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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, June 13, 1930, Image 1

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REPAIRING I I Tl r HOISTS
Done In our store by expert work- LINE \ I1VIUIU
men. AH our work to guaranteed. Qm _ Kte Jk - Eaetrio Drive.
BH Built for lcW k«rd service
Hue — Low iTnced Equipment
Alamo Irion Work*
Brownsville — Chrtotl
San Antonio Houston
__ THE VALLEY FIRST—FIRST IN THE VALLEY—LEASE D WIRE SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS—(JP) ---
THIRTY-EIGHTH YEAR_NO. 245 BROWNSVILLE, TEXAS, FRIDAY, JUNE 13, 1930 TWELVE PAGES TODAY 5c A COPY
.
IN OUR '
VALLEY J
»»-=a BY C. M. HALL —=^
HOW ABOUT IT?
"Modernism leads to Interna
tionalism; internationalism leads
to communism; communism
: lieds to anarchism and anarch
ism leads to destruction.”
—Rev. Walter A. Maier of 8t.
Louis.
Is • • •
"Women are less troubled by
disturbing dream than men—
probably because they have less
) work and worry.”
. —Dr. Bernard Hollander. British
I' alienist. .
• It
"Death Is no more than the
removal of earthly limitations.”
—Dr. A. T. Bennett-Haines, Eng
lish clergyman.
» • •
“Content—the absolute resig
nation to things as they are—is
not a normal state of mind. It
is fatalistic. There is a virtue in
making the best of things, but
that is cheerful acceptance, not
; content."
—Mary Roberts Rinehart.
11TITH the vote on the tariff sched
W ueled for today, after debating
the matter about a year-and-a
half, and the Valley’s deep water
port action scheduled to follow that,
thought all Valley people would
switch from the prize fight to more
Important business.
But the fans of the nation can
not stand the nature of Schmeling's
victory, and today barber shop and
lunch counter chatter is mostly of
the great fiasco at Yankee Stadium
last night.
Listening to It one hears a great
cry for Jack Dempsey to return to
the ring and bring back the heavy
weight title to the land that has
nourished it for so long.
As a head fighter Jack Sharkey
ranks at the pinnacle of the non
thinking type.
He rushed out to finish Dempsey
in the seventh round and woke up
with the crowd all gone. Last night
he had a fight won and either grew
careless, or just plain low down, and
today Germany owns the successor
to 8ullivan, Corbett, Fitszimmons.
Jeffries et al.
Sharkey possesses the best pos
sibilities of a fighter in the younger
—cAmerlcan generation of today, but
Where is really none In the coming
J set who can compare with the sec
' ond raters of long ago.
Jack Dempsey, or Gene Tunney,
are about the only men who can
bring back Ihe lo6t laurels and
Dempsey is the more popular of the
two.
Now we have to wait about a year
to overcome Sharkey's foolishness.
• » •
NEW YORK and adjacent cities
almost hated Sharkey before
the bout. Today they probably
have nothing but venom for the
man who threw away a title, all but
won.
• • •
BUT down here in the Valley it
really means nothin* in the
pockets of any of us who wins
a prize fight, except, to those so
foolish as to wager on one.
But what does mean much is that
to date one railroad company has
shipped a total of 19.969 cars of
fruits and vegetables against 18.
355 cars last year.
Which means that with the cotton
crop coming there should be much
loose change In the hands of the
people before long.
• • •
rDAY Is Friday The Thirteenth
So lookout—be careful. The
pagan Jinx may jet you. So far
we must admit that nothing has
happened except that Brownsville
and the Valley got up and put on
the left shoe last, and had a few
cats to run across in front of their
cars as they went about their busi
ness. But business of throwing a
little salt, or spitting over left shoul- i
ders. will overcome all that, and we j
really have nothing to fear.
If the Valley did not put on the!
left shoe last, it at least put on the |
shoe that was left, Just for argu- j
ments sake.
• • •
THIS busihess o’ glttin married in
June doesn’t seem to be holding
its own this year.
Over at the court house County
Clerk Seago (also candidate for re-1
election t says the wedding fees are
not coming through the window as
fast as they really ought to. consid
ering our increase in population
and everything. To date only 25.
have taken out the necessary pap
elHe couldn't account lor this slump
business unless it is the cloudy
weather affecting the courage of
the men. _ ..
Up in Arkansas, where they sav
it is a rich man for luck and a pore
man for kids, the justices of the
peace, toady to the county clerk in
order to get him to direct undecided
couples their way. But the pastors
are being charitable and have not
entered protests or asked for a con
gressional investigation.
ANIMATED Annie says these days
it seems to her all the eaves
droppers fall on^her party line.
rt,KS. we always have admired
society editors. All their lives
they are kept busy telling what
« popular and handsome man some
keek is who has succeeded in fool
ing some beautiful girl. We have
often wondered how they can bear
to write so truthfully about the
brides and such awful stuff about
the grooms.
That is we never could understand
^it until we heard the society editor
ask the sports editor how Gallant
Fox finished when Wykoff won the
hundred yard dash. If she had only
asked what college Fox represented,
what a perfect world this would be.,
WOMEN’S ROLE
IN HOME LIFE
TOLD AT MEET
Federation Head Says
Increased Power Is
Responsibility
DENVER, Colo., June 13—W—
The woman as a home maker and
.is a moral influence in the com
munity was pictured here today
before the biennial convention of
the general Federation of Women’s
c!ubs by Mrs. John F. Binpel of
Baltimore, newly reelected president
of the organization.
•Our newly recognized •occupa
tion’ as home makers in the census
—r recognition that comes in re
sponse to the appeal of the women
of the nation—carried an obligation
to concern ourselves with all that
affects the conditions of life in
our homes," she said, “with a quick
ened sense of individual respon
sibility growing out of a truer es
timate of our power.”
The address, broadcast over a
national radio hookup, stressed the
“magnitude of the woman power of
our time, far transcending our
: realization.”
New Demo Chairman
Named in Hidalgo
EDINBURG, June 13—MP>—’The
Hidalgo county democratic executh'e
committee had another chairman
i today—J. F. Carl of Edinburg. He
was elected at a meeting here yes
terday to succeed Lloyd P. Blood
| worth, who resigned last week soon
after his election.
The executive committee announc
ed it expected to have a full ticket
> in the field by tomorrow, the last
day for Ming names of candidates.
S. N. McWhorter, attorney and the
first democrat of Weslaco ever to
announce for county office, today
i had his hat in the ring as a candi
• date for county judge of Hidalgo
county.
Judge A. W. Cameron, incumbent,
is not a candidate for re-election.
He and seven others, including
Sheriff A. Y. Baker, recently were
indicted on conspiracy charges by
a federal grand Jury at Houston,
after the Weslaco box was thrown
out in the 1923 election.
Blimp Safe After
Perilous Landing
AKRON, Ohio, June 13—</P>—The
blimp Defender was safe at its
heme hangar here today after a
nerilous forced landing at Jeffer
son, O., last night when its gasoline
supply ran low.
High tension electric wires made
he forced landing dangerous, but
with the aid of Jefferson citiz(|vs,
it was accomplished without dam
age. I *
After refueling, the blimp re
sumed its fligf t from the Shriners’
convention at Toronto to Akron.
i - - •
New Country Club
Memberships Sold
(Special to The Herald.)
HARLINGEN. June 13—Several
groups of workers today began sell
ing memberships to the new Harlin
gen country club to be built on the
Arroyo and the municipal golf links.
They are being told at $125 each.
Committees expect to place 100
memberships within the next week
and reach the goal of 200 within
the next two weeks.
Suit Entered For
Collision Damages
NEW YORK. June 13.—>/P'—Suit
for $350,000 has been filed in fed
eral court here by C. D. Mallory Sc
Company, owners of the oil tanker
Pint his, against the Merchants Sc
Miners' Transportation Company,
owners of the steamship Fairfax,
which rammed and sank the Pln
this off Boston June 10 with loss
of 47 lives.
Man May Die After
Street Gun Battle
AMARILLO, June l£—UP)—J. R
Nicholas, railroad employe, was
shot three times on a downtown
street today. Nicholas had only a
fighting chance for recovery.
A taxi driver, who was not hit
in the exchange was held by police.
Witnesses said each man fired three
times.
China’* Warfare End
Seen in Late Action
SHANGHAI, June 13.—(^—Chi
na’s ever-changing political horizon
today gave indication of pending In
ternal changes which, if carried
through, may involve cessation of
the present civil war and selection
of new officials for the Nanking
Nationalist government.
y v? w t.w.w ▼
GOING AWAY
Have The Brownsville Herald
follow you. It will reach you as
regularly as your mail wherever
you go and the cost is quite reas
onable.
Pates: 75c per month
Before you leave, telephone your
order to the circulation depart
ment.
The Brownsville Herald
Phone 7 - 8 - 12
STATE SPONSORS IN FETE
~ii—ij~i i^_r~u~ ~>j~i ~i ~ <~li~u~li~u~i i~urxou~u~t»^rxrxrxi~Lrxi~»j~u~^i — ~
Twelve southern states will send girl sponsors to attend the third
annual Rhododendron Festival at Asheville. N. C, June 18-20. Cath
erine Hill <left) of Port Allen. La., and Marion Ward (right) of Jack
sonville. Fla., have been named by their governors to attend.
River Still Rises Slowly
| But No Danger Expected
The Rio Grande was still rising slowly Friday morning, with a height j
of 17.4 feet, a gain of 1.9 feet since Thursday morning, according to
weather bureau official W. J. Schnurbusch.
The rise recorded at Rio Grande City during the past 24 hours was 4.7
feet. Mission 2.3 feet, and San Benito an even 2 feet.
A record flood is still predicted by Mr. Schnurbusch, but he added Fri- j
day that no serious damage will result from the river escaping its banks.
Flood wavs have been opened, and the water is pouring into them in large
S’TOO MUCH!
Mother Tuck* Kiddie* In
Bed By Radiophone
CHICAGO June 13—'JP<—A moth
er. 1,200 miles at sea. tucked her
two small boys in bed in their Chi- I
cago home last night—by radio
telephone.
Mrs. Cohn J. Zolp. aboard the S.
S. Leviathan, talked with the boys, |
Junius, 6 years old, and Buddy, 2 '
years older, just at their bedtime.
| Junius was the first to reach the
phone when it rang, and what he
wanted to know right away was
“have you been seasick yet. moth
er?” Next he inquired if ahere
■ were “any ducks out there.”
Buddy, older and more serious,
made some adult inquiries as to how
the boat was run. Then he told
how lonesome he and his brother
were. Mother promised to • make
you something nice when I get
back." and with that the boys went
to bed.
It was the first regular radio
telephone conversation between Chi
cago and a ship at sea.
Swinging Club Ends
Reformatory Riot
MANSFIELD, Ohio. June 13—Wi !
—The threat of swinging clubs and
tear gas bombs had restored order
at the Mansfield Reformatory to
day after a second outbreak within
ks than two weeks during which
guards beat the ringleaders of
1,500 howling, milling inmates into
submission.
The latest disturbance occurred
curing the “big supper” hour yes
terday when the 1,700 prisoners in
the dining room became noisy,
tipped over tables and hurled their
stools around. Two hundred of the
[ inmates filed outside, apparently
i with the intention of avoiding in
I Jury rather than attempting escape.
Thirty Mansfield police and Rich
land county deputy sheriffs, armed
with tear gas bombs and riot guns,
augmented the prison guard at the
request of Superintendent T. C.
Jenkins when he feared the situa
te n might become serious.
The disorder was put down when
guards entered the dining room
and clubbed a few of the ringleaders.
iquantities, causing the river lower j
down to stay within its banks.
"Water in sight at Rio Grande
City last night (23.1) will cause
flood stages from above Mission to
the mouth of tl*e river within the
next one to three days," the official
bulletin reads. "Considerable water
will probably also go through the
flood ways, and some water prob
ably through breaks In the levees at
weak places or snarp bends in the
river."
The river is expected to reach its
highest peak here within possibly
36 hours, it was said. Early Friday
it was within 6 inches of flood stage,
or 18 feet here. At San Benito
flood stage there '23 feeti has al
It is reported that work is being
ready been passed by almost a foot,
done on levees on the Mexican side
of the river.
Weather forecast for Friday and
Saturday predict continued showers
and cloudiness.
Senate Not to Act
On Cannon Matter
WASHINGTON, June 13.—<£*(—
The senate lobby committee will
take no action against Bishop James
Cannon. Jr., for refusing to answer
questions and abruptly leaving the
witness Mand.
The transcript of his testimony,
however, will be laid before the sen
ate. and a variety of opinion is ex
pressed cs to what may be expected
to follow.
Last Rites Held
For Joseph Jagou
Funeral services for Joseph Jagou,
21. son of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Jagou,
were to have been held this after
noon at 4 o’clock from the home
of his grandmother, Mrs. R. H. Wal
lace, 1413 Washington, where he
died yesterday morning. Rev. R, O.
Mackintosh of the Episcopal church
will officiate, and burial will be in
the City cemetery.
Pallbearers are to be a group of
friends of the young man: George
Goodrich. Robert Graham. Fred
Ball. Robert Jones. Robert Lack
ner and Carol Crowe.
VICENTE CRIXELL HI RT
Vicente Crixell is in Mercy hos
pital for several days’ treatment
following an automobile accident
last night about 9 o’clock at Eighth
and Elizabeth streets.
He suffered several severe cuts,
but no serious injury. His car is
said to have run into a tree.
CHAPTER I
It was a stormy night In mid
January. The pavements were
swept by drenching sheets of rain,
and a piercing wind was blowing.
In that cosmopolitan comer of
New York called Greenwich Village
the streets were almost deserted
by 10 o'clock. From behind the
closed blinds of the little cafes and
drinking shops came bursts of
music and laughter.
Halfway down the narrow street.
Bastien Dumont, tumbling down
the steps leading to the Cafe Turc
and pushing open the door, was
met with a twang of a mandolin
and a light, gay tenor voices sing
ing “Funiculi, Funicula.”
Bastien was Anglo-French, one
of a score of struggling artists who
frequented the little cafe. The place
was something like a club for the
indigent who would sip the wine
of life, but who must have it cheap.
There were two rooms at the
Cafe Turc—the first lust below the
level of the street, small and low
ceiled, with the bar, the coffee
urns, and a reredos of bottles on
the left; the second a few steps
lower still, much larger, equally
low m pitch, with sanded floor and
some dqpn tables, big and little,
ranged round the walls. These walls
displayed a collection of sketches,
legacies from various artists.
One night a great man had sat
there and laughed over his wine,
and had turned and drawn a girl's
head on the wall behind him. His
had been a name to conjure with.
At the door the young man
paused, blinking, and expelling a
grateful breath.
"Peste, what a night!'* he ex
claimed. Groping his way through
the blue-gray fog to the shining
counter, .he shook the proprietor
by the hand. “What a night!” he
cried in a warm, youthful voice.
“Is Judy here?*
The proprietor returned Du
mont's greeting and answered his
question in the Franch language,
which the young man had used.
"I have not seen Judy yet, M.
Dumont: but she will doubtless be
here. Chummy is in there.” He
jerked his thumb toward the inner
room.
. Dumont passed on, calling out a
greeting here and there to friends
who sat in smoke-encircled groups.
Between the two rooms the *mart
who was singing to his mandolin
rose and looked at him expectantly.
This was Dan. the waiter and
general factotum of the establish
ment—a lanky being who looked
like a clown in his baggy clothes.
Dumont ordered coffee and
cognac, and. entering the inner
room, was noisily greeted by a
crowd of men at one of the larger
tables. Room was made for him,
and he sat down among them.
• • •
At a table on the opposite side
of the room to the one at which
Bastien Dumont had joined his
friends, two men were sitting. Of
the other tables, most were oc
cupied by groups of twos and threes.
From time to time glances of
curiosity were directed at the two
men. For one thing, they were not
habftues of the place, and it was
seldotn that strangers came to the
Cafe Turc. One of them, however,
was known to several people there.
He was Vincent Stornaway, a suc
cessful portrait painter, who had
long ago abandoned any pretense
of a Bohemian life. He exuded
prosperity with his faintly pic
turesque clothes, his flowing tie,
his golden-brown beard, pale cheek*
and clear, healthy skin.
His companion was known to
nobody, and various unflattering
comments were passed on his ap
pearance. He was unprepossessing
to a degree, his pallid face being
fleshy and heavy-jawed, his eyes
pale and small and sunk in puffy
bags, his forehead low and square
and livid against a band of coarse
black hair. He had a big, hooked
nose and a thick neck, and there
was a sinister suggestion in the
straight line of his lips, which
were thin and peevish, and con
tradicted all the rest of hts face.
“A liberllne with a bad temper."
murmured clever Tony Leigh, the
cruelest caricaturist with the kind
est heart in the world.
"Good shot. Tony!" said another
man. "I wonder who the chap can
be!"
As a matter of fact, Stornaway’s
companion was Bruce Gideon, a
financier, whose portrait the artist
was painting as a present from an
insurance company with which
Gideon was associated. During the
sittings Gideon had shown much
interest in the life of artists, and
the two men had become friendly
to a certain extent.
Gideon had asked Stornaway to
dinner at his apartment on Park
Avenue, and had expressed a desire
to see a real bit of the poorer
DContinued on page 6)
*. vt . i, * 1, ■ ■
PORT FOLLOWS
TARIFF VOTE
TAKEN TODAY
Debate on Rivers And
Harbors Bill Is 1
Seen Monday
WASHINGTON. June 13.—OP)—
With the end of the long tariff con
troversy in sight, congressional
leaders are looking forward to an
adjournment a week from tomor
row.
The special session of the senate
for consideration of the London
Naval Limitations Treaty will be
PORT BILL UP
WASHINGTON. June 13—f/P.
—The $120,000,000 rivers and
harbors bill was made the un
finished business today by the
senate. - ✓
A aAAa A M.*.*.M>**^
be called immediately by President
Hoover, but the weary senators hope
to join the house membership in
vacation by July 4.
Rivers and harbors legislation
gets first call in the senate after
the tariff bill is disposed of today.
It probably will not be taken up for
debate until Monday. Chairman
Johnson of the commerce commit
tee is hopeful of speedy action on
the measure providing an outlay of
more than $120,000,000 over a three
year period in waterways improve
ments.
The house bill liberalizing veter
ans relief is second on the calendar
of preferred legislation and it gets
attention after the rivers and har
bors contest is ended.
Winding up the contest of the
republican proponents, Senator
Watson, the majority leader, said:
“If this bill is passed, this nation
will be on the upgrade financially,
economically and commercially
within thirty days, and within a
year, we shall have regained the
peak of prosperity and the position
we lo6t last October.”
Senator Borah, a leader of the
republican independents, declared
the bill fell short of the party plat
form to restore agriculture to an
equality with industry.
i— mm ■ V "
July 4 Celebration
For Point Isabel
SAN BENITO, June 13.—A big
Fourth of July celebration spons
ored by the newly organized Point
Isabel Chamber of Commerce, is
being planned as the major holi
day attraction in the lower end of
the Valley, according to J. E. Bell,
chamber of commerce secretary.
The San Benito chamber plans to
participate and the cooperation of
Brownsville will be asked In making
a gala event of the day for large
crowds.
No definite program has been ar
rived at yet. but committees will
have a general outline of the day
worked out soon.
Texan Recommended
For New Judgeship
WASHINGTON. June II—fV**)—
Senator Sheppard of Texas today
recommended to President Hoover
| that he appoint Federal Judge W.
Lee Estes of Texarkana to the new
judgeship of the fifth Judicial cir
cus created in a bill signed yester
day. 8enator Connally of Texas
previouslyhad advised the appoint
ment of Federal Judge Joseph C.
Hutcheson, Jr., of Houston.
Flight Delayed
DUBLIN. June 13.—After all
arrangements had been made for
the Southern Cross to fly to the
Curragh camp this afternoon, bad
weather again dashed the hopes of
Captain Charles Klngsford-Smith
for a take-off on his attempted
flight to America.
Captain Kingsford-Smith stated
he hoped to start his westward
transtlantic flight Sunday morning.
BOAT ACCIDENT KILLS
WORLD’S SPEED KING
---•»
How Brownsville Ranks
With Texas Cities
spe.-r
; Cent
1930 1920 Gain Gain 1
1. Houston . 290 811 138.276 152.535 110.3
2. Dallas. 261.010 158,976 102.034 64 1
3. San Antonio. 254.562 161.379 93.183 57.7 !
4. Fort Worth . 160.892 106.492 54,400 5\2
5. El Paso . 101.975 77.560 24.415 31.5 !
6 Beaumont . . 57,483 40.422 17,061 42.2 :
7. Austin . 53.118 34.876 18.242 52 3 '!
8. Waco . 52.852 38.500 14.325 37.2
9. Galveston . 51,939 44,255 7.684 17.3
10. Port Arthur. 49,107 22.251 26.856 210.7
11. Wichita Falls . 43.607 40.079 3,528 8.7
12. Amarillo . 43.115 15.494 27.621 178 0 j
13. Laredo... 32.661 22.710 9.951 43.8 J
14. Corpus Christl. 27.789 10.067 17.722 176.0 '
15. San Angelo . 25.304 10.050 15.254 151.7 !
16. Abilene . 23.129 10.274 12.855 125.0
17. Brownsville . 22.050 11,791 10.259 87.0 |
18. Lubbock. 20.612 4.051 16.561 408.8
19. Tyler. 17,089 12.085 5.004 41 3
20. Paris. 16.644 15.040 1,604 10 6
21. Texarkana . 16.602 11,480 5.122 44.6 lj
22. Marshall . 16.193 14,271 1.922 13.4
24. Temple. 15.333 11.033 609 4.1
25. Corsicana . 15,299 11,356 3 943 34.7
Total for first 25 ✓- - -
cities . 1,684,789 1,037,799 646.990
Cities from 10,000 to 15,000 by the 1930 census, with comparisons be
; tween 1920 and 1930 figures, follow:
Per
Cent
1930 1920 Gain Gain /
! 26. Denison . 13.851 17.065 -3J214 *18 8
27. Big Spring . 13.731 4.273 9.458 2213
28. Brown wood . 12.781 8,223 4.558 55.0 !
29. Greenville. 12.506 12.384 122 1.0 I
30. Harlingen .«. 12.124 1.784 10,340 579 5
31. Del Rio . 11.676 10.589 1.087 10 2
!; 32. Cleburne . 11.466 12.820 *1.354 *10 5
33. Palestine . 11,429 11.039 390 3.5
34. Sweetwater. 10.844 4.307 6.537 150.0
35. San Benito. 10.789 5.070 5,719 112 7
36. Pampa . 10.453 987 9.466 969 2 I
Total for cities of . . .
10.000 to 15.000 . 131,650 88,541 **43,109
•Indicates decrease. ‘-Net gain. Two cities showed decrease of
4,568. Nine cities showed increase of 47,677.
Senate Votes on Tariff
Long-Debated Measure Gives First Change
Of Its Kind in Eight Years
WASHINGTON. June 13.—(A*,—One year, five months and six days
from the day it began to take form back in the waning wTeeks of the
doolidge administration the tariff bill approached a final vote in the
senate today with republican leaders confident of passage by at least
two votes.
Meeting an hour earlier than usual to give remaining speakers an op
portunity to explain their votes, the debate-exhausted legislators were
given but three hours to talk tariff before a showdown vote on the
' ..1 —■11 1 forowoa t-a <• —
FOUR KILLED i
Tulsa Car Wreck Takes
Many Lives
TULSA. Okla , June 13—iPPs—Four
Tulsans wen? killed and one injur
ed dangerously in an automobile
wreck east of the city today. A
light sedan in which they were rid
ing crashed into a telephone pole
and was demolished.
The dead:
Henry J. Brousseau, 40, bookkeep
er for an oil company.
Miss Marjoire Denton, 29
Carl Pratt, 28. tool designer.
Mrs. Carl Pratt, 26.
The injured person was Miss Hel
en Boyd, 27, she may not recover,
hospital attendants said. A sixth
occupant of the car, E. C. Hinkefent,
33, escaped uninjured.
....... V..WW • V MV *4 p, iu.
House leaders had announced
that in event of affirmative senate
action they would call up the con
ference agreement tomorrow with a
Hew to completing congressional
approva before the week-end.
President Hoover would ha\re a
Reek or more to veto the bill before
the end of the session. Should he
sign it—and administration chief
tains have predicted he will—the
TARIFF PASSES
WASHINGTON, June 13—;P>
—The senate today passed the
tariff bill by adopting the con
ference reports. The vote was
44 to 42. Hoover will receive
the bill next week.
first tariff legislation in eight
years and the twenty-first revision
since the Initial tariff act of 1879
would take effect the following
day.
What It Affects
Supplanting the republican Ford
ney-McCumber act of 1922, the
measure would raise an estimate
revenue of $630,000,000 or $107,000,
000 more than the existing law
based on 1928 importations of 3.218
named commodities and basket
clauses comprising the measure,
changes are made in 1,122, or about
32 per cent of the total. There are
887 increases in rates and 235 de
creases. 75 items transferred from
the dutiable to the free list and 48
now on the free list placed in the
protective category. Over 250 of the
increases are on farm products.
Higher duties on sugar, dairy
products, livestock, meats, grains,
fruits, fresh and canned vegetables,
nuts and seeds, are provided in the
agriculture schedule, which is raised
to the highest general level in his
tory.
Many of the products given pro
tection for the first time in years
are of first importance. They in
clude brick, cement, softwood lum
ber, long staple cotton, hides, leath
ers, boots and shoes, all now on the
free list. The duty of $1 per thou
sand feet on lumber, however, is
only provisional. It would not be
come operative unless Canada or
Mexico taxed American exports of
lumber.
The senate adjourned until Mon
day prospects excellent for early
action on harbor bill, a telegram
from Washington stated this after
noon.
TARIFF ATTACKED
BY RASKOB
NEW YORK. June 13—tJP)—John
J. Raskob. chairman of the demo
cratic national committee, in a tele
gram to Senator Joe T. Robinson,
minority leader, attacks the tariff
bill now before congress as condu
(Continued on page 2)
ENGLISH RACE >
CHAMP DIES
OF INJURIES
Major Segrave Ends
Career Seeking >
New Record
WINDERMERE. England, Jun# 1
13—(.Pi—Major Sir Henry O. Se
grave. Internationally known speed |
king died shortly after five o'clock 1
thl., evening from injuries he suf
fered when his speed boat over- |f||
turned on Lake Windermere.
MAJOR SEGRAVR
The world automobile speed-rec
ord holder was fatally injured as i*
his high speed motor boat Miss |Pn
England II overturned while at
tempting to establish a world speed
record on Lake Windermere.
The disaster overtook the boat
a* Sir Henry was testing her prep
aratory to going to the United States
In an effort to lift the intemation
a’. trophy at Detroit.
The speed boat overturned while
making a third spurt at terrific
speed over a measures mile throw
ing out the occupants, one of
whom, Mechanic E. Halliwell, was
missing and was feared to have
been drowned.
Sir Henry himself was picked up
and at first thought uninjured. He
rent to a nearby hotel.
The third member of the crew,
M. J Willcocks. was rescued in an
Lijured condition.
Segrave's attempt at a speed rec
ord began auspiciously. Within a
few seconds after her start, the boat
wa traveling at terrific speed. She
hud twice covered a measured mile
ai.d had turned and was traveling
almost at her maximum speed with
ti e roar of her giant engine*
echoing from one shore to another
when the disaster took place.
The famous racer held the world
automobile record of 231 miles an
hour. He hoped to capture the In
ternational trophy at Detroit thi*
summer.
While pounding along on the lake
at a speed of about 100 mile* an
hour, the boat suddenly was seen
to turn over and plunge into the
water. Segrave was dragged from
the wreck by the owners of speed
launches which shot to his assist
ance. He was found to have suf
fered a broken arm, a broken rib
and a fractured thigh.
Sir Henry, who actually had
(Continued on page 8>
j WEATHER j,
For Brownsville and the Valley f
Mostly cloudy and unsettled tonight
and Saturday, probably with occas
ional local showers.
For East Texas: Mostly cloudy and
unsettled tonight and Saturday, lo
cal thundershowers this afternoon
or tonight in southeast portion.
Light to moderate southeast wind*
on the coast.
RIVER FORECAST
Water in sight at Rio Grande City
last night (23.1 feet) will cause flood
stages from above Mission to mouth
of river during the next one to three
days. Considerable water will pro
bably also go through the flood
ways, and some water probably
through breaks in the levees at
weak places or sharp benda in the
river.
Flood Present 24-Hr. 24-Hr.
Stags Stags Ctmg. £t»tn
Eagle Pass 16 6.2 +33 J04
Laredo 27 0.5 -0 3 .00
Rio Grande 21 22.7 +4.7 .00
Mission 22 201 +2.3 .00
San Benito 23 23.8 +2.0 06
Brownsville 18 17.4 +1J .02
TIDE TABLE
High and low tide at Point Isabel
tomorrow, under normal meteorol
ogical conditons:
High . 7:45 a. m.
Low. 11:31 p. m.
MISCELLANEOUS D/tTJ
, Sunset today . I:S3
Sunrise tomorrow. 5:31*
4 - 1,

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