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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, November 10, 1932, Image 2

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OENFVA. Nor. 10. (An—The trag
edy of a fatal riot echoed through
this “city of peace-’ today after a
company of young recruits had
turned machine guns on a hlaatng
crowd, killing eleven men and
wounding 70 persons. The angry
mob killed one soldier.
The disturbance came last night
as the chimax of weeks of bitter
political agitation between socialists
and the local Geneva government.
It began in front of Community
Hall where an anti-sc ilallst politi
cal meeting was being held. When
the hall became full, the gendarmes
closed the doors, but the crowd
broke through.
Troops Called
Sensing trouble, authorities order
ed the young troops which previous
ly had been called from Lausanne,
to march to the scene. As soon as
they appeared the crowd began hiss
ing and calling them •‘children's
Suddenly there came a burst of
machine-gun fire. Part of the crowd
thought blanks were being discharg
ed, but others slumped to the pave
ment, dead irnd wounded. Among
them was a child whose jaw was
shot away.
One of the young machine gun
ners was so horrified at the sight of
bloodshed that he quit his weapon,
and ran away In hysterics.
Eight of tht crowd were killed in
stantly, most of them riddled with
bullets. The others, and the soldier
died today, bringing the death list
to 12 this morning.
Editor Is Blamed
Two morning newspapers said
tha tragedy should be blamed on
two socialists leaders. Leon Nicole,
editor of an afternoon newspaper
and member of the Cantonal gov
ernment, and Jacques Dicker, law
yer and naturalized Russian. The
newspapers denounced the two as
ami wanes of Moscow.
Nicole was one of the leaders or
the manifestonts last night, out
wm uninjured. Dicker was absent
from the city.
Several hours after quirt had
been restored around Community
Hall last night, the area was dot-1
ted by groups of working men and
•tud<nts discussing the battle.
8orne were denouncing the "cap- i
i tabs tic regime.'* but most of them
were talking quietly of the deadly
demonstrate of arms in the capi- I
tal of the League of Nations and
•eat of the world conference.
Nicole was arrested today and ac
cused of fomenting revolution.
The newspaper Le Journal said
fctreet sperrhmaking preceded the
riot and Nicole had been harangu- 1
tag the crowd.
Urge Revolution
**To the government which has
mobilized against us the police and
army." Nicole was quoted as saying,
•*we must respond by revolution.”
Then, according to the Journal, a
communist named Lebet, hoisted on
the shoulders of comrades, shouted,
today there is no longer separation
between socialists and communists.’’
He went on. the paper said:
"We must unite for revolution.
The soviets are celebrating their
75th anniversary We all are with
them. Long live the soviets.”
The Bourgeoisie newspapers said
So that our employes
will have an oppor
tunity to fittingly ob
Our store will be
dosed all day
November 11 •
George O’Brien and Janet Chandler enact one of the strangest
romances In “The Golden West." the new outdoor photoplay produced
by Fox Films. Starting Armistice Day at the Capitol, Brownsville.
-.. * ~~ .. .. " ~ " - "" ' :
the manifestant* were armed with
clubs and pepper.
Despite the disorders in the street
the anti-socialist meeting was able
to carry out its program inside the
hall and adopted a resolution de
nouncing Nicole and Dicker as “in
the service of a foreign power."
! in our '
(Continued from Page One)
Brownsville public schools,
Gomes to town.
Dr. Wood has helped to develop a
tabulator for psychology tests,
An intricate looking sort of a
You sit down and are asked ques
And within ten minutes the
machine issues advice,
As- to whaf should be your choice
of a life work.
We don’t know if Dr. Wood will
bring his tabulator with him or not. J
Probably a whole lot of us would
be embarrassed to find out—
That we ought to be digging
Instead of running newspapers,
For example.
Truck Markets
Average auction prices of grape
fruit Wednesday, Nov. 9:
Chicago: Texas stock—372 box
es. General Average $2.31. Florida
stock—1216 boxes. General Aver
age $3.39.
Pittsburgh: Texas stock— 371
boxes. General Average $2.23.
Florida stock—1076 boxes. General
Average $2 93.
St. Louis: Texas stock—Number
boxes unreported. General Average
Cincinnati: Florida stock—1119
boxes. General Average $2 38.
Detroit: Texas stock—368 boxes.
General Average $207. Florida
slock—1261 boxes. General Aver
age $2 96.
Cleveland: Florida stoclv—1336
boxes General Average $2 41.
Baltimore: Florida stock—58 box
es. General Average $3 05
Carlot shipments ol entire Unit
ed States reported Wednesday, I
Nov, 9:
Grapefruit: Fla. 9. Texas 21. to
tal U. S. 30 cars. Porto Rico 5 cars. I
Oranges: Ala. 6. Calli. Ill, Fla i
7, La. 1, Miss. 1, total 126 car.
Mixed Citrus: Calif. 1, Florida
16. total U. S. 17 cars.
Green Beans: Calif. 7, Fla 43.
La. 4. Texas 7, Va. 3. total U. S.
61 cars.
Tomatoes: Calif. 52. Texas 4, to
tal 56 cars.
Greer, peppers; Calir. 2. Fla. 5, j
Tex ^ l, total U. S.8 cars.
Lo.ver Valley shipments forward- j
ed Thursday morning, Nov. 10;
Grapefruit 23. Green Beans «.
Mixed Vegetables l, total 30 cars.
Total to date this season—Citrus
Fruit 668, Vegetables 16. total 684;
to same day last season—Citrus
Fruit 959, Vegetables 28. total 987
CHICAGO. Nov. 10. — In
fluenced by about 3 points setback
in British exchange rates, grain i
prices here tended downward early
today. Argentine crop reports con
tinued bearish
Opening unchanged to 3-8 lower. |
Chicago wheat futures subsequently
declined all around. Corn started
at 1-8 off to 1-8 up and later held
near the initial range.
NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 10.—wF
Cotton had an irregular opening
as Liverpool cables came in slightly
lower than due and sterling was
easier First trades here showed
one-point gain to four-point losses.
As stocks started rather easy ana
there was little buying supprt, the
market continued to ease after the
start. December dropping to 601
and March to 6.16. or 4 to T points'
down from yesterday’s close. Trad
ing was decidedly moderate and
near the end of the first hour the
market was steady at the lows.
Mr*. W. A. Velten’*
Father Succumbs
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Velten have
received a message informing them
of the death of Mrs. Velten's fath
er in Lockhart Wednesday. Jack
Mohje. Chester Mohle and Mrs
Velten left Wednesday afternoon
Lockhart where the funeral
•vill probably be held Thursday.
Deceased was 84 years of age i
The Mohle boys are sons. J
(Special to The Herald)
McALLEN. Nov. 10.—One person
was killed and two others were sect
to hospitals with more or less ser
ious injuries as the result of three
accidents in the McAllen area Tues
day and Wednesday.
Funeral services were held Wed
nesday afternoon for Julio Rodri
guez, 43, Mexican laborer of Rey
nosa, Mexico. who was thrown
from the top of a loaded crate truck
Tuesday. He was kilbd when his
head struck the pavement after the
truck on which he was riding sud
denly swerved to avoid collision w ith
another truck.
Rodriquez had been employed by
tlie McAllen Citrus association and
was returning to the plant east ot
the city when the accident occurred.
He fell about 15 feet from the top of
a stack of fruit crates which was
being hauled by the truck.
M. D. Page. 75. McAllen farmer,
was seriously injured when he was
struck by an automobile in the
business district Tuesday night.
The aged man suffered a fractured
skull, a broken jaw and lacerations
about the face and hands, accord
ing to hospital attendants.
Officers investigating the acci
dent held the driver of the car
Mrs. Preciliana Benavides of Los
E ban os sustained a mangled arm
when a truck swerved too close to
the car in which she was riding on
the McAllen-Rio Grande City high
way west of here The woman's arm
was resting on the car door when
the vehicles passed. The member
was broken in two places and badly
bruised and cut.
(Continued from Page One»
missloners and Postmaster W. Den
nett. Ool P W. Glover and staff
of Ft. Brown and chamber of com
merce officials. Gen. Serrano and
staff and the mayor and other
Matamoros officials and the Mata
moros Chamber of Commerce will
form the visiting group.
The following organizations trill
have jiart in the parade and are re
quested to report to grand marshall
of parade. George White, at 9:30
a. m. at 1st and Elizabeth streets.
The order of the parade will be
as follows:
Grand Marshall. Geo. White: U.
S Army; American Legion Drum
and Bugle Corp.; Civil War Veter
ans: Spanish-American War Vet
erans; Disabled American Veterans;
Veteran’s of Foreign Wars and the
V P. W. Auxiliary.
Lieut. Col. S. W Winfrec will be
aide to George White, marshal.
G. C. Richardson. A Wayne
Wood and Joe Lindaberry. legion
post commander, called on Gen
Serrano at Matamoros last nite
who sa.d officials of that city will
be here.
It is expected that business
houses in Brownsville will close in
observance of Armistice Day.
Kansas Governor
May Be Republican
TOPFKA. Kas., Nov. 10. —
Alfred M Landon (r> held a lead
of 3.785 votes over Gov. Harry H.
Woodring (d> with only 153 pre
cincts out of 2.676 gave:
Landon 263.718; Woodring 259 -
933: Brinkley (I) 232.213.
On the latest tabulation Wood
ring reduced his republican op
ponent's plurality by 821 votes. The
returns were from 13 precincts in
Saline county. A minor revision in
the number of precincts tabulated
did not change the figures for the
(baby (omes)
Tara lit aiootli of waitiag
iato mm ud comfort
YOU can now avoid
unnecessary pain and
after regrets by pre
paring your body for
that dear baby's coming.
A massage medium and
skin lubricant, called
, Mother's Friend, helps to
rellev# and prevent akin tightness . . .
abdominal tissue breaks . . . dry skin
. . . caked breasts . . . after delivery
wrinkles. Mother's FYiend refreshes and
tones the skin, tissues and muscles. It
makes them supple, pliant and elastic.
It Is scientific In composition—composed
of eppecial oils and highly beneficial
Ingredients—-externally applied— pure and
safe. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to
use. Highly praised by users, many
doctor* and nurses. Time-tested for
over ♦*> years. Millions of bottles sold.
Try It tonight. Just ask any druggist
for Mother's Friend. The Bradfleld Co.,
Atlanta, Ga.
Mother’s Friend
WA8H1NQTON. Nov. 10. —
A tangle of precedence and pre
ference confront* democrat*, witr
their top-heavy majority, in reor
ganizing the senate after March 4.
If seniority continues to rule in
designating committee chairmen,
there will have to be much ad
justment of jiersonal ambitions o:
ranking members.
Southern senators, by virtue of
their solid democratic backing, ana
a few westerners who consistently
turned back republican opponents,
generally hold the edge in contin
uous service, ranking membership.
Great Margin
So much oi a maigln this is that
18 senators between them holu
first, second and third piaces 71
times on the 33 standing commit
tees. some ol them no.uing this
nigh ranking on as many as three
major committees.
Besides this, there is the parly
leadership held by Joseph T. Rob
inson of Arkansas, whose guidance
as minority chieftain was challen
ged in the last session by Huey P.
Long of Louisiana one of the ag
gressive newcomers
Anther knotty angle—and one in
which republicans commented in
the campaign—was what is to be
done about the independent re
publicans who supported Pres
elect Roosevelt. They are now in
possession of prize chairmanships,
under republican rule.
The possibility that the coveted
posts may be distributed somewhat
on geographical lines to promote
harmony has been talked oi. as an
indication of the complexity of the
situation, Ellison D. Smith of South
Carolina and Duncan U. Fletcher
of Florida, are the ranking demo
crats on three of the major com
mittees. Smith on agriculture, in
terstate commerce and manufact
ures: Fletcher on banking, com
merce and military affairs.
Committee Member*
Claude A. Swanson of Virginia,
is number one democrat on the
foreign relations and naval alfairs
committees. Those among the first
three ranking members on three
or more of the existing commit
tees, and the number of commit
tees for each, includes; Smith 5;
John B. Kendrick, Wyoming, 6;
Burton K. Wheeler. Montana. 4;
Carter Glass. Virginia. 3; Kenneth
McKellar. Tenessee, 4; Fletchei. 4;
Morris Sheppard. Texas, 4; Hu
bert D. Stephens. Mississippi, 4:
William H. King. Utah. 5; Wa ter F
George. Georgia. 3; Swanson. 5;
Key Pittman. Nevada, 5; Park
Trammell, Florida. 7; Henry F
Ashurst. Arizona. 3; Thomas J
Walsh. Montana. 5: David I Walsh.
Massachusetts, 3; Carl Hayden.
Arizona. 4; Royal S. Copeland,
New Dork. 3.
Pat Harrison, of Mississippi
ranks on the powerful finance
committee; Robinson, the rules
committee; Ashurst. judiciary: Mc
Kellar. post office; King, privileges
and elections: Glass, appropria
tions and second to Fletcher on
(Continued from Page One)
not at stake in this year's elections,
the G. O. P. held but nine gover
nors’ chairs definitely, with a slight
chance in one or two states more.
Wet Voices Raised
With the democratic' sweep of
congress appeared to have come such
anti-prohibition majorities that the
hope of immediate legalization of
beer, held by ardent wets, climbed
high, and several key men in con
gress hastened to add their voices
to those who have already spoken
for accomplishing this modifica
tion of the Volstead Act during the
With this hope, up went expecta
tions of early submission to the
states of the 18th amendment re
peal—which like modification was
demanded bv the democratic plat
form and called for In the campaign
of Roosevelt. The majorities for pro
hibition change were calculated on
the basis of polls by anti-dry or
ganizations which indicated that a
minimum of 47 senators in the new
congress would support repeal or re
submission while in the house some
I 300 were so recorded.

HOUSTON—Weatherman Law
rence Dalncerfield. of the U. S
Weather Bureau here, has a unique
plan to warn cities in the path or
approaching hurricanes and storms •
He contemplates equipping Army
planes with sirens so that they can
fly over the danger area and, in
a few minutes, warn persons to
seek cover from destructive storms
Friday - Saturday
Pork Shoulder
Pork Loin Roast . . 12c
Veal Chuck Roast . 10c
Veal Stew, pound . 8c
No extra (barer for
Market Square
Anderson Released
In Shooting Case
(Special to The Herald)
EDINBURG, Nov. 10—Elliott An
derson. McAllen sign-painter, made
bond and was released from the HI- j
dalgo county jail here after having ,
been held on charges of assault
with a deadly weapon.
The charge* were filed aeveral
days ago after a brawl in which J.
D. “Hotshot” McCamey. McAllen
youth, was shot in the shoulder and
seriously wounded. The shooting
climaxed a quarrel at Anderson's
home south of McAllen.
Earl Renkcn. another McAllen '
youth, faces charges of violation of
the Dean Act as another result to
the shooting affairs.
Movie Sidelights
Pun. fast and furious. Marie
Dressier and Pollv Moran as rival
mothers-tn-law doing hectic battle.!
screaming adventures in a small
town locale, and a bit of drama in
which Mum Dressier pulls at the
heartstrings, all are woven Into
“Prosperity,” opening with a mld
nlte preview Saturday and 3 dava
starting Sunday at the Rivbii
Theatre. San Benito.
“Prosperity" is a picture with a
punch. From the moment the two
comediennes start battling over the'
married lives of their grown chil
dren until the dramatic sacrifice of
the redoubtable Marie in the de
nouement of the plot, it moves like
lightning, and laugh piles on laugh
The advent of Zane Grey’s "The
Golden West.” the new fox picture
opening an engagement at the
Capitol Theatre Armistice Dav.
marks the renaissance of Indian
drama, the return to popular favir
on a new and much larger scale of
the story of the struggles between
the whites and the redmen. It ser
ves. however, only as the back
ground for what is said to be one of
the most intriguing romances ever
brought to the screen, a story* that
pivots about a family feud a ro
mance torn apart and rekindled
after a lapse of twenty vears in the
hearts of the son of the boy and
the daughter of the girl.
O'Brien portrays a dual role
Janet Chandler enacts the leading
femtniae role, also a dual part.
Another important role is portrayed
by Marion Bums, a leading woman
from the New York stage.
The problems, the philosophies,
the pitfalls and the pleasures of
modem youth are radically differ
ent. Just how different Is emphasiz
ed in the new RKO-Radio Picture.
‘‘The Age of Consent.” which is
showing at the Queen theatre
Thursday and Friday.
A boy and a girl on a college
campus face the question of whether
to marry or finish their education.
Two teachers, a man and a woman,
counsel against them throwing up
their degrees.
Dorothy Wilson heads the large
cast which includes Richard » rom
well. Eric Linden. Arline Judea.
Aileen Pringle. John Halliday and
Reginald Barlow.
Harlingen Completes
Armistice Day Plans
HARLINGEN, Nov. 10 — Plans
for an Armistice day parade and
celebration here have been com
The parade will be featured by
the American Legion. Veterans of
Foreign Wars. Boy 8couts, Junior
Yanks, bands and service clubs.
In the afternoon the annual
San Benito-Harligen high school
football game will be the feature,
played at San Benito.
Zoning Commission
Will Meet Tonight
The regular monthly meeting of
the City Planning and Zoning
commission will be held Thursday
night at 8 o'clock in the chamber
of commerce building. All members
are urged to be present.
(By the Associated Press)
Here is a complete list of the
senators elected for the new con
gress beginning March 4.
It shows 28 democrats and 6 re- ;
publicans, making the party Uneup
58 democrats, 38 republicans and 1
(x—indicates party overturn).
Alabama—Hugo L. Black, re
Arleona—Carl Hayden, re-elected
Arkansas—Hattie W Caraway.
x—California—William G. Mc
Adoo. suceeds Samuel M. Short
ridge. republican.
x—Colorado— Alva B Adams
(succeeds Ksrl C. Schuyler, reubll
can elected for short term.)
x—Connecticut—Augustine Lon-1
ergan (succeeds Hiram Bingham,
republican i.
Florida—Duncan U Fletcher, re
Georgia—Richard B Russell. Jr.,
sucoeeeds John S. Cohen, democrat.
Walter F. George, re-elected.
x—Idaho—James P Pope (suc
ceeds John Thomas, republican).
x—Illinois—William H. Dieterich
• succeeds Otis F. Glenn, republi
x—Indiana—Frederick Van Nuys
(succeeds James E. Watson, repub
x—iowa—Louis R Murphy (suc
ceeds Smith W. Brook hart, repub
Kansas—Georgia McGill, re-elect
Kentucky—Alben W Barkley, re
Louisiana—John H Overton (suc
ceeds Edwin 8. Broussard. Demo
Mary lai l—Millard E. Tidings, re
Missouri—Bennett C. Clark (suc
ceeds Harry B Hawes, democrat).
x—New Hampshire — Fred H.
Brown (succeeds George H. Mo6es,
x—Nevada—Patrick A McCarran
(succeeds Tasker L. Oddie, republi
can )
New York—Robert F Wagner,
North Carolina—Robert R. Rey
nolds (succeeds Cameron Morrison,
Ohio—Robert J. Bulkley, re-elect
Oklahoma—Elmer Thomas, re
South Carolina—SlUson D Smith,
x—Utah—Dr. Elbert D. Thomas
(succeeds Red Smoot, republican).
x—Washington—Homer T. Bone
(succeeds Wesley L. Jones, republi
x—Wisconsin—F. Ryan Duffy
(succeeds John J. Blaine, republi
New Jersey—W. Warren Barbour
Inexpensive Prescription
Guaranteed to Stop
Rheumatic Pains
Thousands joyfully astonished at
swift 48 hour relief
Progressive pharmacists will tell
you that the popular big selling
prescription for rheumatism right
now Is AUenra—for 85 cents you
can get one generous bottle from
McKay s Pharmacy or any up to
date druggist.
You can get It with the un
derstanding that if it doesn't stop
the pain—the agony—and reduce
the swelling in 48 hours — your
money back.
Out of your joints and muscles
go the excess uric acid deposits that
are so often the cause of your si,r- j
ferlng—It's a safe, sensible, scien
tific formula—free from pain dead
ening drugs.
The same holds good for Sciatica.
Neuritis and Lumbago—quick joy
| ful relief—no more idle days—it re
I moves the cause —Adv.
The little Girl who wouldn’t
When a youngster has no appetite, it’s
probably due to stasis. A little syrup of
figs will soon correct this condition—then
watch the child eat.
Nature knows best I Never coax a child
to eat! Remove the cause of a youngster’*
poor appetite—get rid of stasis. Children
who don’t eat are sluggish. Not to correct
this is inexcusable. It is so easy to do,
if you will only use the “California treat
ment.” Head what it is doing for listless
children in every part of the country I
When appetite fails, tongue is coated
white, eyes are a bilious yellow, don’t
give small children any constipating cathartic 1
that drams the system and weakens twenty feet i
of tender bowels! California syrup of tigs is the
only ’■medicine” they need I
Sluggishness ended
in 2 Weeks!
That girl or boy with a furry tongue and a bad
breath should not be dosed with salts! California
syrup of figs will gently stimulate the colon
muscles—and the child you used to coax to eat
will fairly devour his food, digest it. gain weight.
Try’ the California treatment! Begin tonight,
with enough of the pure syrup of figs to cleanse
the colon thoroughly. Give less tomorrow, then
every’ other day. or twice a week until the child’s
appetite, digestion, weight, complexion, tell you
the stasis is gone.
Be sure to get the real California syrup of figs.
Any dNIflgbt has it. all bottled, with directions.
It’s a natural, vegetable laxative. Just as good
for babes of two years as boys of tea. They all
love its taste!
There are imitations of California Syrup of
Figs and those who would sell uou some sub
stitute even when a chihf s health is concerned.
Don't ever take any bottle that is not plainly
tserved previously by appointment).
North Dakota—Or raid P. Nye, re
Oregon—Frederick Steiwer, re
Pennsylvania—James J. Davis, re
South Dakota—Peter Nor beck, re
Vermont—porter H. Dale. re
STOCKHOLM. Sweden. Nov. 10.
—OP)—The 1932 Nobel prise for li
terature was bestowed today upon
John Galsworthy, the British no
The author of “The Forsyte
Saga'' had been mentioned In
newspaper predictions as the prob
able recipient of the award.
Last year s prize was won by Erik
A. Karlfeldt, of Sweden Sinclair
Lewis, who received the prize In |
1930. was the first American to be
so honored.
Since 1901 when the prises were
established under the will of Al
fred B. Nobel, Swedish scientist
who invented dynamite, only two
other Englishmen have won the
award for literature. Rudyard Kip
ling took it In 1907 and Qeorge
Bernard 8haw In 1925.
Mr Oalsworthy, now 05. publish
ed his first novel. “Jocelyn'’ in 1898
under the nome de plume of John
Sinjohn. It was not until 1904 that
he attracted general attention with
The Island of Pharisees.” the first
of a series of novels dealing with
problems of the social world.
The mast famous of hla works, of
course, are those comprising the
Forsyte series which trace the fic
tional history of the Forsyte fam
i ily in England and America.
He also has engaged successfully
in drama, a field in which hi* no
table productions Include "Loya.
ues" In 1032 and "Old English • in
which George Arils* was an out
standing success. He also write
"Escape1 In 1026 and "Exiled” three
years later, and a number of other
Tradition credits Galsworthy with
launching that other immoru.
Joseph Conrad.
Forty years ago Oakworthy
made a voyage to the south seas
on the sailing vessel "Torrens .
Conrad was first officer. During
the long week* they talked of
writing and Conrad showed his
friend a manuscript. It was "Al
mayers Folly” Galsworthy was de
lighted He urged Conrad to con
tinue his writing and in later ye 4^.
they worked together In London.
Legion Complete#
Parade Plan# Tonight
The BramrtUl post of the
American Legion will complete
plans for the Arnuatlce Day parade
at it* regular meeting Thuradav
night at I o’clock.
Hawkins White will be Installed
as finance officer_
How Doctors Treat
Colds And Coughs
To break up a cold overnight and re
lieve the congestion that makes you
rough, thousands of physician* are no*
recommending Calotab*. the nauaealss*
calomel compound tablet* that giv*
you th* effects of calomel and salt*
without the unpleasant effect* of either.
One or two Calotab* at bedtlm* wlt>
a glass of sweet milk or wster. Nest
morning your cold has vanished, your
system ts thoroughly purtfled and you
are feeling fine with a hearty appetite
for breakfast. Eat what you Wish-no
Calotab* are sold in 10c and Me
package* at drug stores.—Adv.
Tkt World's Ltrgttf Selling Tift
Small Svm Down
TWow for 11 wookf
$1.00 for Two 4.40-21 Tires'
$1*08 for Two 4.50-21 Tires
$1.18 for Two 4.75-19 Tires
$1.26 for Two 5.00-19 Tires
$1.42 for Two*5.25-18 Tires
Gondytmr puit $rmeiu>n
tn th« crm.-r a/ th* trt»4
—wImto it takMiRW
\«T ■mall bookkeeping rharjp. Trade-in allowance
makes the payments sHli less. Othar sizes In proportion.
Corrosion removed from termi
nals; battery washed, bench
tested, filled to proper level with
PURE DISTILLED water, lust
•ay,’ Thank*”! 4
**••■*• IJ-PIo* GuoronlMd
Modernistic Electric Toaster
Good Quality and
Beautifully Designed ....
Thrifty Combination Offer ^
One Kozak polishing cloth and
one can Super Luster Cream.
Suitable for furniture and auto
polishing where real super luster
is desired. Both for.
Phone 990 - 8 J t« 5
Sunday* Until No»n LEVEE

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