchiefs. 6c
25c Men's initial or plain linen handkerchiefs 20c
50c Men's initial or plain linen handkerchiefs 40c
$4.50 Claussner ultra sheer chiffon hose.$3.22
$3.00 Claussner kleer sheer chiffon hose .... $2.06
$2.00 Claussner beautiful chiffon hose.$1.62
$2.50 Gordon black heels V-Line hose.$2.27
$2.25 Gordon V-Line chiffon hose.$1.96
$1.95 Pointex heels out-size service hose .... $1.49
$1.95 Pointex heels service hose.$1.47
$1.95 Pointex heels all silk chiffon hose .... $1.50
$1.69 Cadet all silk chiffon hose.$1.16
$1.65 Pointex heels light service silk hose .... $1.17
$1.50 and up odds of hosiery stock.$1.00
$1.00 Fine feather silk hose, only. 65c
35c and 50c Children’s socks and
stockings, only. 15c
98c Children’s socks and stockings, only .... 74c
$1.00 Ladies’ knit rayon bloomers. 83c
$1.98 Ladies’ knit silk bloomers.$1.33
$7.50 to $8.95 Lace trimmed crepe chine slips. $5.98
$6.50 to $6.98 Lace trimmed crepe chine slips. $4.98
$4.75 to $5.50 Lace trimmed crepe chine slips. $3.98
$2.98 Lace trimmed crepe chine step-ins .... $2.25
$1.98 Lace trimmed crepe chine step-ins .... $1.44
$1.93 Misses’ hand embroidered pajamas .... $1.21
$3.98 Munsingwear knit pajamas.$2.95
$4.50 Munsingwear kni pajamas.$3.45
$4.98 Pongee silk hand embroidered pajamas. $3.45
$6.98 Lace trimmed crepe chine pa jam; s . . . . $5.45
$8.98 Lace trimmed crepe chine pajamas .... $6.35
$1.75 “Chica” brand Philippine gowns, only. $1.37
$1.98 “Hermosa” brand Philippine
gowns, only.$1.53
$2.25 “La Concha” brand Philippine
gowns, only.$1.90
$1.50 “Vanta” children’s knit sleepers,
sizes 6, 7, 8.$1.15
$1.50 “Vanta” children’s union suits,
sizes 6-8.$1.15
25c Ladies’ white lisle vests. 15c
50c Ladies’ white lisle vests. 33c
69c Ladies’ white lisle vests. 44c
98c Ladies’ white lisle union suits. 59c
$1.50 Ladies’ white lisle union suits. 99c
$1.25 Hand embroidered bridge sets. 79c
50c New linen colored border scarfs. 37c
$1.75 New linen colored border
luncheon sets.$1.33
$1.95 Two row hemstitched 36-inch square. .. $1.21
$1.98 Linen colored border luncheon sets .... $1.59
$3.25 Two row hemstitched 45-inch
linen square.$2.10
$3.50 White linen luncheon set.$2.79
$3.50 New colored linen luncheon set.$2.85
$3.98 New linen colored border luncheon set. $3.22
$4.50 New linen colored border
luncheon set . $3.55
$4.98 New linen luncheon sets. $4.14
$5.00 Linen damask 68-inch square cover .... $3.59
$5.00 Linen damask 70-inch square cover ... $3.49
$1.15 All shades silk radium. 80c
• •
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