Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas on January 27, 1939 · Page 8
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Corsicana Semi-Weekly Light from Corsicana, Texas · Page 8

Corsicana, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 27, 1939
Page 8
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TBB OOB8IOAKA SBMI-WBBKLT EIGHT, FRIDAY, JANUARY IT, Mil TAX COMMISSIONER NOMINATION BRINGS OUT WARM BATTtf ELSTER I. HA1LE CHARGED NOT RESIDENT STATE; TAX BILL INTRODUCED AUSTIN, "jaii. 25.—W— Uproar over certain of Gov. W. Lee O'Daniel's appointments broke out afresh in the senate today, with Elster M. Haile, tax commissioner-designate, the target of Sen. Joe Hill of Hen- From the senate floor, Hill charged Halle was a resident of Kingman, Kas., O'Danlels' former home city. Sen. Clint Small of Amarlllo countered with arguments Hnlle lives at Hereford A short time later, the senate confirmed O'Daniel's selection of Harry Knox of Brownwood as adjutant general. The new governor meanwhile sent up another appointment, that of Truett Smith of Tahoka to bo life Insurance commissioner. A resolution condemning the board of control's practice of considering financial standing of relatives in determining whether a person is eligible for old age assistance was adopted without discussion in the house. The resolution, by Rep. R. Lee Brown of Nacogdoches, said "we earnestly and strongly condemn •uch practice as being both contrary to and in violation of both the letter and spirit of the law. O'Daniel's general transactions tax proposal, which had been without a legislative sponsor for nearly a week, finally was Introduced by Rep. Alfred Petsch of Frederlcksburg. Petsch said he did not favor the bill but believed house committees should connlder It 'along with his proposed 2 1-2 per cent sales tax, Courthouse News County Court The trial of the case of J. Whitney Bates, Inc., vs. Fred W. Thompson, suit on contract, was in progress In the county court Wednesday morning. An Instructed verdict was returned Tuesday afternoon in the case of Mrs. Freda Barlow, admin- istratrix, vs. Mrs. C. P. Barlow, suit for bank stock, favoring Mrs. C. P, Barlow. NAVARRO COUNTY CORN HOARDING IS PREVALENT _ . _ -—_ — ———» f^ • Hw^rw ww V I WYM M T^^^^^ V ^^ W T Tl"l J^r^^ ^^¥™^ *^^^1^^^V^^\ ^ T" A ^PV j^^ TEACHERS MET IN DAWSONTUESDAY DISCUSSION TOOK FORM OF CRIME CLINIC FOR REMEDYING EARLY TENDENCIES Assessor-Collector's Office T. A. Farmer, assessor and collector of taxes, stated Wednesday morning that the payment of taxes, Including polls, wns considerably less this year than in 1038. He urged the payment of taxes, Including polls, before the final rush next week, and pointed out that there Is a strong possibility that amendments to the state constitution may bo proposed during the year for the consideration of the electorate as a result of legislation likely to be passed by the legislature now In session. This Is an off- political year, but if there are Important constitutional questions to e submitted, a large vote Is deslr- d. IN MIDDLE WEST SECTOR NATION DUE MORE GOVERNMENT LOANS Marriage Licenses Stephen Cloud and Lola Kissel. Ezell Wright and Maudlno Whitener. Proposals Introduced houes Included: in the To abolish the state liquor control board. A constitutional amendment providing lor optional retirement of state court judges at 65 and compulsory retirement at 75, retirements to be on full pay. To place state employes under civil service. Blank forms for all the major appropriation bills. To limit the annual cost of pub He school textbooks to 75 cents for each enrolled student. To remove the state pardon board headquarters from Austin to Huntsville. To provide for establishment o county tuberculosis hospitals. To require state printing he done in Texas. To make theft of peanuts and peanut products a felony, punishable by imprisonment up to ten years. To Introduce Tax Bill AUSTIN, Jan. 25.—(fl 3 )—Rep. Alfred Petsch of Frederlcksburg said today he would Introduce, "but not sponsor" the transaction tax and constitutional amendment proposed by Gov. W. Lee O'Danlel. Petsch already has Introduced a resolution calling for a constitutional amendment to provide t tax of 2 1-2 per cent on cash transactions wnich he calls a "social security tax." "I want to introduce the gov- Demon's- proposal so his plan can be considered by the committee along with mine," Petsch said. Under Petsch's proposal, the tax is designed to finance the en' tire social security program, and provides payments not to exceed $15 per month to all over 65 years of age. Certain product* would be exempt under Petsch's bill, Including liquor, beer and wines, gasoline, cigarettes, farm products and rents. Want Roods Bonds Retired AUSTIN, Jan. 25.— (IP)— Sev eral hundred county judges and commissioners were here today for a meeting in support of leg islatlon designed to increase state aid to retirement of local road Warranty Deeds Will Thompson to Mrs. Una Davis Peck, a lot 57^4x168 feet In Block 60, Corslcana, $600. S. H. Willis, et ux, to Mrs. Una 3avls Peck, 9 acres of the John Richardson survey, $10 and other considerations. Adele Connally, et vlr, to Jeanette Giles, 108 acres of the A. J. Phoenix survey, $500. C. C. Sands to The State National Bank of Corslcana, Texas, 209 acres of the Thomas Wright survey, $1 and other considerations. Party of Navarro County Citizens On Inspection Visit A party of Navarro county citizens left Corslcana shortly after noon Thursday for a tour of inspection of the Texas Department of Public Safety headquarters at Camp Mabry near Austin as guests of Capt. John W. Draper ot the Texas Highway Patrol. Included in the group were J. The Navarro County Teachers' Association held a meeting at Dawson Tuesday night which took the form of a crime clinic for the analysis and remedying of early criminal tendencies In school r il- dren. Melvin Taylor, superintendent of the Emhouse schools and president of the association, presided and Introduced H. C. Fi'.go, superintendent of the Dawson schools, who announced a short program of entertainment provided by students of the Dawson schools. Miss LaNelle Carruthors led the audience In singing "America"; Miss Lucille Corbln's fourth grade pupils, presented a short play, "Lollipop's Brothers" and Ellen Hopkins, member of the senior class of the Dawson high school, pave an address on "What Pupils Can Do With the New Liberty." The crime forum was opened with a talk by H. B. Bomar of Corsicana, chairman of the organizing committee of the Navarro County Safety Council. Mr. Bomar urged the teachers to promote Interest in their communities In the work of the Safety Council and invited the teachers, trustees and members of the P. T. A. to attend a meeting of the Council in Corslcana February 16 at 2:30 p. m. Julius Jacobs Speaks. Julius Jacobs spoke "on "Prosecution as a Deterrent of Crime" stressing the Importance of the surety of punishment in preventing wrong doing, as well as the temperance of justice with mercy In dealing with first offenders. Mr. Fllgo spoke on the "School's Part in Deterring Crime" explaln- ng that the schools must try to remedy the environment of the child who Is criminally inclined. Judge Wayne R. Howell concluded the program with a talk on "Juvenile Delinquency In Navarro County." Judge Howell said that unfit homes are breeding By FRANKLIN MBLLIN. CHICAGO, Jan. 25.—(/P)—Corn hoarding was prevalent in the agricultural Middle West today, stimulated by Increased flow of government corn loans. A watchful waiting mood was in vogue among corn belt farmers and as a result the grain was scarce from a buyer's standpoint. Money advanced by the federal commodity lending agency and banks in hundreds of communities throughout the grain-livestock area to Induce producers to hold corn off the market for several months spurred the grain hoard- Ing movement. Farmers eligible for loans— those who comply with acreage allotments designed to prevert accumulation of price depressing surpluses—were storing corn as collateral for loans. Producers not eligible for loans were holding their corn for better prices In view of the technical scarcity. A message from a western Iowa elevator man to the grain trade Interests illustrated the situation. He said: "Here in the heart of the corn belt we have not been able to buy a bushel of corn. Eligible farmers are sealing and expect to buy from the fellow who can't seal. He, in turn, is holding with the expectation of getting more than market price from the follow who seals when the money comes." In Chicago cash corn was quoted on a par with the futures m*r- kot. A month ago spot deliver/ corn was 4 or 5 cents below future delivery corn. Grain men here estimated ap proxlmately 125,000,000 bushels of 1937 and 1938 corn were under government padlock and that 300,000,000 to 400,000,000 bushels may be tied up In this manner—unles! prices increase materially—unti' Aug. 1 when the loans mature. GREAT BRITAIN TO RECRUIT 'OVERALLS ARMY'OF6,000,000 ACTION DECIDED UPON AS INSURGENT ADVANCE IN SPAIN BRINGS WORRY NAZI CONTENTION CONCERNING AUSTRIAN DEBTS PAYMENTS WA REJECTED BY STATE DEPARTMENT P. Walker of Kerens, vice-chairman of the county traffic safety committee; Police Commissioner Fred D. Prince, Sheriff C. O. Curington, Mayor J. S. Murchison, and others. The party Is scheduled to spend the night at Camp Mabry and then visit state officials in Austin on Friday. Book Review Feb. 14 At Blooming Grove At 2 p. m. Feb. 14, the Young Matrons Sunday school class of he First Methodist Church at Blooming Grove will sponsor a look review. Mrs. Nellie Robln- on, a member of the faculty of Trinity University, Waxahachle, will give a special review of Re- jecca. Those who have been privileged to hear Mrs. Robinson at other times will loow forward with special interest to this event. bond Issues. ;Under a bill tentatively approved by county authorities the gasoline tax would be devoted fo proceeds of one-fourth the stati the next 25 years to retlremen j" of these bonds. The plan ha been Indorsed both by the stati highway commission and many .county officials. Revenue from one-fourth th grounds of crime, and that v the school's part is to use its influence to remedy the .basic situation. Melvin Taylor of Emhouse, C. C. Isbell of Blooming Grove, H. V. Harrison of Frost; Clyde Ross of Powell. Mr. Vlnson of Corbett, Mrs. Woods of Mildred, and Miss Bird of the State Home, were elected delegates to the District Teacher's association meeting In Temple. J A. Sands, H. C. Filgo and Ray L. Waller were elected alternates. An invitation was extended the association to meet In Richland on February 28. WASHINGTON, Jan. The state department rejected today Germany s contention any payment she makes on Austrian debts to the United States government and citizens must depend on the German-American balance of trade. The dcparmcnt also refused to accept Germany's position that she is not legally responsible for Austria's debts. The debts Include a relief obligation to the United Statrs government of $26,000,000, which Germany wanted to put aside on grounds it was a war debt. An American note dated Jan. 20 and made public to-' day, however, says this government "perceives no reason why the intergovernmental relief debt should be left out of present consideration." The reaminder of the debt is made up of $20,575,000 in Australian government bonds, and dollar bonds on Austrian political subdivisions and corporations amounting to $18,000,000. The American note dealt the second blow within the last few days at German efforts to expand her trade by tying other enterprises to it. Germany had sought to get the United States and other countries to agree to buy increased German exports In return for allowing Jewish refugees to leave the Reich with a portion of their wealth. The note, delivered by Charg d'Affalres Prentiss Gilbert, calle< nto question Germany's statemen ;hat "It does not have the Intentlor to discriminate against Amerlcai creditors as compared with othe creditors." "This statement," it commented 'must be read In the light of actua practices of the German govern ment which result >ln well-known discriminations against America creditors." gasoline tax is expected to he sufficient to meet principal payments on all outstanding bonds and 2 per cent of the Interest charges. Press Conferences Discontinued. AUSTIN, Jan. 25.—</P>—Governor W. Lee O'Danlel today discontinued regular dally press conferences with capitol correspondents In a group. Hereafter there will be one weekly group conference, on Tuesday morning, but O'Danlol said Individual correspondents might have access to him for questions on any day. The change was due, he said, 'to the fact news from this office Is falling off and I have so much work to do." Leaves Window Open. AUSTIN, Jan. 25.—<JF>—Governor W. Lee O'Danlel has Instituted a new policy for his office, markedly different from one of Governor James V. Allred. The new governor likes fresh air and today one of the big windows In his private office was thrown wide open to receive blasts from a cold wind. Governor Allred always had the windows closed, and, during the .hay fever season, had a meohanl- JAMES L. DUGGER BURIED M'KINNEY TUESDAYJFTERNOON Funeral services for James L. Dugger, aged 83 years, who died In Dallas Monday, with a heart attack, were held at McKlnney Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock from the First Christian church. He had resided near McKinney all of his life until he moved to Dallas ten years ago. Surviving are three sons, George Dugger, Dallas; Lewis T. Dugger, Corsicana, and Walter S. Dugger, Kansas City; three daughters, Mrs. C. E. Finley, Mrs. J. M. Gilmore and Miss Elizabeth Dugger, all of Dallas, and a brother, Lee Dugger, McKinney. German Statement BERLIN, Jan. 25—(VP>—DNB, of flclal German news agency, toda announced the United States had "accepted a German proposal to ne By WITT HANCOCK LONDON, Jan. 24.—W—Great Britain announced pla: s for an ndustrial, "overalls army" of more than 6,000,000 men to' y as the nsurgent advance in Spain inten- jlfled European concern over what ultimate consequences may arise from the civil war. The government through the ministry of labor called the scheme one of "selective recruitment," by which workmen between 18 an-' 64 would in war time bo placed in 'reserved occupations"- the muni- Jons, defense and public service industries. The list takes in about half the male working population of the country, but roughly 3,000,000 are over 45. Only about one l.i five of men aged 18 to 25 in affected Omitted are most grai'es of iler- Ical workers, workers in the build ing trades, warehousemen, porters packers, storekeepers, entertain ment groups, salesmen, ' itel and restaurant workers and general la borers. The labor office pam. hlet sa! the men would be reserved fo "armaments, agriculture, textiles, essential public services, -ood manufacturing, and distribution." Most of the working population not placed in the reserve grrup (Continued From Paee One* is eligible for military service. The announcement followed Prime Minister Chamberlain's appeal last night for volunteers in a civil defense army. International Picture. The International picture, meanwhile, was watched Intently here The Spanish civil war has kept Kurope on edge for two and one- half years, and with the Spanish Insurgents, endorsed by Rome and Berlin, hammering at Barcelona there were these other develop- 3f ficers Selected By Cotton Group At Meeting In Dallas DALLAS, Jan. 25.—(;P)—The Na- :lonal Cotton Council of America today chose Oscar Johnston of Scott, Miss., Its president and Daniel C. Roper, recently-retired secretary of commerce, a vice- president. Directors of the council, meeting with 200 representatives of cotton- growing sections of the south, also elected Lamar Fleming of Houston and Harold Young of Little Rock, Ark., vice presidents. Roper is from Nartsvllle, S. C., and is a cotton grower and breeder of cotton seed. Fleming Is a cotton merchant and Young a cotton producer. The council, starting its meet- Ing yesterday, is devoted to find- Ing ways and means of restoring cotton to its former high place in southern economy. Definite action on selection ol a permanent resident city for the council was expected late today Other details were to be worked out to make the organization a smooth-working body. It was understood directors ha( studied a proposal to incorporate the council under Tennessee law making Memphis the permanent headquarters. Roer wired his acceptance ol the vice-presidency, directors an nounced. Plans for financing a.campaign to bring back cotton's supremacy though still in an Informal stage contemplate raising a voluntary fund for advertising and educa gotlato" over the servicing of Austrian bonds held In America but refused to admit "the German government's fundamental jurlsdlclal standpoint." The German position was that she declined responsibility for the foreign debts of Austria, annexed last March by the Reich, but she expressed a willingness to negotiate with United States creditors according to a certain procedure. A note from the United States embassy to the German government today, DNB said, proposed that Germany deal directly with, the United States creditors. cal davice air. Both hay fever sufferers. operating to purify ho and Mrs. Allred' the are YOU CAN HAVE THRIFTY STOCK If You'll Keep Them Well and Healthy With Dr. Hess'Stock Tonic Cows and Hogs that are lazy and sluggish will not pay a profit. - - PAN-A-MIN is also an Excellent Tonic for Chickens. NEXT TIME - - TRY HESS' COMPANY PHONE 793 Bombing Plane Of German Make Crashes France LOURDES, Franco, Jan. 25.— (IP) —Tho entire five-man crew of a German-made tri-motored bombing plane were killed today when their machine, believed to be from the Spanish Insurgent air forces, crashed at Arrans, France, 15 miles southwest of here. Investigation by French aviation experts established that the plane was" of German make. Other officials sought to learn why the piano crashed on French soil some 100 miles northwest of the Catalonian battlefronta. The plane was riddled with bullets, Indicating it had been in battle. The pilot and radio npnvator had been killed at their bosta. The thren others Jumpoii with parachutes whi--'i Called M open. Their bodies were found about a mile from where the plane crashed. Perfecting Plans. Raise Funds For Crippled Children Plans are underway for active co-operation of Navarro county In the nation-wide campaign for the raising of funds to aid crippled children and combat infantile paralysis. A. A. Allison, postmaster, has been designated as county chairman in this work and a countywide meeting of interested citizens was held in the basement of the post off Ice building Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Chairman Allison pointed out that no ball or dance would be sponsored this year. It is planned to have 100 'high school girls to participate in the "march of dimes" and the same campaign will be extended to the schools In other sections of the county, A meeting of. Corulcanans will be held Thursday. Chairman Allison said Navarro .,ounty had always' done a fine work In this annual campaign. Mrs. H. G. Brown, local leader In cripple children work, Is reported heartily endorsing this movement. Some of the funds will be re* talned for local use, It was itftte,i Blooming Grove PTA In Program Session Thursday Afternoon BLOOMING GROVE, Jan. 24.— (IP)— The Blooming Grove PTA met Thursday afternoon in the school auditorium with a very interesting program which was sponsored by Mrs. Gordon Page. Pupils of Miss Francys Mllner gave an amusing playlet with Katie Jo Frederick, Sudean Freeman and Norma Jean Garrison taking the leading parts. Mrs. W. A. Crawford held the devotional, "The Ministry of Music," while Rev. Van Morrison led the invocation. Mrs. J. R. Griffin gave a lively and Interesting discussion on "The Citizen Goes to School" Mrs. E. L. Meador presented three of her pupils in special music. R. D. Garrison gave two piano numbers, Maxlne Glllcn a vocal solo, and Sharon Brwln gave a piano solo Carl Warrington talked on "Our School as a Democratic Unit" and gave direct information from the Blooming Grove Publlo School System on the subject. The eleventh grade took the attendance prize for the month of January, with 13 parents present. The eighth grade with •second with 12 parents present. There were over 00 present at the meeting.. Mrs. Drew Glllcn, local president, held the business meeting after the program. Mrs. J. J. Sheppard read the mjnutes of the previous meeting and gave a report of the executive committee meeting. Mrs. G. E. Ramsey, a member of the County Council Program committee, gave a reporl on the recent luncheon held by the county organization. C. C Isbell reported on the county safety meeting hold at Corsicana on CORSICANA YOUNG PEOPLE'S UNION TO MEET RICEJHURSDAY The Corslcana Young People's Jnlcn will meet Thursday night, January 28, at 8 o'clock In the Haynle Memorial Methodist church n Rice. This meeting, has been lostponed on two occasions due ,o conflicting dates in Richland and Rice. At this time measures •will be taken to remedy this delay in the meeting and to establish a better understanding in the church as a whole as to when the union should convene, and also to do away with unnecessary postponements. A program concerning the 'Youth Crusade" will be given by a chosen group from the Eleventh Avenue Methodist Church of Cor- slcana. This will be a most Important question, and vitally concerns all youth of the Methodist church. , Plans will be discussed relative to the "Youth Rally" to be held the night of February 8th In the First Methodist Church of Coral- cana. At that time Bishop Ivan Lee Holt of the Central Texas Conference will be the principal speaker. mnts In the international sltualon: 1. Stocks slumped heavily yesterday on tpe world's principal financial markets after unsubstantiated rumors of unusual troop movement) in Germany. 2. French sources said France might occupy Minorca, strategic Spanish Mediterranean Island, if taly refused to withdraw her :roops from Spain after an Insurgent victory. (Premier Musso- Inl has said the troops would be withdrawn when the insurgents nad won.) Minorca commands the French communications south of her At' rlcan possessions, Paris at the same time was reported to have agreed ot to In lervene In Spain on behalf of the Barcelona government, possibly in return for Gorman aid In urging Italy to lessen the clamor for con cessions In French colonies. 3. Anthony Eden, former British foreign secretary, war ed th French-British allies that if th Insurgents won in Spain it would be a "foreign victory." He addressed his constituency at Coventry. AMERICAN MEDICAL ASSOCIATION SEEKS QUASH INDICTMENT! WILL TRY TO SHOW NO CONSPIRACY TO RESTRAIN TRADE AS CHARGED WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.— (P)— The American Medical Association will begin a fight In federal court tomorrow to quash an Indictment accusing it, along with some of Its members and affiliates, of monopolistic practices. While congressmen study the vast national health program submitted yesterday by President Roosevelt, the A. M. A. will try to show that It did not conspire to restrain trade In opposing Group Health, Inc., an association of federal employes providing medical service for a monthly fee. The court hearing will be on a motion to question grand jurors about the evidence which government attorneys presented in a secret nine-week Inquiry. The question of prepaid medical service raised Indirectly by the A. M. A. Indictment is expected to become the major controversy In congressional discussion of the proposed national health program. It Is the only phase of the program, drafted by a presidential committee, with which the A. M. A. took issue. The other committee recommendations involved extension of public health re- Jonal work. By taking a 10 search and facilities, along with cent bale gift the council could - JJ1 "—' •—-"-•- —' raise near $1,000,000 a year, observers said. Already $100,000 has been raised or pledged to carry on a preliminary advertising program, and the council seeks an additional $150,000 for Us first year's efforts. The 1940 meeting will bo held In New Orleans. Hague Appeal Is Denied By Appeal Court Three Ways PHILADELPHIA, Jan 28.— (IP) —Mayor Frank Hague lost In the third circuit court of appeals today his fight to keep the CIO from holding public meetings In Jersey City, N. J. The court afflmed the decree of Federal Judge William Clark preventing the city from Interfering with CIO meetings or speakers. There were certain modifications of Judge Clark's decree, however. They were: 1. Holding unconstitutional the Jersey City ordinance regulating public meetings. (Judge Clark had not decided whether the or- dlance was valid). 2. Holding unconstitutional an ordinance prohibiting the distribution of clculars. (Judge Clark also had not ruled on the valdlty of this local law.) 3 Striking out of Judge Clark's decree a clause that police could not halt CIO meetings unless all additional hospitals, and Improved care of the Indigent. The president submitted the health program without any request of his own for its adoption. He did not discuss the committee recommendations, nor mention the compulsory health Insurance phase. Senator Wagner (D.-N. Y.) said he was preparing a bill to cover at least part ot the recommendations. The A. M. A. was accused teg day by Dr. Charles L. Parsons; secretary of the American Ceml- cal Society, of attempting to dictate the operations and personnel of medical laboratories "to the detriment of the health of the public." Dr. Parsons said the Medical Association and the American Society of Clinical Pathologists would approve medical men untrained In chemistry to work In laboratories, but excluded competent chemists because they were not medically-trained. The A. M. A. and the chemical society, the two largest Individual scientific roganlzations in the country, have been In disagreement before over the question of medical adoption of scientific discoveries reported by chemists. similar public meetings were banned. The opinion stated that even if the ordinance regulating meetings were constitutional, Jersey City authorities acted in a discriminatory and unconstitutional manner. J ^ E. R. Stroder of Emmett was here Thursday afternoon. Sell it Quick Through Want Ads. Thursday morning. Plans were also laid for a smallpox vacclna? tlon clinic. Another of our local members, Mrs. Dee Wills, is a member of the radio committee of the county organization. The next meeting will be held Thursday, February 16. All school patrons are invited to attend these meetings. Winter Bargains On Electrolux • One—1938—8 cu. ft. Kerosene • One—1938—6 cu. ft. Kerosene • One—1938—5 cu. ft. Gas We offer these at considerable discount to move them at thli time. Ask us for prices. We will trade for your feed or livestock. MAY-TAG WASHING MACHINES If your old washer is giving trouble, let u« repair It or Trade It to us on a new one. .We can give liberal terms up to three yean on the unpaid , balance on both Eleotrolux and Maytog*. 2 USED F12 FARM ALLS 1 USED F20 FARMALL 2 USED REGULAJR FARMALLS All Reconditioned and Guaranteed Buie Implement Company 207-209 South Beaton - Corsicana USED CARS RECONDITIONED AND READY FOR MANY MORE MILES OF GOOD SERVICE We have on hand at this time a selection of Used Cars that are very Outstanding values, both from the standpoint of quality and price. We have Fords, Chevrolets, Plymouth* and Other Makes of Cars in different body types, coupes, coaches, sedans. These cars have been traded in to us on new Fords, and if they were not in good condition when taken in, we immediately have them reconditioned in our own mechanical department. So when you buy a Used Car from Us, you can be assured of getting one in good shape. Come In and See Our Outstanding Line of USED CARS AT SPECIAL PRICES CALKINS & DUBLIN. INC. 103 N, 12th Street

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