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OPEN STEADY Early Gains Drop Off Before Liquidation On the Bulge ♦ NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 3ft.—(Jf\— The cotton market opened steady on demand prompted by steadiness of Liverpool during the holiday. Prices advanced 10 to 11 points in early i trading to 20.17 for January 20217 f^r March and 20.18 for May. The early bulge attracted consid erable liquidation which was prnba- j bly induced by fears of moderately bearish weekly statistics later in the day and before offerings were ab sorbed the market esaed off 8 to 13 points from the initial highs. To-1 w-ards the end of the first hour, prices rallied 6 to points on pros- I peels for generally unfavorable wea ther in the belt. The cotton market turned eu?ier during the second hour under re newed liquidation by longs for over the week-end and considerable short selling by traders who believed that a raetion was due in advance of the govnrment’s final report. fanuary sagged off to 19.9ft. March 2*1.04 and May 20.(Hi. «r 19 to 2.5 points under the highs and 8 to 10 points under yesterday’s close. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK. Nov. 30.—uP—The cotton market opened steady at an advance of ft to 10 points in respon>e | to over holiday steadiness at Liver* pool, and continued favorable re ports from the textile trade. Decern- , her sold up to 20-92 and May to 20.70 on the initial demand, which n cludcd trade calling in near month as well as covering or rebuying by recent sellers and a moderate com mission house demand. This ad vance met considerable realizing and southern selling, however, and the market easrd back to nearly Wednesday’s closing quotations by ■ the end of the fir-t half hour. The decline from the opening ad-i vance extended to 20 85 for December! and 20.49 for May late in the morn ing, or about 11 to 14 point? net low- j er. Not much southern selling was reported after the first half hour but there was further profit-taking from local or M -:rcr> tree- and the buying appeared to be largely on i the declines or on scale down orders • At midday the market was quiet and about 6 to 12 points net lower. LIVERPOOL COTTON LIVERPOOL. Nov. :?o.—-Cot- ' ton spot quiet; lower; American strict good middling 11.77; good mid dling 11.37; strict middling 11.17;, middling 10.97; strict low middling 10.97; low middling 10.42; strict good i ordinary 10.22; good ordinary 9.92 Sales 8.000 hales. 0.800 American. He ceipts 28.00. American 18.900. Fu tures closed quiet and steadv: Dec. 10.8ft; Jan. 10.8ft; March 10.88; May 10.88; July 10.83; Oct. 10.35. . STOCK PRICES WHIRL UPWARD Initial Grains Range From $1 to $6 in Leading Shares NEW YORK. Nov. 30.— V Stock > prices were whirled upward in spec- j tacular fashion at the opening of the New York Stock Exchange to day. initial gains in the leading stocks ran from fl to 6 a share. Wall street heard today that *ev- 1 eral more commission houses were planning to put more stringent mar gin requirements into effect begin ning tomorrwo. A number of the large hodscs now- require minimdm margins ranging from 30 t»* 50 per cent, depending upon the price th* the stock. Motor products ran up S 1-2 point tr »he early trading and Wright Aeronautical. $ International Tele-1 phone. Anaconda. Allied C hemical Brooklyn Union Gas and Genera! Electric extended their initial gams j to from 2 to ft point*, the last-named crossing 200 for the first time. Foreign exchanges opened easier with cables quoted around $1 *5 .1-16. , K. C. Sheep and Hogs Are Higher; Cattle Ease Off KANSAS CITV. Nov. T -j Hogs: 6.000; 10c higher; top $800; ' medium to choice 250-350 lh«. 8 28''.* 8.60; 200-250 lbs. 8 20'--8.6U; 160 COO lbs. 8.10® 8.60; 1 ,0160 in J.60 ® 8.50; packing sows 7.00@8 10. Cattle: 4.000; calves: 1,000; fed steers steady to 25c lower; slaugh ter steers. Rood and choice 1300 1500 lhs. 12.00® 16.50; 1100-1300 lbs. 12.00® 16.50; 950-1100 lhs. 12.25® 16.75; fed yearlings. good choice 750 950 lh*. 12.25® 16.50; heifers, ynod and choice 850 lbs. down 11.50® 14.75; cows, good ar.d choice 7 “"® 10.50; vealers (milk-fed) medium to choice 8.00® 13.00. Sheep: 5.000: lambs strong to 15c higher; sheer steady; lambs, good j and choice (92 lbs. down) 12.75® 13.65; ewes, medium to choice (150 lhs. down) 4.75® 7.00. Wheat Opens Off, Corn Irregular i With Oats Easy f HlCAGf). Not. 30.— P—Wheat bere went downward today, in fluenced bjr weakness of Liverpool ^notations and by snowfalls in do mestic winter wheat territory south west anil west. Liverpool dispatches told of much cheaper oferinca of wheat from Argentina. Starting at a shade to 3-8<RR-4c de cline. Chicago wheat showed hut L little power to rally, torn opened) l[^at 3-4 off to 1-8 ur. and held near .^ao the initial ranee. Onts were easy. , 0|a\isiops also tended to sae k\ro. Nov. 86.—<4^—Butter ‘^renmery extras of* 1 '2: «tan -4: extra firsts 4T 1-2$ 16 1-2; seconds 42 o M lor; extra firsts I*'* 40: and^Mxtrns 30 1-2. re * f-pi—Prniltrr t; »pripe« 2* I ?$r; t'jrl'rr* !• «•** «*4J THE OLD HOME TOWN _ Stanley 1 ME JUST FINISHED THAt) Dish of fud<tE and ^ NOW HES WADING INTO THE FRUIT'.*. / I J==s±J -! 1 CLUB day- MRS WILBUR. SAPP BROUGHT along HER. LITTLE, son -Raymond, and little PAYMONDxBROUGHT ALONG , jj SOME APPETITE: _ Qi-sia ub.*ertt_ ) I -27-2.B FRIEND IS DEAD W. H. Eustis, Wealthy Philanthropist, Dead at 83 MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Nov. 10.— P — His life long ambition to bring help and happiness to crippled chi 1 j dren fulfilled, William Henry Eus I tis. philanthropist. lawyer, and for mer mayor of Minneapolis, died yes terday at the age of 81. Mr. Fustic has been a cripple since he was 15 years old. the re sult of an injur. Despite the han dicap, he made a fortune during his IT years residence here. and he gave virtually all of his wealth to promote the welfare of unfortunate I children. Hi< greatest gift in this connec tion was the deeding of 65 ncres of land to the city of Minneapolis, and the University of Minnesota and the building and endowment of the Min nesota hospital and home for crip r*'d children valued at Sl.SO'.OOO. three brothers survive—Gardnei T. Kustls, Minneapolis, and John E. Eustis and Anthony W. Eustis of Ne wYork City. Born at Oxbow. New York, one of a family of 12 children, Eustis found it necessary to help support the household. His father was a wheel wright and in addition to his shop had a small farm. It was while working on this farm at the age of 15 the youth met with an accident which made him a cripple. Medical aid w-as scarce since the Civil war was on and the north needed :ts medical men to rare for it« wounded at the battle front. For five years he clung to his life with an interest in his existence that proved stronger than disease. Finally, when able to leave lfis bed he managed to enter Gouverncur Wesleyan Seminar;. He taught M-hool and sold life Insurance to h»lp par his way and he studied law continually. In four years young Flustis com p - ted seven years of schooling. In addition to working in spare hours. He fought for health until he was ab e to discar dhis crutches. He came to Minneapolis a strang er but he took a vital interest in public affairs and became recognized as a leader. He invented wisely in real estate and with the rapid growth r.f the city his holdings were increased to include sonic of the cDy's nn.-t desirable business sites. EAR BITTHX OFF PARIS. — Henri Paillasse's ear w*a« bitten off in a fight with a taxi ‘lr**Pr who had overcharged him. ■ - —*—- 1 - . " .. I STUDENT VICTIM During a hair-cutting episode climaxing the intense rivalry be tween Howard college and Bir mingham-Southern college, of Bir mingham. Ala.. Montress Freeman, top. freshman football player of the latter college, was shot and killed. O. H. Westbrook, below a junior student of Howard college, has been held in connection with the shooting. Heal Those Sore Gums Even after p\orrhea has affected your tomach. kidneys and your general health. Leto's Pyorrhea Remedy, used as directed, can save you. Dentists recommend it. Drug gists return money if it fails. Eag’* Pharmacy, Inc.—Adv. »fii Announcing a New Shipment of Sweaters and Ladies’ Sweater Suits Saturday - Monday Specials Ladies* Silk Bloomers, in extra sizes.$1.50 Misses’ Bloomer Bottom Teddies.$1.25 and $1.50 Yanette and Gold Maid Hose, fancy heels.$1.95 Service Weight, full fashioned hose, in light colors only. $1.00 Boys’ and Misses’ seven-eighths, socks.79c and 59c Misses' Stockings.59c CAR OF FRUIT (Continued from page one.1 "For or.ce in their lives those chil dren in the Methodist orphanage at Waco will have all the citrus fruit they can eat.” Rev. O. C. Crow, pre siding elder of the Brownsville dis trict said. “The gift of a carload of fruit, in addition to being very ac ceptable. will he decidedly unique.” An effort w-ill be made to secure free transportation nr at last a lower rate for the car from the loading point to Waco, it was said. HELD IN SHOOTINGS ROCHESTER. N. Y.. Nov. :t0.— —On the coincidence that two wom en were shot, one fatally, Wednes day with 22 caliber rifle bullets, po lice and sheriff’s deputies today were striving to connect Joseph “Goat” Miller, well knwon amateur golfer of this city, who admits wounding one woman, with the mys terious slaying of attractive 24-year old Inez Smead. STOP THAT ITCHING Use Blue Star Soap, then Blue Star Remedy for Eoremd. 'ten, tetter, ringworm, poison pak. flanatmtr. children’s sores, cracked hands, spy feet and most forms of ftehlne Wn dl.«car“s. It kills perms, stops Hehlnr penally restoring the skin tp hea tn, •Soap. Blue Star Remedy. H-W. ' V rour —AAf» I FIRE AT HARLINGEN HOME BEING PROBED (Special to The Herald) HARLINGEN. Nor. 30.—Oficers were busy here Friday working on | the supposition that the blaze which ; damaged Jack West's house in the j eastern rart of the city was of in 1 cendiary origin. Passersby at one o clock this morning found the front porch a mass of blaze and called the fire de partment. The house was badly dam aged before the flames were ex cxtinguished. Two gasoline cans found near the structure after the ! flames had been extinguished led to | the investigation by police. The house was rented bv a Mr. Nordeil. GIL ASSUMES (Continued from page one.) sure that nsitory would be taught in the schools of Mexico from a pa ! cificist viewpoint. In this connec j tion he remarked: **It would not be | thinkable to go against a general ■ program (evidently to the peace program) especially regarding a j powerful neighbor.” Proud of Independence The incoming president said that Mexico was proud of her hospitality and generosity which had been de monstrated for more than a ientury. and also proud of her independence. She would nut change her policy of allowing foreign workers and capita! to come and share the ad vantages of the land. He also prom- ! i-»cd that no prohibited duties would he placed on foreign manufactured articles that did not compete with Mexican industries. In regard to financial obligation [ he said the administration would endeavor to comply strictly with them whether they were internal or foreign. Turning to domestic affairs. Por tes Gil said that there would he strict fulfillment of the revolu tionary program and a continuance of the w'ork of the Ohrcgon and Calles administrations. Portes Gil said President C'allc* did his part in opening a path to a moralization of the administration by introducing a plan of economy, founding the Hank of Mexico, build ing roads, and furthering irrigation project. It would bo a tael^ffcia ' administration, ha said, to atriva to approach even near to'perfection. Silent on Religion Portea Gil said he would not con sider persons! friendship in ap pointing assistants. The government, he enounced, would adhere to article 27 of the . constitution—the article referring to oil end lend problems—and also ■ to article 23—the article referring I to labor laws. Freedom of expres sion whether verbal or written and including the foil right to criticise the president would be respected by the government. He promised that the state would take no part In the presidential elec ! tion of neat year to choose his sue ccsser other than to guarantee equal rights to contending factions. The religious problem was net mentioned by the incoming presi dent. „ I Portcs Gil took the oath t»f offtcc on ■ hue* wooden platform Z?^ in the middle of the *U<iiq|31Hi it were aeated the rctir-n»^3Rml dent, members of congm*, ment officials, supreme court J^Hwi the diplomatic court. 11 states, and military chiefs " » ■ part* of the country. I The ceremony took the forBl J V joint aession of congress, J* I Deputy Marte Gomes prr- H 1 [deputy administered the os»h iif^| ■ Reduce Your Insurance Rate i; Let us apply our all l I; mineral asbestos shin- $ |! gles right over the old * |j shingles. Ordinary ex- z !; pansion or contraction 5 j! will not affect these $ shingles. Also metal $ ;j roofing. ; Brownsville Sheet f Metal Works j 8th and Harrison !; X Phone 289 ![ * I: 1 i i r | I uture iamous leaders -v | Jwho eat 'Ralston Across the ice they skim brimming over with life and energy. Back they come . . . rosy-cheeked and happy. They are the healthy, sturdy leaders of the future . . . children like these. To keep them healthy and strong, their mothers give them whole some, nourishing food . . . Ralston whole wheat cereal that provides vitamins for life and growth, pro- . teins for firm flesh, mineral salts for sound teeth and bones, carbohy drates for heat and energy, and bran for proper elimination. Start your youngsters on Ralston tomorrow. They’ll love it. It’s easily prepared. ' Try This Menu Tomorrow Grape Fruit Ralaton With Cream •Purina Whole Wheat French Toaat Milk Coffee •PURINA WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR add* drlieiou* Favor to bread*, muffin*, waffle*, eakea. etc , and give* them the full food value of whole •'heat. Another Checkerboard F-oduct. RALSTON PURINA CO., St Lc- * I - - __ __ __ If yon are thinking of building a home— I / I) 1.' write us for our beautiful 64-page Til* r 1%, 1 . B** Home booklet containing 100 illustrations. It'e free—while they last. VALLEY clay PRODUCTS CO. Rrovrnsville. Texa* Muuliti'lursri of Hu tiding Tile. Drain Tile and Brick FROM Saturday, Dec. 1st, until the day before Christmas, there will be a special heading in the Classified Section known as the Shop o-scope, consisting of a wide variety of Christmas Gift Suggestion ads. i t Valley people have found the classified ads indispensable in saving time and money throughout the year, and The Herald Classified De partment, with the cooperation of leading merchants, is going to pre sent a holiday shopping service that will enable everybody to do their Christmas shopping more pleasantly and more economically than ever before. i Shopping in the stores is far more satisfactory when you know just what you want and just where you can get it. That is where the Shop-o scope will come in handy. Under its interesting headings of “Gifts for Her,” “Gifts for Him,” “Gifts for the Children,” “Gifts for the Home” and “Dinner and Decorations,” everything that helps add to Christmas cheer will be listed alphabetically, with details, prices and the names of the shops. Thousands of holiday shoppers will turn to the Shop-o-scope columns for practical ideas as to what to give and where to get it. You just can’t afford to start out to do your shopping without first reading over the better-than-average offers which will be made by these representative stores in order to win a personal visit from you. | ®!t i nramsuflk Herald I IY.Y OLD DAYS the auction block was the common I I method of barter and exchange. Today classified 1 advertising reaches a group of people who are inter- 6 csted in the thing advertised. You do not have to shout to a surly mob—many without funds; you talk to P a select audience that is looking for investment oppor tunities. In this simple manner a score of realtors have & increased their profits many fold. In this way agents § have garnered in “leads” that never could have been ob- § tained in any other manner. Try it, and prove that it | never fails! Homeseekers look to Herald Want Ad ' columns for news of the greatest values!