The Kingsville Record (Kingsville, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 47, Ed. 1 Wednesday, July 14, 1926 Page: 4 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
“I AM A DEMOCRAT AND PLEDGE MYSELF TO SUPPORT THE
NOMINEES OF THIS PRIMARY.”
KATE MILLER JOHNSTON, of Bexar County.
MIRIAM A. FERGUSON, of Bell County
0 F. ZIMMERMAN, of Morris County.
LYNCH DAVIDSON, of Harris County.
EDITH E. WILMA NS. of Dallas County.
DAN MOODY, of Williamson County.
For Lieutenant Governor:
BARRY MILLER, of Dallas County.
For Attorney General:
T. K. IRWIN, of Dallas County.
THOMAS SIMPSON CHRISTOPHER. Dallas County.
CLAUDE POLLARD, of Harris County.
JNO. W. HORNSBY, of Travis County.
JAMES V. ALLRED, of Wichita County.
CHAS. L. BRACHFIELD, of Rusk County.
For Comptroller of Public Accounts:
S. H. TERRELL, of McLennan County
For State Treasurer:
ED. A. CHRISTIAN, JR., of Bexar County.
LON GARNER, of Stephens County.
GROVER CLEVELAND HARRIS, of Dallas County.
GEORGE G. GARRETT, of Dallas County.
W. GREGORY HATCHER, of Dallas County.
J. R. BALL, of Fannin County.
G. E. JOHNSON, of Jones County.
For State Superintendent of Public Instruction:
W. W. BENNETT, of Dallas County
J. A. HUMPHRIES, of Hockley County.
S. M. N. MARKS, of Travis County.
For Commissioner of Agriculture:
T. R. BOLIN, of Morris County.
GEORGE B. TERRELL, of Cherokee County.
For Land Commissioner:
P. B. TERRELL, of Titus County.
J. T. ROBISON, of Morris County.
For Railroad Commissioner^
CHARLES E BAUGHMAN, of Brown County.
ROBT. E. SPEER, of Dallas County.
C. V. TERRELL, of Wise County.
For Associate Justice of the Supreme Court:
WILLIAM PIERSON, of Hunt County.
For Judge of the Court of Criminal Appeals:
F L. HAWKINS, of Ellis County.
LEE P. PIERSON, of Dallas County.
For Associate Justice of the Court of Civil Appeals. Fourth
Supreme Judicial District:
THOMAS D. COBBS, of Bexas County.
For Representative in Consrress for the 15th ( dost ess ional
SID HARDIN, of Kids, go Co'-rry
JNO. N. GARNER, o: LY&Jde Oc
For State Senator for the 27th Senatorial District:
ARTEMAS R ROBERTS- of Nue-.es County.
A. PARR, of Duval County.
For Representative of the 74th Representative District:
E. D. DUNLAP, of Kleberg County.
For Criminal District Judge of the 2>th Judicial District:
A. W .CUNNINGHAM, of Cameron County.
For District Attorney of the 2Sth Judicial District:
D. McNEILL TURNER, of Nueces County.
GEORGE C. WESTERVELT, of Nueces County.
For County Judge:
W. H. McCRACKEN.
GUS L. KOWALSKI.
For District and County Clerk:
MRS. G. E. SIMS
H. W. BLUDWORTH.
For County Attorney1
C. D. JOHNS.
For Sheriff and Tax Collector:
W. T. MOSELEY.
For Tax Assessor:
H. C. TRAVERS.
W. R. COCHRAN.
J. S. SCARBOROUGH
For County Treasurer:
F. H. LAWS.
For County Surveyor:
J. L. CROSS.
For County Chairman. Democratic Executive Committee:
J. D. GIBBS.
For County Commissioner. Precinct No. 1:
M. O. MILLIKEN.
Y. J. FLING.
For Justice of the Peace. Precinct No. 1:
J. N SHAW.
THOMAS M. COLSTON.
For Public Weigher, Precinct No. 1:
J. H. FUGATE.
C. E. ALBRECHT.
For Precinct Chairman, Precinct No. 1:
For Precinct Chairman. Precinct No. 2:
L. D. HARGROVE.
For Precinct Chairman, Precinct No. 4:
R. H. SIMMONS.
For County Commissioner. Precinct No. 2:
S. G. RAGLAND.
For County Commissioner. Precinct No. 3:
For County Commissioner, Precinct No. 4:
A furious retort
A fiery speech
A cutting reprtiaeh.
A crushing reply.
A savage expression.
lie. — Boston
The gigantic manufacturing organi-1
zation of the Chevrolet Motor Compa-
ny rose to a new production in j
heights during June when it l>uill <
77t241 passenger cars and trucks, a <
greater number of units than the
company had ever produced in a sin- j
N'o other manufacturer of modern '
three-speed transmission automobiles
has approached this production which
culminates a series of monthly pro-
duction records established by Chev-
A beggar is a robber who lacks the
courage to steal.
The most nceurnfe thermometer in
registering human conduct is cold
Knowing when yon have enough and
trying not to get more—this is Class
, Any fool can attract attention, but
it takes quite an assortment of brains
to hold it.
W hen you are able to get pleasure
i out a duty, you are then on the
highway of happiness.
Raise hell at the right time, and you
go to congress; raise it at the wrong
j time, and you go to jail.
The months of April and May of this i
year say Chevrolet reach successive
record production totals of 71.157 and j
74.617, respectively. The new record ;
established in June exceeds the May
total by 2.624 units and dwarfs the j
| production during June of 1925 by aj
I margin of 22.295 units.
The aggregate production for the
first half of 1926 was 3S4.573 cars and !
trucks. During the first half of 1925. >
Chevrolet's greatest year, the company !
produced 249,834 units, a total which j
was passed early in May of this year,
which is 134,739 units less than the
i first six months of 1926 production.
The surprising growth of the Chev-
rolet Motor company is indicated by
Those who have tried both mar-
riage and divorce say it is hard to de-
cide which is the bigger failure.
Hez Heck says: “Some politicians
is smart enough to git elected three or
four times before the public gits onto
‘era/’—Bert Moses, in Detroit Free
i I have listings of choice improved
land raw lands in Kleberg and other
counties in the Gulf Coast section.
I have a client who desires to lease
a rooming house in Kingsville.
A RARE BARGAIN
July 15th to 20th
Save from 10 to 25 percent
by buying Now
Special Goodyear Values
The tires that arc the preferred choice of more motorists
than any other kind.
30x3 1-2, Cl. Fabric $7.95
30x3 1-2 Cl. Cord 0. S. $10.75
31x4 S. S. Cord $15.25
32x4 S. S. Cord $16.60
33x4 1-2 S. S. Cord $23.70
29x4.40 Balloon $12.95
30x5.25 Balloon $17.45
31x5.25 Balloon $18.30
33x6.00 Balloon $24.70
- Or we’ll swap you New Goodyear
for your Old Tires
Arnst Bros. Filling Station
Open Day and Night
To meet a sow with a litter of pigs
is very lucky.
The sneezing of a cat means good
luck to a bride.
When ants are unusually busy, bad
weather Is at hand.
Dogs give warning of death by
scratching at the door.
It is unlucky if a rabbit runs across
the road In front of you.
To e;t food that a mouse has nib-
bled will cause sore throat
If a milkmaid doesn't wash her
hands after milking, the cows will go
475 acres in Nueces county< all in
cultivation, well improved, with all
| teams, tools and crop. Prospects good
j for 300 bales of cotton—at a bargain.
Will consider some Kingsville city
property as part payment.
If you have property to sell or trade
—or if you are in the market to buy,
! see me.
1 also have connections with the
Texas Farm Mortgage Investment Co.
handling farm and ranch loans. No
j fees or red tape.
S. E. Kieschnick
Office in Kleberg Bank Building
the fact that the production during |
!the first half of 1926 equals the entire I
j production during the first seven and j
I one-half years in the company's his- j
Details of the company’s recently j
announced $19,000^000 expansion pro- i
gram are going forward and comple- I
tlon of this project will give the com-
pany a production capacity during
1927 of one million Chevrolets.
Patronize our advertisers.
No Worms in a healthy Child
Ail children troubled with Worms have an un I
healthy color, which indicates poor blood, and ast j
rule, there if more or less stomach disturbance i
r,ROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC given regul*!> |
for two or three weeks will enrich the blood, im j
orove the digestion, and act as a General Strength
rning Tonic to the whole system. Nature will then
throw offer dispel the worms, and theChild will bt I
■P perfect health Pleasant to take &V r.-r bottle
The Daily Problem
An expedition is being fitted out for
the purpose of tracing the origin of
men. It is believed the expedition will
find the beginning of the race in north-
ern Africa. When it is known w-here
the race came from, will some one
please fit out an expedition that will
find out where the race is going?—
Kansas City Star.
Don't Be Embarrassed
By Skin Diseases
Use Blue Star Soap to cleans the ef-
fected parts, then apply Blue Star Remedy.
It penetrates the skin, kills out the germs
stops the itching at once, and restores most
cases to a healthy condition. Eczema, Tet-
ter or Cracked Hands, Poison Oak, Ring-
worm, Sore Blistered Feet, Sunburns, Old
Shin Sores-—all of these have yielded to
its wonderful healing power. 60c and $1.00
a Jar; Soap 25c, at
HARREL DRUG COMPANY
If a crow caws an odd number of j
timo« it means had weather; If an
even number, fine weather.
WITH A POINT
Dots of men fad over themselves In
trying to get ahead of others.
A woman may envy the beauty of
another, but she never forgives it.
A vacuum is a physical impossibility
that exists only in the minds of some
About half the time when a woman
does hit the nail on the head she drives
It in the wrong place.
If a woman didn't have a better
opinion of a man than he deserves she ;
would never fall in love with him.
The hardness of his way Is never !
realized by the transgressor until he •
gets a good hard fall on it
A poet says: "It is hard to be poor." j
Well, perhaps it is. but we always
imagined that it was easy to be a poor
Sunday—Cast thy burden upon the
Lord, and He shall sustain thee.
Monday—Come boldly to a throne of
grace and find help.
Tuesday—God s blessings come often
In strange guise, and are sometimes
far from welcome.
Wednesday—Nobody from without
can lead me into sin unless in my own
j heart I give my consent
Thursday—Every human being has
this inheritance, a body to keep under.
Friday—There is none other name
under heaven given among men where- j
by we must be saved.
Saturday—If the purpose is to serve
the Lord and our fellowmen, the mean-
I est labor is honorable.
While we were looking for the “sti-
ver lining” of our dark cloud, an auto
very near knocked us sky high.
We took the optimist's advice and
whistled at our work, and now we
have no more job than a rabbit
We started In to love our neighbor
as ourself, and the last time sre saw
i him be was blowing In our last $10
A GREATER TELEPHONE SYSTEM FOR TEXAS
Tmm Telephone w
A Journal of Telephone Information Published
by the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company
Long Distance Brings
Nation to Texas
More Than $2,060,000 Is
Being Spent In Texas
For Long Distance Lines
The Telephone Company tries to make
its business offices Service Stations—some-
thing more than business offices.
An effort is made to take care of ques-
tions and problems of telephone service in
a helpful, pleasing way. Business office
service is a part of your telephone service
and any office—or let's say Service Sta-
tion—of the Company
will gladly serve you.
1 f you are an A. T. &
T. stockholdcr you have
valuable rights in con-
nection with the new
stock issue recently an-
nounced by the Com-
For every six shares
you now own, you may
buy one share of the
new issue at par If
you have less than six
shares, you may buy
additional rights or sell
your rights. Any busi-
ness office of thir Com-
pany will be glad to
help you make proper
use of your A. T. & T.
throughout all the
land, unto ah the
in hah it ant s
the legend in-
scribed on what was later to
be known as the Liberty Bell,
when in 1776, it heralded the
adoption of the Declaration
A century' later Alexander
Graham Bell gave to America,
in the telephone, an instru-
mentality of a new form of
freedom. In his contacts with
his fellows, man had achieved
a new independence.
For fifty years this emanci-
pation of speech has under-
gone an unceasing evolution,
until today man'« voice speeds
from coast to coast, borne on
the wires of a nation-wide
Every year, almost every day, sees an
- mprovement or extension of facilities for
long distance telephone communication.
In Texas at the present time, there are
more than 130,300 miles of telephone wire
threading the State with telephone talk
This year in Texas, $2,060,000 is being
spent for cable, wires, poles, repeaters, and
other long distance equipment.
Long Distance Service
The ease and speed with which longdis-
tance station-to-station calls can be handled
i s making this class of service more popular
every day. This is just like placing a local
call: you give the operator the name cf the
distant town and the number of the tele-
That this faster and
cheaper service is pre-
ferred by long distance
users is shown by the
fact that in some of the
larger cities over 70%
of the calls are station-
Many calls are not
completed because the
calling subscriber hangs
up before his ca 11 is an-
swered. If a call is not
answered promptly, it
is often assumed that
no one is at home.
Your telephone ser-
vice will be improved if
you will answer incom-
ing calls promptly and
wait a reasonable time
before hanging up when
you are calling someone
else. Don’t hang up
USE YOUR A. T. & T. RIGHTS
Here’s what’s next.
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The Kingsville Record (Kingsville, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 47, Ed. 1 Wednesday, July 14, 1926, newspaper, July 14, 1926; Kingsville, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth869651/m1/4/: accessed June 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .