Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 10, 1936 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 10, 1936
Page 8
Start Free Trial

Officials Warn Speculators in Chinese Currency HONGKQN6, China, June 10, —Soiitii China officials, worried because the military crisis has caused a slump in Kwangsl province banknotes, today were repotted threatening to execute currency speculators. Surrepitious advices from Canton, where rigid censorship was imposed on both Kwangsl and Kwang- tung provinces, also stated food prices were soaring and the Kwang- sl .officials were pressing coolies, including women, into military service. Canton military authorities said the Kwangsl troops, sent northward In defiance of Japanese "aggression" had reached to join them there before June 15. This announcement was taken to mean the southern leaders were dissatisfied with the result of negotiations wltft the central (Nank- ing) government on the subject of resistance to spreading Japanese military control on the mainland. All Kwangsi schools were being closed, examinations were omitted and the seniors were being conscripted for war. Juniors were being employed as propagandists. (Continued From Page 1) is not at home, a card will be __!t and he can get his letter at the postofflce, where he must be known to the cleric or identified by someone known to that clerk. After delivery, the vteran can cash one or all of his bonds or he can keep them. Simple interest of 3 per cent will be paid on the bonds if they are kept one year or more from date of delivery. Should the veteran desire to cash any or all of his bonds, he must make application to the postmaster, assistant postmaster or a designated clerk. After being properly identified, the veteran will receive a receipt for the amount of the bonds he desires to cash. The postmaster will then send the bonds, by registered mail, to Dallas. One day after receipt of the bonds in Dallas, a check will be, sent the veteran by ordinary maily. On receipt of the check, the veteran can cash it at any bank, store, or wherever checks are acceptable. Undelivered bonds will be held 30 days before being, returned. Bonds cannot be forwarded. Bonds cannot be used for collateral or security. They cannot be levied aaginst, garnisheed, or confiscated. Local veterans organizations, including the Veterans of Foreign Wars, American Legion, and 40 and 8, will assist in identifying veterans. Par Broken in Golf Tournament SAN ANTONIO COUNTRY CLUB, SAN ANTONIO, June 10. (XI') —Diminutive W. B. Long, Jr., of Austin ijet a par-breaking pace in the Texas Golf association's qualifying round today with a card of 70, two strokes under regulation figures. The finalist of four years ago was the first of 70 odd contestants to crack par of 73, equally divided between the two nines on the San Antonio Country club course. Others found the going difficult and scores in the 80's were frequent among the early finishers competing in the initial rounds. Reynolds Smith of Dallas, United States Walker cupper, who left a sick bed to compete, carded 39 at * the turn, three over par. Hack Williford, San Afitonio's municipal links candidate for the title, met Long's record of 33 at the turn, while O'Hara Watts of Dallas, who set a non-competitive course record of 64, dldjhe nine In par. Confederates In Another Reunion At Shreveport SHftEVEPpflT, La., June 10 (/?)— The "thinning ranks of the gray" Confederate veterans, in their 46th reunion here, opened the second day of business with former Gov. James A'. Noe and Mayor Sam Oa'UJwell, Delivering addl.^sses of welcome. The meeting was presided over by .General Rene Lee, commander-in- chief of the United Confederate Veterans, who responded to the welcomes extended. After the morning business session of the various sections of the reunion the veterans will be entertained throughout the day by the United States marine band, the Louisiana state university band and with a busy day of garden parties. Activities .will be climaxed by a grand ball at the General Kirb'y Smith auditorium. THE fAtiPA DAiL* NEWS, Pmp&> f«*«« from Page 1) Mayor Harold H. Burton of Cleveland and was presented with a badge of admission to the national convention by Henry P. Fletcher, chairman of the republican national committee. ' "I herewith present you with your official badge and ribbon of admission to the convention," said Fletcher. "I am not only overwhelmed," Hoover replied, "but I am proud and happy to attend this convention." The throng followed Hoover into the lobby of his nearby hotel and another prolonged cheer went up. Adjourns Till Tonight The republican convention completed Its organization today in a two-hour session and then, with Us platform committee still deadlocked, adjourned until tonight. Prospects for action on the platform tonight faded when it became apparent that differences in the committee were taking more time than had been expected. Consequently, tonight's session probably will be devoted chiefly to speech-making, with Herbert Hoover as headliner. The former president arrived this morning amid cheering crowds and spent the day in conference. Moie conferences were going on between the controlling forces of Governor Alf M. Landon of Kansas and friends of Senator Borah of Idaho, in an attempt to prevent an open break on the monetary, monopoly and foreign relations. Friends of both Landon and Senator Borah of Idaho were seeking a formula to satisfy both ori the monetary,- monopoly and foreign af- iairs planks of the platform. Un- ,ess he is satisfied, Borah was assured of a chance to argue for his positions from the rostrum. Willie members of the resolutions subcommittee waited, William Allen White, platform spokesman for Gov. Landon of Kansas, consulted Borah. White Sees Borah He then went to the sub-committee meeting room and called out 'ormer Senator John Thomas of Idaho and, turning to reporters, HURT IN WRECK PALLAS, June 10 (/PJ—Three Tyler residents were injured today in an automobile-truck accident between here and .Mesquite, Gedrge Wilburn, 40, editor of the East Texas Oil News, Mrs. Tommie, Thompkins, 33, and her daughter, Pura Thompkins, 16, were taken to a hospital where attendants said all may have received internal injuries. : PIONEER DIES . PLAJNVWiW, June 10, (£>)— M. N. Hogue, 85, pioneer freighter and store keeper of the plains and resident of Hale county 35 years, died lagt n|ght at the home of Ws daughter, 15 miles west of here. Nine children, f« grand children vive, 6J great grand children sur- "The play is from Borah to White to Thomas." "I have just seen Senator Borah. I took him a copy of the platform as it stands now, Senator Thomas IBS gone to see him and will bring lis suggestions to the committee. "If he so desires, the Landon 'orces will move that he be heard n the committee and if the committee rejects his proposals we will move that he be permitted to place lis views before the convention." A bitter platform dispute, center- ng on the monetary, farm and foreign affairs planks, threatened to lold the convention in session un;il Saturday. The drafting subcommittee of the .•esolutions committee recessed early ;oday without having made any headway on a 2,000-word "states rights" platform presented by the dominant Landon forces. Tired members were called back into session again this morning after only a few hours sleep, but they forecast the committee would not be ready to report tonight as scheduled. Authoritative sources said powerful eastern members of the platform subcommittee were not satisfied with the monetary plank offered by those supporting Governor Alf Landon of Kansas for the presidential nomination. There were strong hints of a minority report. Trouble also was forecast by committee members in reaching an agreement on the fnrni and foreign affairs planks, but the long threatening conflict over a proposal for a constitutional amendment to permit state legislation on minimum wages seemed to be ebbing. Conciliatory language on the minimum wage issue seemed to have dissipated opposition from the more conservative committee members. The sudden recess of the subcommittee about 2 a. m. was a surprise. It had been' expected to sit through the night, in accordance with the usual procedure of platform committees. It developed that the subcommittee had heard the Landon plank read, and then recessed without even debating it. Members took copies with them to read and study over-night. Snell and Steiwer both showsd they did not consider it appropriate for them to take a hand as between Landon, Borah, and Kriox— the only acknowledged rivals. The keynote was "party solidarity" in the face of the common enemy, much like Snell's appeal in taking up at Chicago four ye,ars ago the .same job he has here. This time a new theme was added. Steiwer specifically invited a political campaign on the issues "regardless of party lines." Hoover has been drilling on that point. Greeted with enthusiasm on starting his keynote, Steiwer quickly paid a compliment to the only living ex- president at the' expense of the present executive. If the voters will assert their heritage, he said, "they need never again fear a debacle such as we had in March, 1933, when a president-elect without a conscience refused for four months to cooperate with a President who had a conscience, resulting in a bank crisis and panic." Shouts, whistling, and applause drowned the next words. The bulky Oreganian threw himself into his task, calling Mr. Roosevelt "new deal Caesar," decrying "false humanUariansim," "government in business," "taxation to support a vast bureaucracy" and "centralization of power." "Failure of the new deal cannot be attributed to obstruction," he said. "In the beginning republicans in Congress forgot politics to cooperate. The suffering paused by depressed affected all in authority regardless of party, in my own case I threw aside partisan consideration a,nd voted for sotne of the temporary measures to meet th'e' emergency." Between the waves of handelap»- ping, the audience listened for the most part in quiet attention. Perspiration .dropped from the Steiwer chin and his frame vibrated .Urtth his intensity as he pledged relief for the needy by his party. "The combined 'efforts of reckless and uninformed trade agreements plus monetary policies," he contended, "are fast putting our , nation under foreign control. The de valuation of the dollar, combined with the purchase of gold at $35 on ounce, has given to foreigners in gold-standard countries a bargain rate in America." (Continued From Page 1) tion of the just liberties of all the people." "We will not prove unworthy," he pledged. "In our words and in our actions, the sons and daughters of America will find an answer to their hope. We shall speak to their hearts and consciences; and we shall win." With platform contention rife, the veteran of many such controversies in congress cautioned against "meaningless . political phrases and empty promises." Do that, he said, and the voters "will abandon us to defeat! They call on us to turn our backs on the past and to lead them into the future." He labeled the new deal a "gro- esque failure," and contended American institutions had been de- aauched' by "greedy partisanship" and Ideals warped by "alien political philosophies." Snell recalled that at Chicago in 1932—where he presided over the convention that renomlnated Hoover—he had warned the republic was never safe unless republicans were "on guard." "And, oh,, how the last four years lave driven that truth home to- n dismayed people," he went on. "In these four years every home las felt the heavy burden of the new deal's planned extravagance." "Every cent of additional taxes serves but to increase the reckless oower of the new deal spoilers and wasters. "Every dollar added to our national debt is a new burden upon ,he back of youth. Already the new deal has cost us the progress arid prosperity of a generation. Let us lere begin our march to sanity and to safety." Foreign Trade Hanged Some of his other arguments against the new deal were: "We have a bewildering jargon of reciprocal tariff treaties recklessly throwing open the great American market." "We see foreign trade gasping on the gallows." NRA and "the bob-tailed blue eagle" meant suspension of all antitrust statutes. AAA was' "conceived as a policy of shameful destruction." A "treasury-financed political machine" has been set up. Three years have demonstrated, Snell insisted, that America "cannot squander her way back to a sound and sustained prosperity. There must be a return to sanity in fiscal management. That is the great decision the electorate will make next November." Appeals to Women The New Yorker addressed himself specifically to youth and women. "Come forth from the sepulchre of defeat and the dole," he appealed to youth. "The way lies life and hope and opportunity." Addressing himself to women, Snell asked: "How shall you teach your children—at home, at school, in the church—that a promise is an inviolable thing, when the government of the United States and its hief executive treat their solemn promises as mere scraps of paper." ^ WHEAT ESTIMATE UP WASHINGTON, June 10 (IP)— The Department of Agriculture announced today a winter wheat crop of 482,000,000 bushels this year was ndicated from condtlons June 1. A crop of 463,708,000 bushels was indicated a month ago, and 443,447,000 lushels were produced last year. The 1928-32 average production was 318,186,000 bushels. WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE to, isae Mm ute By Minute At Station KPBN THURSDAY MORNING 6:30—Sign On. 6:30—Uneeda Used Car Boys. 7:30—Waker Uppers. 8:30—Overnight! News. 8:45—It's 'Sour £>wn Fault. 9:00—Shopping;With Sue. 9:15—Amateur Announcers. 9:30—Better Vision. . 9:35—Frigid Facts. 9:45—American Family Robinson. 10:00—Lost & Found 'Bureau. 10:05—Micro News. 10:15-Better Health. 10:25—Golden Memories. 10:30—Mid-Morning News. 10:45—Fireside Thoughts. 10:50—The Old Gardener. 10:15-rYou Hit the Spot. 11:00—Texas Centennial. 11:10—interlude. 11:15—The Harvesters 11:30—Emerson at Eagle. 12:00—Mrs. T. F. Morton, THURSDAY AFTERNOON 12:15—Quality Quarter Hour. 12:30—Miles of Smiles. 12:45—Noon News. 1:00—Miles of Smiles (Con't). 1:30—Luncheon Tunes. 1:45—Around the Dial. 1:50—My Silent Love. 1:55—Dental Data. 2:00—Tango Tunes. 2:15—Texas Centennial. 2:20—Hollywood Reporter. 2:30—MId-AfternOoh News. 2:45—Military Echoes. 3:00—This and That. 4:00—Texas Centennial. 4:05—Farm Flashes. • 4:15—Announcer's Choice. 4:30—Billy Haley. 4:45—Smiling Sam. , 5:00—Late Afternoon News. 5:15—Dancing Disks. 5:30—Office Supply Notes'. 5:30—Interlude. 5:40—Service Sallies. 5:45—Musical Moments starring Rubinoff. 6:00—Jimmy King. 6:15—Musical Phantoms. 6:30—Radio Night Club. 7:00—^Thought for You'and Me. 7:25—Complete Baseball Returns. 7:30—Emerson at Eagle. 8:00—Sign Off. ! MARKET NE WYORK, June 10. (M— Real- izng cropped up in today's stock market, but it met a firm front in the rails, scattered utility, merchandise and specialty issues. The steels were hesltatnt and a few of the tobaccos and alcohols pointed lower. The close was slightly irregular. Transfers were around 1,000,000 shares. Am Can 8 129% Am Rad .... 4 21',4 Am T&T 34 170'K Anac 59 33% AT&SP 28 Bald Loc 10 B & O 31 Barnsdall .... 4 Bentiix 9 29 11 165 87 96 21 209 101 280 3 12 26 12 26 57 Beth Stl Case . Chrysler , Coml Solv Comw Sou Gen Elec . Gen Mot . Gen Pub Svc Goodrich .... Goodyear .... Int Harv .... Int Nick .... Int T&T .... Kelvin 28 Kennec 56 M Ward 207 Nat Dairy ... 36 Nat Dist .... 85 Packard 56 Penney 54 Penn RR — 20 Phil Pet .... 48 Pub Svc N J 30 Radio 189 Repub Stl 21 Sears 68 Skelly 5 74 3V4 18% 16 27% 53 % 129 >/, 20% 21 168% 168 % 33% 72% 16 '/j 314 saves v- Soc Vac S O Cal ... S O Ind ... S O N J .. Studebaker . Tex Corp .. Unit Carbon U S Rub ... U S Stl 54 59 31 57 39 67 9 27 117 20 25 'A 87% 47% 14 V4 19% 39 45% 24% 27% 10% 82% 31% 41% 45% 20 ' 75 ; K 23 13 36 U 34 ; K 58% 11% 3174 79% 28% 62'4 3% 18V, 1514. 27% 52% 164 94% 16'4 3'/8 38% 62 19% 24% 87% 46% 13% 19'A 38% 44%' 24 2614 10 % 81 30% 39% 45 11% 19% 75% 22% 12% 35% 34's 58% 11% 31% 79 28% 61% 33% 72% 3% 18% 16 27% 52% 164 95% 16% 3% 38% 63% 19%, 24% 87% 47 13% 19% 38% 44% 24% 26% 10% 82% 31 41 45% 12 75 23" 12% 36 34% 58% 11% 31% 79% 28% 61% New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 157 4% Elec B&S .... 305* 21H 20% 20% Humble 10 58% 57% 58 ..•_ ' CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, June 10. (/P)—Sympathizing with strength of the'Min- neapolis and Winnipeg markets, wheat prices in Chicago developed a rallying tendency at the last today. Need of more rain over much of the Dakotas and southwestern Montana was officially indicated. Vessel space was chartered here for a ship- ment of wheat from Chicago to Buffalo. Wheat closed firm at the same as yesterday's finish to M cent higher, July 84%-%, Sept. 85%-%, corn % off to % up, July 61%-%, oats %-% advanced, mid provisions unchanged to a rise of 12 cents. GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close July 84% 84% 84%-% Sept 85% 85 ' 85%-% Dec. 87%_ 87 87%-% NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, June 10 (IP)— October dipped a few more points during the first half of trading, selling at 10.86. January held net unchanged at 10.85 while July hovered closely around its first call price of 11.59. Both selling and buying orders were limited, but the former appeared to outweigh the purchasing part of the market. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, June 10. (/P)— (USDA)—Hogs 1500; slow, uneven, steady to 10 higher than Tuesday's aveiage; 9.90; desirable 170-270 Ib mostly 9.70-90; better grade 140160 Ib 9.65-80; sows 8.25-65. Cattle 3000, calves 500; very slow early on beef steers and long yearlings; bulls, vealers and calves unchanged; fed steers eligible to sell 7.00-75; around 15 loads grass steers offered; better kinds heifers and mixed yearlings ,7.00-8.00; few butcher cows 4.75-5.50. Sheep 3,000; sheep and spring lambs steady; yearlings dull; top native spring lambs to shippers 11.50; other early sales to packers 11.00-35. . • , •""'•'•'• ' CHICAGO, June 10. (/P)—Poultry, live, 42 truck, easy; hens 5 Ibs and less 19, more than 5 Ib 18; leghorn hens 15%; Plymouth and white rock springs 29, colored 27; Plymouth rock fryers 27, white rock 27%, colored 25, Plymouth and white rock broilers 26, colored 24, bare- backs 20-23, leghorn ove,r 1% Ib 22, 1!4-1% Ib 18, less than 1% Ib 17; roosters 13, leghorn roosters 12%, turkeys 13-16; heavy old ducks 12, heavy young 16; small white ducks 11, small colored 10, young geese 15, old 11. Butter 10,444, firm; creamery specials (93 score)'28%-29; extras (92) 28; extra firsts (90-91) 27%-%; firsts (88-89) 26%-27%; standards (90 centralized carlots) 28. Eggs 25,276, firm; extra firsts local 21, cars 21%; fresh graded firsts local 20%, cars 21%;'.current re ceipts 20; storage packed extras 22%, storage packed firsts'22%. LANDON WON'T GO TOPEKA, Kas., June 10 (AP)— Gov. Alf M. Landon said definitely today he would not go to Cleveland "regardless of developments" at the Republican national convention there. Old Timer Tells Weather Story ABILENE, June 10, (/F>—It Was quite warm in Abilene this morning, 76 degrees at 7 o'clock, following yesterday's top of 100, hottest day of the summer. ' It was not like that 59 years ago today. Take the word of an old- timers in Abilene, Sill Slaughter, who came to this section as a buffalo hunter in 1875, that June 10, 1877. brought an unprecedented frost. Slaughter was camping on the buffalo range with Tom Windham, now of Callaham county, and on the June morning when they rolled out from their blankets they found the ground white with frost. It was cold ehdugh to curl leaves of mesquite shrubs and, southward in the Brown county area where there were a few farmers, to kill corn in the silk. The Abilene weather station has records going back only to 1885. Rotarians Talk About Activities A discussion of the activities of the Rotary club occupied the program time at the regular meeting today. Speakers were the.Rev. C. E. Lancaster, Prank Poster, Mar- Shall Oden, W. J. Daugherty. and Travis Lively. The program was Introduced by Philip Pond. Visitors were the Rev. Burney Shell and Rotarians H. M. Cantreli, 8. E. Allison and H. S. Wilbur of Canadian. • Why wasn't Columbus for America? Fine flavors of India's spices! Luring Columbus westward . . . westward ... into the unknown. Looking for a new and shorter route . . . never dreaming there was an America. Today, as in 1492, everybody ,. . everywhere ... is looking for a delicious flavor. You get it in; Budweiser ... distinctive . , . highjightecl with the snap of costly Saazer hops. Look for it in no other beer, because ortly Budweiser tastes like Budweiser, DRINK Budweiser FOR FIVE DAYS * On th» «x»h doy try to drink a swaat beer Vov will yvant the Budweiser flavor thereafter Order a carton fpr your home NO DEPOSIT REQUIRED-Be prepared to entertain your fluetri. Budweiser KING OF iOTTLID ill! ANHEUSER-BUSCH • ST.LOUIS MUNGO QUITS PITTSBURGH, June 10 (/P)—Van Llngle Mungo, fire-ball right-hander of the Brooklyn Dodgers, suddenly quit the team today. Mungo failed to appear at the ball park when the Dodgers resumed their series with 'the Pittsburgh Pirates. It -wtis learned he had made'arrangements earlier in the day to return to New York. STEIWER SPEECH SCORED WASHINGTON, June 6. (/P)— Chairman Parley of the democratic national committee said, today,that the republican, keynote speech by Senator Steiwer of Oregon failed to square with: his. own record and that of the Hoover 'administration. "There was one great vacuum in th keynote address,", Pairley said in a formal statement. "Not once in more than an hour did the speaker refer in any way to what happened during the last four years of republican rule in the United States." COURT RECORD Supreme Court Proceedings. AUSTIN, June 10 OT—Supreme court.proceedings: Judgment of civil appeals reformed and affirmed: J. Woods vs. Wichita Falls Bldg. & Loan association, Wichita. Judgments reversed and rendered for plaintiff in error: American Employers Ins. company vs. Mrs. Alice M. Williams et al, Wichita. Applications for. writs of error granted: Texas Employers Ins. association vs. O. Guldry, JeffersOh; E. B*. Germany et al vs. J. B. Turner et al, Gregg. Applications for writs of error refused: Mrs.'C. M. Harris et al vs. G. W. Ware, McLennan; T. H. Keoun, Ind. Extr, et al (G. W. Ware) vs. Mrs. C. M. Harris, et al, McLennan. Applications dismissed for want of jurisdiction: Nederland Ind. School District et al vs. S. R. Carter et al, Jefferson; Rogers Kelley et al vs. J. Paul Moyer et al, Hidalgo. Motion for supplemental opinion submitted and overruled: Empire Gas & Fuel company et al vs. Mrs. Annie Albright et al, Gregg. Motion to withdraw original unrecorded instruments from the record submitted and granted: H. Tarpley, tax collector et al vs. J. C. Epperson, Hidalgo. Motions for rehearing submitted: Home Ins. company of New York vs. Lake Dallas Gin company et al, Den ton. OILSTOCKS DECLINE WASHINGTON, June 10 (IP)— The Bureau of Mines reported today that stocks of domestic and foreign crude petroleum on May 30 totaled 314,)20,000 barrels, a decline of 305,000 barrels' from the previous week. Stocks of domestic crude dropped 104,000 and foreign crude 201,000 barrels. Daily average crude production was 3,015,000 barrels, a decline of 45,000 from the preceding week. Daily average crude 1 runs to stills declined from 2,975,000 to 2,945,000 barrels. Daily average imports of crude rose to 138,000 barrels, the highest level in recent months. President Is Given OyatioW In Hot Spring HOT SPRINGS, Ark., June iff. (#)'' —President and Mrs. Roosev'elt today received the ovations of Hot Springs as they rode through the spa in open cars and waved to massed thousands that swarmed every curbing in the downtown area. The crowd packed the city for the presidential visit, high-spotting the Arkansas Certtennial celebration, arid all sorts of coriveyaries, automobiles, trucks, farm 'wagons and pack animals, appeared to have been pressed into use to bring the spectators in. One farmer, on muleback, told bystanders he had ridden 30 miles out of the mountains "to see the president." 'The special train brought the White House party Into Hot Springs early in the. day and shortly afterwards, Mrs. Roosevelt left it to drive through the crowded streets^ waving to the cheering throng, to breakfast with 500 Arkansas women at the Arlington hotel. Later the president appeared amid shouts from the crowd massed at the station and held back ' by police and state rangers. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Wittoul Calomet-And You'll Jump Out of Bed b the Morning Rarin* la Co The liver should pour out two pounds of liquid bile Into your bowels dully. If this blla Is not flowing freely, your food doesn't dlirest. It just decays In the bowels. Oaa bloat« op your stomach. You eet coiintlpaud. Your whole system la poisoned und you tetl four, sunk and tha world looks punk. Laxatives aro only makeshift*. A R»I* bowel movement doesn t get at the cause. It takes those Rood, old Carter's Little Liver (re-oly. Ask for Carter's Little Liver Pills Jiy nnme. Stubbornly refuse anything else. »c. Bead The News Want-Ads. HAT SUITS SHOES HATS T OM The "Let us help you to Look well dressed" HATTER Foster A BONUS IN * size * POWER * SAFETY * ECONOMY Of all four leading low priced ears ... Tenaplane ALONE gives these big ear value* "We sure got a lot for our money!" * TEKRAPIANE IS BIGGER with Its 115-inch wheelbase—up to 8 inches more than the other three leading low priced cars—more leg and shoulder room. * IT'S MORE POWERFUL with 88 or 100 smooth horsepower—3 to 9 more than the others. * IT'S SAFER with Duo-Automatic Hydraulic Brakes (patent applied for)—finest hydraulics, with a separate safety braking system operating automatically from the same brake pedal if ever .needed, And a third braking system from the easy operating parking brake. * IT'S MORE ECONOMICAL-with an official record of 23.95 miles per gallon in the Los Angeles- Yosemite Economy Bun, IT'S MORE BEAUTIFUL with a design that is entirely new, not a modified 1935 style, IT'S MORE RUOOBD-the only one of the four with body all of steel and seamless solid steel roof, WITH THESE EXCLUSIVE FEATURES: Radial Safety Control (patent applied for). The Rhythmic Ride. Tru^Line Steering. And many others. • . Terraplane Dealer Take a "DISCOVERY DRIVE" with the Electric Hand , TcstTerraplane against any other low priced car, over any route you choose,: We'll furnish the car, One of the many thingsyou'lldiscpvcf Is the neu',easier, safer way to drive with the Electric ; Hand, an optional extra. Flick » finger —and gears shift! A clear floor in front, no gear or brake lev^er to stumble overt 88 or 100 H.P,,.. 115-inch wheelbase >'/,».*>. Df/ratt,*' SlfndarJ grtut SAVE , . . with the new C. I. T. 6% Budget Plan ,,, very low monthly payments Al» Jpidul V«I»roni' TERRAPLAME Let The*e Owners Tell You Why f hey * ' Bought TERRAPLANES ARE A FEW ,_._. OTHER NEMES ON REQUEST TED R, _SW!NF9KJp, Cftrgray Corp.* Skellytown, Q. CLPU, WALKER, PajWRii, . N. M. CIIASTA1N, ?a*upa, Texas. OSCAR DQTSON, Pamua, Texas, TRAVIS MOTOR CO. 308 WEST FOSTER jWfc? 1Y HffPfQN-.TS8WtfJ.ANE. *««« *W> W; HUPSON 8QC, WO '_'.._.' j- 8»«0» 8TMUOHT EIGHT, »780jyjR Jfflk-T.p.1. PBROn 1 Vf, KTOgOH v 7

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free