Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 9, 1936 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

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Tuesday, June 9, 1936
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X , JUNE 9, 1936 JMtfi PAMPA DAfLY NEWS, F>ftipft, Te*§s PAGE THREE! GROUPS ARE WORKING DIFFERENT SET OF PLANKS BY BYRON PRICE, ' ' ' Press Staff Writer. CLEy-ELANp, June 9 (/P) —The republicans, in convention assembled, are becoming more sensitive hourly to $ jspmewhat pungent fact. It is that they must write a platform, as well .as select a candidate. To many of the rank and file, the news appears to have arrived like a bad toothache, which suddenly reasserts itself in the midst of an exciting party. ,It has taken a great deal of the joy out .of the trip to Cleveland. There had been a lot of talk beforehand about candidates. Some sort of contest was expected, but after all these presidential rivalries usually are good, clean fun. It would all straighten out, and then the chosen leader could go ahead lambasting the democrats fpr what they had been doing at Washington. The fine thing about ,the pre-con• ventipri campaign, many people said, Was .that the old conservative-liberal row, .which had caused so much grj,ef in'the past, was riot figuring greatly. Spme'of the extreme }eft- wjRgers fiilght split'.a way, but. there was .high hope, that the man selected wpuld ,in the main, have sufficient appeal to keep the ancient feud submerged. Some such thing might have happened, except for the necessity of drafting a platform. But the process .of putting into words what the republican party stands for In 1936 has turned out to be no simple matter. It has developed that the old .factions still exist, that several new ones have appeared, and that all of them, old and new, are inclined to be rather set In their ways. It can be said on behalf of th> political astuteness of various of the Landon lieutenants that they realized all the 'time that a'platform had to be written. They got groups together at Kansas City and elsewhere, and whittled put some tenta.- tlye' planks. At trie time, a' number of gentlemen In the east were whittling, itpO. •But when the time came, a few days ago, to' fit the various pieces of the 'structure together, It was fpund that different groups had been working with entirely different sets pf specifications. A considerable eastern bloc came to Cleveland urging a reafflrmatipn pf the old republican faithV'Some of the Kari- sans came .talking of a complete rebirth of the party, and they had planks in their pockets which gave the easterners some nasty moments. It"wpujd'be assuming a great .deal to say that thief party is back where it was a fluarter of a century ago, when it split at Chicago over economic issues. The situation has reached rio. such stage, as yet. T.ha.t the shooting pains of the lingering malady are being felt today in Cleveland,..however, there can be no 'shadow pf.'dpubt. [' ' ' The toothache is back, but prac. ticed hands are ministering to it. Inutile last quarter of a century, facing this situ,at}pn pver and flyer again", th'e republicans have learned many-lessons about cprnprpmlse. The next tplrty-six .hpurs should show whether they q.arV succeed .again in easing'the pain. " Stillatlarge ST. PSTgR, Minn., June 9 (AP) —A search for' ten mad criminals —four ' of them convicted murderers—was R,resse.d in two states tp- day by law enforcement officers. Officials directing the widespread }jun,t expressed the opinion 'that Lawrence Pe" Vpl, demented Bargef-Karpis gangster, and two other ;kf}l,ers l}£d"'crpssed . ttye border 'into Jowa with a new career of crime uppermost • in their twisted minds. The other seven insane fugitives were epught throughput Minnesp- ta while six of the 16 men who broke from, the ward for the criminal insane at the St. F,eter state hospital ' Sunday night were back in their cells. M£Mn Fasspjt, superintendent of the state bureau of criminal ap? prehension, theorized De Vpl and his cpmganipns— Albert "Scarf ace" Saroko .and' Ponsld Reja'der— were heading 'for old hide.pu.ts in the Ozark" mountains. The car Pe V°l seized 'when he Xed the break 'from the .asylum was found abandoned yesterday iieaV the Ipwa line ,wes(> of Elmore, 'Minn; ' ' ' Pete G. Sarris, 45, a resident of Pamna for six years, djed yeste'rday aftejfn,ppn a').' BriO.p'cJo'qk in a lpi$l hospital. He had been ill the last four.mpnth,s. My, -.Sftrris ca.m,e jtp the Uni States from jBparta, Greece, ?Q years ago.' .jHerha'd 'resjKJed Jn Texas 20 years pf that time. Wbfle in Pamp_a, he pperateel Pete's (Jpffee shop." • Surylving' are his Barents, 'Mr. and Mrs. Geprge Sarrjs .and six sjsters all of §parta, .Greece. TWO cousins Nick .gflrjrjs and J.ph'n Qplias, reside in the "United States. : Funeral sjervlses will he r.ead by the Rev. 6. E. fcaneasjfBr in the First Bap tint .church at 2 o'clock (xjjn Panjpa Mprtuary, AS MIRACLE Phenomenal Flight Is Amazing Sages of Party; Kan- «ahs are Jubilant BY BYRON PRICE, Associated Press Staff Writer. CLEVELAND, June 9 W)—Wherever it is headed, this Landon boom must be recorded in the annals of one of the political miracles of the age. That, in fact is one of its present embarrassments. Drawing on the memories of a sizeable succession of national conventions, it is easy to see why both Wends and foes of the governor of Kansas regard his flight into the ethereal heights of politics as something unprecedented arid' phenomenal, obeying hone of .the ' ordinary laws "pf gravity and astral navigation. The many old-timers now assembled in Cleveland have seen, In years past, the futile efforts , of a long spring of presidential aspirants, who sought by every irieans known to science to puhip themselves skyward. Most of these men started with national reputations, campaigned vigorously, spent 'far more, money than they cpuld afford, arid got nowhere. imagine the cpnfuslon of these sages' and prpphets at the spec't^cle of ja, .Inldwestern gpvernpr unknbwn personally to the vast majority of the leaders of his party, and un- pr.acticed in ,{,he ways of national politics,', gliding serenely through the clouds as" if propelled by magic. There are those In this city today to whom this performance appears as exasperating as it Is unusual. Other reasons figure, of course, in the opposition to Landon; but |t does not detract from these considerations to'state'the fact'that incredulity, bewilderment arid a sense of outraged conventionality are reflected plainly In the anti-Landon counter.-strpke. One way 'of stating it, from the viewpoint of the skeptical, Is that the party doesn't know enough about Governor' Landon to be able even to guess what he will do with the nom- inanpri'm November. To the devotees of the Sunflower, this appears nothing but. nonsense. They' are surprised, too, but they hall what has happened as a miracle pf salvation from the old ways of politics. They ' say that, at last, the pressure of the heavy atmosphere of tradition has been overcome by a spontaneous combustion of popular sentiment. The Landon friends in Kansas hadn't expected what has happened. They make no bones of saying 140 .They thought at first that the governor would pame to the convention largely as a 'f.ayorlte son, who had made no enemies in the scramble for delegates. They wanted to bring him to the hlgtyer levels only aft.ei th£ leaders had been stopped. They "didn't bargain for the lead so early, nor for any coalition to stop^'their own candidate. They did npt bargain 'for the miracle, and now that they have it, they have awakened to tn.e trails and tribulations which .cprne in' the wake of real .prominence. • • • Npt -,that $hey are despairing. These Kansas ''amateurs," as they are" called by many, including themselves, like the ride. They mean to stay "by the ship, whether it glides' pn safely to its destination 01 is brought suddenly to earth. Landon Attacks in TOPEKA, Kan., June 9. (IP)— Gov. Al'f JM. London advocated the overthrowing of "the tyranny of monopoly" and the resisting of "economic dictatorship" as he returned from his alma mater to the executive mansion today to follow the republican convention which may nominate .him for the presidency. The governor doffed the cap and gpyvn He wore ,at the University .pi Kansas commencement and settled down to listen ,tp broadcasts from Cleveland. He was in touch, too With his suppor&ers by t.ejephpne but he refrained from • any public comment pri the convention. In his address l$st night the Kansan struck speclfic.aljy at monopolies—an attack' which also has been maije by anp.ther cpntender f pr the republican nomination, Senatoi Borah of 'Idaho. MADRIp, June 8 . of a monarchist nipt and seizure 9. scores of civil guar,d uniforms was announced ,tpda'y ,b'y a 'high' p|fic.la'l charged with direction of Spanish security. His statement ran directly countei to earner pp}lce reports vfhjch etefpd 400 unlfprms h%4 been se&ed at tlie Madrid headquarters of the syndi- calists, who. have been., tjrying to effect a general strike: in |jje capital The official declared 'the uniforms numbering 100, actually had been seized in the building pf a transport agency. The Agency }s located neai the syndicalist headquarters, leading to confusion in eajrty reports. Number of monarchist arrests are expected, the official added. KILLED IN HOUSTON. June .9 (d^A broken safety belt was blamed today fw the 109-foot fall frpW .aijTpU' derrick whtph killed O. If. isafe 30 Houston oil field worker. Cliff Al britton, another .worker, said Park' er, who was i$$hjajge.pf operations, . While he watched, Alprtttpn said, he saw Parker's bpdy suddenly drop $§0,000,000 in Bonus Bonds in This Huge Stack JEiundreds of thousands of World War veterans lobk'-iprwar'd eagerly to distribution of ihese packages, for each is jammed with $50 bonds to pay the bonus to ex*soldiers. In this marrimoth stacR are $(50,000,000 worth of .bonds, and'Miss Lelah -Crosby is shown piling Jhem higher dnd higher in a Treasury department room in Washington. With delivery of 38,000,006 .bonds set for June 15, government, em- ployes have been worjurfg at top speed to finish their task.by '.the .deadline date. A Stage Star -• Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL^ .1, 8 Actress .from a sunny land. 11 Antelope. 12 To rotate. 14 Eye. IfiMal.e sheep.' 17 Annual. 18.Card game: 19 Recedes. 21 Ringlet. 22 Hodgepodge. 23 Arch abutments. 25 Funeral cars, '27 Dread. 29 Southeast. 30 Males." 31 To cut grass. 57 Her native 33 Mineral ", 'and' springs. 58 Her manner 35 Male ancestors of acting. .37 Shiny material virRTirAt 39 Credit. VERTICAL 41 Knock. 1 To make able. 43 Constellation. 2 Log cutter. \ 13 Flower holders. 0| 15 Manager. —' 20 To accent. 22 Mister. 24 2000 pounds, 26 Bronze. 28 Apple center. 31 Musical note. 32 You and I. 343.1416. 35 Roofing material. ' 36 Paper roll. 38 Age. ,.,_ . . 40 Large rodent, 44 To issue. 3 Native metal. 42 Fruit. .48Revolv.es. 4 Maker of nets. 43 Region 53 Fairy. > 5 Additional,' ^44 Roof point 54 Artist's frame. Mhings. covering. 56 Indian plant. | 6 June fl 0wer>i -45 Encountered'. \7Likcale. ' (.46 Constellation. ,8 Lair. 47 Nothing. 0 Shoe bottoms. 49 Onager. 10 Uneven. 50 Child. .11 She was the 51 Prophet. —— r actress 52 Membranous her land pro- bag. duced.. 55 Southeast. COPY OF FAMOUS GONZALES BIG GUN IS MUCH DEMAND IN TEXAS GONZALES, June 0 (/P)—Almost 101 years ago the demand for a little cannon in possession of colpn- ists at Gonzales started the Texas revplutlon. For a century after the Gonzales cannon answered Mexico's demand for It ;,witji ft shpt, }t was all-but forgotten. Occasionally spmeone spught fo locate' the gun th'at fired the first' shot in the Texas revolution but it was never fpund. At the beginning of Centennial observances .Jast yepr a copy of the famous little,field piece 'was made. Now the Gonzales cannon is in (3.enjajid again by Texans who iise It in celebrating 100 years the Republic of of independence. Daughters of Texas at Dallas asked for the gun to'be used in the opening of the Centennial exposition there June 6,; but. its maker, R. C. Schauer, local machinist, had agreed to loan it to Ypakum for the Tomato Tom Tpm parade June 5, where it was mount* efl on a float from Gonzales and fired at intervals during the march. " Recently. Jhe cannon was returned fvpin Houston where it was used in the celebration of the hundredth anniversary of the Battle of San Jacinto. It was also featured on a float in the Battle of Flowers parade at : San Antonio, and will be taken to Dallas October 2, designated as Qonzales day at the exposition. Early last year when the pepple of .Texas began thinking about celebrating their century of in'depend' enpe, Schauer decided to make a 'reproduction of the "first.shot" gun, After studying "old guns arid pictures, and reading all the descriptions he could find of the pld Gonzales earmpn, S.chauer.prgd^ed another little" bja?s canrion patterned cJQsely 'af.ter the original; : For the carriage and wheels hei cut timbers from 'the* site "where the battle oc- curr$d. The cannon that was destined to fire the opening shot of the Texas reyolutlpn at Gpnzales was giyexi the colonists here in 1828 by the Mexican government in 1828 by the agajnst Indians. Jt was merely an unmpunted barrel, but when rumblings .of Insurrection were heard in 1835 Mexican soldiers were sent here to recover it. TJie deniand y;as refused #n,d the sma}l cannpn bar T rel was 'hurriedjy' mpunted .on ox part wheels to be used against the JMexicans. Inseparable from the cannon ,when on'display is a copy pf the first Texas b.^tfje flag—the famous "Come and take it" 'banner. 'The original 'flag was made .one .lujndred years ago, from'the white silk "dress" of Evelina DeWitt, a daughter of Em- presiario Green DeWJtt.: Across the flag was a black cannpn barrel, above it a five-pointed star, while below were the defiant words: "Come and take it." The newly made flag was unfurled at dawn October 2, 1835, on a Studentship Treat 375 turt In Grandstands BUCHAREST, Rumania, June 9 (AP)—Seniors In the University of Bucharest medical school were summoned today to assist physicians in treating hundreds of .persons injured Jn the collapse of two grandstands In which 42 were reported killed. The overworked doctors called for assistance in performing many major operations Including numerous amputations. Authorities, meanwhile, held six men In an investigation of the causes pf the collapse which interrupted ceremonies before the annual parade yesterday of 20,000 Boy S.couts. Officials maintained great secrecy regarding the casualties with no mention of the number of deaths. A government communi- que said 375 persons were injured. Other .sources asserted 42 had been killed and unofficial reports said 15 more died during the night. *Qrts Roundup NEW YORK, June 9 (AP) Quick, Watson, a shot! A sporting goods firm which had a working agreement with Tony Manero fired him a week before he won the national open. . . Mayor Wilson of Philadelphia wants Jimmy Braddock to referee the third meeting between Al Ettore and Leroy Haynes .there, June 22 . . . They do say some of our Davis cup players were not on speaking terms when they sailed for Wimbledon last week. . . After Rogers Hornsby banned card playing on his ball club, .the Browns went but and topk the Tigers three times, .then repeated tlie dose against Washington. The SchmelingrLouis fight may not 4° a million dollars, but Mike Jacobs could stop selling • tickets right now and. come up with a handsome profit. . . Extra to .war; vets: Mike has reserved 15,000seats for the bonus .boys, ranging- from the $40 tops to the 'the $3.50 brand/. . They'll be put'on sale PRESIDENT the day before the fight. . You'Jl have to flash a bonus certificate to pet ' one. . It hasn't been announced -but western papers.hear that after 1937 there'll be no more fpotba}) f:etw.een Jfptre Dajne and pitt. . . Al Barabas, .the' Columbia football and basejj.all star, Is wprk- ing put jvith the Red $px until .Bjlly Evans pan flijfl a ijppt for him on one pf the gpx f BIST<|1C TOJJR FDR Is Accompanied By Jesse Jones Of Texas BY D. HAROLD OLIVER, Associated tfress Staff Writer. ABOARD ROOSEVELT SPECIAL TRAIN EN ROUTE TO LITTLE ROCK, Ark., June 9 (/P)—With Con- jress in recess a week, President Roosevelt was off today on a,4,000- mile tour of the west and speaking engagements in Arkansas, Texas, and Indiana. . Leaving Washington at midnight ay special train, the President was beaded .today through the mountains of Tennessee for Little Rock, Ark., where he will make his first scheduled address tomorrow in commemoration of Arkansas' century of statehood. Other speeches are slated for Dallas, Texas, Friday morning, at the exposition celebrating Texas' 100th anniversary of independence from Mexico, and fpr Sunday morning at Vincennes, Ind., .In dedicating a memorial to George Rogers Clark, who defeated the British there during the revolution. The President will return to Washington Monday- after visiting Lincoln's birthplace at Hodgevllle, Ky. In the party with the President are Senators Robinson and Caraway of Arkansas; Jesse H. 'Jones, chairman of the Reconstruction Finance corporation; Katl A- Crowley, solicitor of the post office department; Charles A. Jones, general manager of the H. O. L. C.; Brooks Hays, democratic national cpmmitteeman from Arkansas, and members of the White House staff. Mrs. Roosevelt was to join the President somewhere in Tennessee. Roper Confident FDR/Will Win HOUSTON, Juno 0 M 1 )—Secretary of Commerce Roper is certain the democratic entry .is going to win the national election sweepstakes next November but he wants to know who the republican Tarter is before betting on the margin of victory. The secretary, visiting Texas' Centennial celebration, explained: "When you're betting on a horse, you don't like to put up your money until you see the other horse In the race. However, regardless of whoever the horse Is and whatever his color may be, I believe the people of the United States are determined to permit Mr Roosevelt to carry out his program and that will require another four years." A democratic victory, he said, is assured.' These remarks preceded a speech last night before the Houston chamber of commerce. Secretary Rpper, speaking on "our modern frontiers," said the problem of national social security presents a greater challenge to the American people than was met and conquered in the nation's early struggles against physical frontiers. "Today we have had to begin such social pioneering efforts at a time when depression and emergency problems make the approach far more difficult and troublesome." Widow of Eugene FieWIsDead HEAFFORD JUNCTION, Wis, June 9, (if)— Funeral services for Mrs. Eugene Fields, 79, who died of- a heart attack late yesterday at her Crystal Lake estate, will be conducted tomorrow at Tomahwk, .Wis. .The family of the widow of the children's poet arranged for interment later in a vault beside the body of -her husband at Kenll- WPrth, III. •.Mrs. Field, the former Julia Sutherland Qomstock of St. Joseph, Mo., suffered from heart disease last month when she faced the loss of her 155-acre estate. But a $3,OOC loan from Field's fraternity, Phi Dejta Theta, forestalled a, foreclosure sale. CIIOLEBFUl, CASE CHICAGO— -Mrs. Maty Duchovich's appearance in traffic court ,cbst her $21. Six dollars went for failing to stop .for a traffic light. The rest was for tearing up a ticket, throwing it in the .face pf jPoliceman John thi>m.b,fng her! nose . Kirisella Iri'rn. and o the Mexicans. During the night the Texans had slipped quietly across the Guadalupe'" and forrijed battle lines hear the Mexican ranks. ' The Mexicans did not accept the challenging wprds pf the flag but staff over the cannon demanded by retreated .'}n dUjpyder. CAP ROCK BUS LINE APPSNEW SERVICE TO THE LliNE Leaves P^iippa at 7:15 a. in., 10:40 a. m. and 4:30 p. m. fpr Childress, Wichita Falls, Ft. Wortli and Dallas. Fpr Okla. City 'at 10:40 a. m. an.d 4:30 p. m. over the Cap Rock making direct cpnnections with:the Ofreytypimd Lines at Sh$m- rp.ck and ride big nice buses over .all _pajed route. for next |ius, a^k for thp Cap Rop,k MRS. JOHNSON DIES HQUSTQN, June 9 m— Mrs. Lucy (Iphjison, S3. mother of Dr, Gaylprd, Johnson, business manager of athletics at Rice institute, died at her Houston home last night. She was the widow of C. C Johnsoni Funeral services were arranged for today. WIDE OPEN SPLIT IS POSSIBLE; EAST IS ADAMANT sate for the tariff, together witri-4 soil conservation -plan. The platform committee was slated to be named today and get to jfr immediately. France Confers BY NATHAN ROBERTSON, Associated Press Staff Writer. CLEVELAND, June 9 0<P)—An ex- jlosive controversy over the repub- Ican platform was tossed into tha national convention today after Landon leaders had failed to agree among themselves on the more trou- jlesome planks. A series of secret conferences be- ;ween easterners and westerners had 'ailed to produce the formula with Which supporters of the drive to lominate Governor Alf M. Landon of pansas hoped to avert a wide open battle in the resolutions coin- mi t^ee. Participants in the conferences included former Senator Henry Allen of Kansas, and William Allen White, representing the western group, and Ogden Mills and William B. Bell, representing the eastern wing. Others In the Inner group of conferees included Herman Langworthy, of Kansas City, and Dr. O. G. Saxon, one of the professors recently taken on by the republican national committee. The presence at the conferences of Mills and Bell attracted attention, as neither had been conspicuous In the Landon drive. Mills was secretary of the treasury under former President Hoover. Bell is chairman of the republican finance committee and a prominent industrialist. Another development in the platform situation was the conflict stirred by Senator Borah's statement that "according to press dispatches, the Landon managers have turned the drafting of the platform on money over to those who are openly and uncompromisingly for the rigid gold standard." John Hamilton, Landon campaign manager, immediately branded such statements as "absolutely untrue." An aggressive campaign by Borah for a "liberal" platform, increased the prospects for a row in the resolutions committee over the planks on money, foreign relations, the tariff, and a constitutional amendment to permit minimum wage legislation by states, Borah told reporters yesterday he had drawn up his own planks on the monopoly issue, foreign affairs and money. But he served notice he would not offer them unless promised a chance to defend them pn the. convention floor. He s.aid "forces controlling the convention" had drafted a monetary plank which while not "declaring specifically for a return to the gold standard, means the same thing." Borah's fight for a "liberal" monetary plank was backed by farm organizations. They were prepared to go before the resolutions committee with a demand for a managed currency and a warning that a declaration for returning to the gold standard would mean loss of the farm states in November. The Idaho Senator denounced proposals he had seen for a foreign policy plank as "timid, straddling, cowardly" and drafts of monopoly planks as "the same thing the party has-been saying for 50 years." If the Landon forces had agreed on any of the major planks, they were keeping their decision to themselves. They indicated they had agreed In -principle on some of the issues, but seemed to have difficulty over phrasology. In principle, they were headed toward a plank calling for a constitutional amendment to permit minimum wage legislation, but were considering adding the words ''if necessary" to conciliate opposition. Some of them favored a monetary plank looking toward stabilization of the dollar without committing fhe party to an immediate return to the gold standard. Silver Would not bo mentioned. Tariff and farm planks were also giving the Landon forces trouble, although there was strpng sentiment for the plan advanced.by Rep. Hope (R., Kas.) for subsidies to compen- League Session PARIS, June 9 (IP}— Spurred by a double-barreled Italian threat, France shook off her diplomatic lethargy today to begin collaboration with Great Britain for a prospective jea- ;ue of nations session. Premier Leon Blum's gpyernment ,urned part of its attention from domestic affairs to consider implications of what diplomatic circles said was a two-pointed fascist warnng: 1. Italy would withdraw from the eague If existing economic arid financial sanctions against her are not lifted at the next Geneva meet- ng. 2. If Italy withdraws, Premier Mussolini would open negotiations pointing toward an alliance with ermany. '* Authoritative sources asserted the warning was delivered verbally, to ;he French foreign office by Vlttorio Cerruti, Italian ambassador to Parjs. "Italy hopes France will not assume an attitude at Geneva which would create an impossible situa- ,lon for Italian honor," Cerruti was declared to have added. $25,00 REWARD Will-be paid by the manufacturer fpr any Corn GREAT CHRISTOPHER Corn Cure cannot remove Also removes Warts and Callouses 35c at Cretney Drug "Store. — adv LA NORA Today Ends Wed. fSWJWJg W <&* raving sneers and j Plus Cartoon Sport Light Latest Now & Wed, REX Endt Ricardo CORTEZ HarggeriteCtethlU Tomorrow the air hotter than hei torch songs,.,! Scrappy's Pony Making Stars News LUBBOCK MAN KILLED LUBBOCK, June 9. W)—Funeral • services for E. A. Patterson,. 69- year-old Lubbock cotton broker who was killed instantly Sunday morning 14 miles southwest of here in a truck-automobile "collision, were conducted Monday afternoon at the First Baptist .church. SPEEDWAY Stop and See Us I We say it'll astonish ypu to div cover what a little moneyljuys today in a good dependable tire with all these Goodyear safety features: -THE GOODYEAR MARGIN Of SAFETY with tough, sure-grip? ping, center-traction tread mat gives longer non-skid mileage. - BL0VVOUT PROTECTION IN EVERY PLY because of patented SUPKRTWIST cord—more resilient, more enduring than any other cord. Goody ears outsell any pthe,r tire by millions ~ because they out- value the field. Gunu-Hinerman Tire Co, Frank p«|, M«r, 501 We*{ Fortw , Phone 333 t!

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