Newspaper Page Text
FINAL TRACE of opposition Rw 1 ■' ' BERLIN, July 5. UP\—The direct path Chancellor Hitler’s Nazis have -taken to the complete control of k/many phases of German life led to *lday—exactly four months after the [“vindication” in the reichstag elec f# tions—to the dissolution of the last non-Nazi political party. The Bavarian peoples party, sixth in importance of the 14 groups in parliament before the March 5 elec v tions, voluntarily quit the political Jfecene yesterday. - Dissolution of the centrists, who ) with the populists, also a Catholic I party, held 88 of the 584 seats in the pre-Htiler parliament, was con sidered a matter of hours, k Consequently the death, dissolu 4 tlon, or merger of all the others j\ left the Hitlerites alone on the I I age, free to continue without or inized opposition their ‘‘national volution of Germany” which be ,n Jan. 30 with Hitler’s appoint ent as chancellor and which has ice entered German industrial, religious, educational, and agricul tural life. This “revolution” has been called the most sweeping change in Europe since Benito Mussolini’s march on Rome and Lenin’s seizure of power in Russia. Semi-officially it was announced negotiations between the centrists under former Chancellor Heinrich Bruening and the nazis had been closed, with the centrists’ reichstag members becoming “guests” or “hos pitants” of the Hitlerites. 11 City Briefs ! F. A. Hinojosa and Charles Pat ton have returned after a short business trip to Laredo. PLATE LUNCH. 15c. The Mecca —Adv. Among Valley residents passing through Laredo Sunday and Mon day for a holiday visit in Mexico were Virginia Pattee of Port Isa bel, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Seibert, Charles, Williams Seibert and David Seibert of Mercedes, Keith Stone of Port Isabel, Edward Doffing, L. Doffing, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bolz, Miss Iris Bolz, Miss Aileen Gideon of Mission, Mr. and Mrs. Grant Rader and Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Rader of Harlingen, Mrs. A. J. Munro, Angus Munro, E. T. Mor ris, Carroll Thomas, George M. Kearney of San Benito and Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Lee of Port Isabel. Tires on credit—Firestone. Adv. Miss Bertha Dosal was confined to her home Wednesday due to Illness and was not able to be at work. She is employed at the Pan I American airport. Special shorthand theory and dictation prices at Valley Business College on Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings from 5 to 6 o’clock. No night school. Start now. Phone 744 or see Mr. Moothart. Adv. I J. W. Puckett, division engineer for the state highway department with headquarters in Pharr, was in Brownsville on business Wednes day. OIL I P PONCA CITY, Okla., July 5. UP) —The price of crude oil in Okla homa. Kansas and North Texas skyrocketed an average of 33 cents today to a top of 85 cents with the posting of new quotations by the Continental Oil company. No statement was issued immediately. 1 IJ-—-1 f The New V-8 FORD is the Roomiest and most Powerful FORD CAR Ever Built 112*' Wheelbase 75 Horsepower • \ Prices Range From *490 at Detroit Plus Freight and Delivery Bumpers and Spare Tire Extra Bel ; Phone or Call for a Demonstration B4ITES0N MOTOR €0 % ELIZABETH 'STREET AT9™ * • BBOWN SV11JJB TKXAJJ Widows Depart as Macon Arrives toTake Akron’s Place as Air Queen Unable to bear the sight of the new airship gliding down from the skies its ill-fated predecessor once ruled, widows of members of crew of the Akron left Lakehurst, N. J., as the Macon, newest of Navy’s dirigibles, arrived to take the Akron’s place as queen of the U. S. air fleet. The Macon, world’s largest airship, is shown anchored to the movable mooring mast at Lakehurst at the conclusion of her first cruise after being formally commissioned at Akron, O. Note her size compared to the autos at left. (Central Press) Pope May Seek Parr’s Office — Stiff competition from other parts of the Valley senatorial dis trict in the battle for Senator Parr’s place is assured if W. E. Pope, veteran Corpus Christ! represent ative, enters the race as is now expected. Associated Press dispatches to j The Herald today stated that it is I fairly sure that Pope will be a! candidate for the senate if the j ‘•Duke cf Duval” withdraws at the j end of his present term. His friends | have indicated that he will not run again. Valley men mentioned as possi ble candidates are Augustitn Celaya. H. L. Yates and V. W. Taylor cf Brownsville and D. P. Strickland Ralph G. Bray and Sid Hardin of Mission. MARKETS NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK, July 5. (>P)—Cotton opened steady, unchanged to 16 points advace on higher cables and a further decline in the dollar but met heavy realizing. July 10.42; Oct. 10.75; Dec. 10.90; Jan. 10.93; March 11.00; May 11.14. Profit-taking on the opening ad vance was promoted by a possibil ity that the tropical storm moving toward the Louisiana coast last night might reach the coast and relieve drouthy sections in the southwest. There were further re ports of slow progress with the acreage reduction campaign. After selling up to 10.75 at the start. October broke to 10.52, or 9 points below Monday's close, but offerings were taken by trade and commission house buying at the decline and the market was fairly steady at the end of the first half hour. October stiffened up to 10.62, with the general list about unchanged to 6 points higher. Trading was less active later in the morning with fluctuations nervous and irregular. There was further buying, partly for mill ac count., but the bulgest met increas ed realizing or liquidation and the market at midday was no better than steady. October was selling around 10.53 and the general list was about 5 to 10 points net lower. NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, July 5. (P)— Cotton had a disappointing open ing today. First trades showed gains of only 9 to 10 points. The market eased on prospects for rains in Texas as a result of the disturb ance in the Gulf and because of unfavorable news from the London conference. October dropped to 10.47 and December to 10.65, down 21 to 23 points from the opening figures and 12 to 13 points under Saturday’s close. Later in the first hour the mar ket continued easy and at the lows. The market was fairly active all morning and for a time ruled steady within the earlier range but after the nosting of a storm warn ing indicating that the Gulf dis turbance was off the Texas coast, probably bringing good rains to the western belt where needed, the market eased to new lows for the session. October dropped to 10.42 and December to 10.60, or 26 to 28 points down from the early highs and 17 to 18 points under the pre vious close. Near mid-session prices rallied 3 to 4 points from the lows on some short covering. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO. July 5.—UP)— Wheat, corn and oats jumped to new high orice records at the outset today, and then underwent material set backs. Buying was based largely on reports of continued major crop losses, with Canada included. Op ening unchanged to 1 1-2 higher, wheat afterward receded to well below Monday’s finish. Corn started unchanged to 1 1-4 up, and sub sequently declined all around. NEW HOMES Two new homes have been erected at Del Mar. One belongs to Ed Brady of San Benito, who has moved his family there for the summer and the other belongs to Jim Landrum, also of San Benito, who is now moving in with Mrs. Landrum. CONTRACT AWARDED The Square Deal Automobile ! company has been awarded the transportation contract for the deputy U. S. marshal. Two other j concerns entered bids, but. the j Square Deal company was low. NEW FINAL it is wr prophecy that Lyle Tal bot who scores handsomely in First National’s “Twenty Thou sand Years in Sing Sing.’' will be one of the screen’s brightest lum inaries in a year’s time. “20.000 Years In Sing Sing” showing Thursday only at the Capitol, Brownsville. OFFICE OF THE COLLECTOR OF CUSTOMS. Port of Brownsville, Texas, July 5, 1933. Notice is hereby given that cn July 3, 1933, there was seized from Daniel Cisneros, et als., near the Old Sugar Mill, Cameron Co., Texas, for violation of Sect. 593 Tariff Act 1930 and Sect. 3062 R. S., One Ford Coach, motor No. A1341214. Any one claim ing the above described automobile will file claim with me within twenty <20 < days from tha date of this notice; otherwise I will sell the automobile at public auction at the U. S. Customhouse, Browns ville. Texas, on Wednesday, July 26. 1933, at 10 o’clock a. m.—Wm. Neale, Dy. Coll. 7-5-12-19-3t—4624 Higher Prices For Oil Likely DALLAS. July 5. (JPh~Encouraged by reduced production in the east Texas field and strengthening of the Texas railroad commission’s j position in a legal way as en forcer of proration regulations, oil men looked forward today to hign er price levels in July. Regardless of what agreements may be effected among otl pro ducers and refiners under the fed rr.onth of June holds a momentous place on the calendar of the Texas oil industry. After nearly tnree years of wrestling with the unruly east Texas field in and out of court injunction suits and by ex ecutive use of armed militiamen, the railroad commission, enforcer of the state’s conservation statutes, at last seemed to have found legal sanction in its work. The latest “break” for the com mission was a three-judge federal court decision handed down July 1 at Amarillo in which the Dan ciger oil company was denied an injunction upsetting the commis sion’s proration control of the Panhandle field. * ' “ Mother of Valley Woman Dies Tuesday (Special to Phe Herald) HARLINGEN, July 5. — Funeral arrangements had not been com pleted this morning for Mrs. J.. H. Wyatt, 70, mother of Mrs. Charles La Turno of Harlingen, who died yesterday afternoon. Other sur vivors of Mrs. Wyatt do not live in the Valley. Blue Star Kills The Itch Germs To get rid of itch, rash, tetter, foot i itch, ringworm or eczema, cover with soothing Blue Star Ointment which contains tested medicines that melt and soak in quickly and kill every germ. Money back if it fails.—Adv. ✓ 4 HOURS FASTER 145 MILES SHORTER TO St. Louis — Chicago ON frglJNSHINEgPECMt Than By Any Other Route DAILY SCHEDULE Lv. Brownsville.9:00 pm Sun Lv. Harlingen.10:05 pm Sun Ar. San Antonio.7:00 am Mon Ar. St. Louis.8:30 am Tue Ar. Chicago.3:40 pm Tue Drawing Room Compartment Sleepers Air-Cooled Lounge and Dining Cars SAN ANTONIO * ' ST. LOUIS Popular Price "Silver Platter" Meals Breakfast.60c and 85<f Luncheon...90c to St .25 Dinner.$1.10 to $1.50 Low Round Trip Fares To A CENTURY OF PROGRESS Exposition in Chicago For complete travel informa mation see or call — W. R. KIEKEL General Agent M issouri Pacific Station "A SERVICE INSTITUTION" I EIEiSSl Thieves Get Bottling Equipment in Valley HARLINGEN, July 5.—Somebody here is evidently getting ready to put up a lot of beer. Robbers last night broke into a bottling works on North Commerce street, and took a considerable quantity of empty bottles, caps and other equipment to put up bottled drinks. They could not break into the safe. APPOINTED AUSTIN, Tex., July 5. VP)—Ap pointment of C. G. Krueger of Bell ville as a member of the commis sion of appeals to the court of criminal appeals was announced today by Gov. Miriam A. Ferguson. Krueger will succeed Judge George Calhoun of Austin, whose term re cently expired. Krueger vas ap pointed for a six year term. BUSINESS GAINS ARE DECISIVE’ NEW YORK, July 5. (JP)—Busi ness gains throughout the country in the last two months .are charac terized as “decisive" by the New York Board of Trade. It made public yesterday the re sults of a survey garnered from chambers of commerce, boards of trade, and other organizations in more than 100 cities. As a result, the board says: “Us ing every index by which business is measured, the replies indicate substantial progress gen e r a 11 y throughout the entire country." Percy C. Magnus, president of the board, commented: “Upon reading the reports that have reached us • • • The conclusion is inescapable that the depression is over and that we are well on the road to recov ery. The four months of March. April, May, and June witnessed economic changes of colossal pro portions.” The survey showed improvement in employment, working hours, wages, and volume of sales. The only shared portions of the report concerned Maine and Michigan, where gains were reported slow be cause of closed banks; similar dif ficulties in one city In Pennsyl vania and another in New Jersey; and wheat crop failures in restrict ed areas of South Dakota and Kan sas. Laundry Code To Be Explained Here George Webster, representing the national association of cleaners and dyers, will be in the Valley on Saturday, July 8, to explain the workings of the Industrial Recov ery act as it affects the laundry and cleaning industry, according to Chas. Burton of Brownsville, who has been named chairman for this district. Burton has called a meeting of Valley laundrymen for Saturday night at 8 o’clock, city hall, Mer cedes. at which time Webster will be present to help work out a busi ness code for the Valley branch of I the industry. ONE JAILED ON FOURTH Only one person was lodged In the Cameron county jail on the Fourth of July. The lone prisoner was a San Benito girl who was ar rested on the streets of Browns ville and was charged with drunk enness in a public place. Childbirth Left Her Thin, Worn, Nervous “After birth of my baby I was thin, nervous, run-down. The first bottle of Vinol (iron tonic) helped. It gave me strength, needed weight.”—Mrs. M. Gunstone. Cisneros Drug Stores, j Adv. I COLLEGIATE! t m n Lona Andre one of the snappy co-eds in “College Humor” Para mount’s musical comedy smash showing for the last day Wednes day at the Capitol theatre, Brownsville. In the cast is Bing Crosby, Jack Oakie, Richard Ar len, Bums & Allen, and the Ox Road Co-Eds. COTTON CAMPAIGN Cotton acreage inspectors are al ready at work in the Los Fresnos district according to Henry Als meyer, Wednesday. A g^eat deal of interest is being shown by the coun ty as a whole in the cotton reduc tion work and those planning to make applications for the inspection are asked to do so intmediately as all inspections must be completed by Saturday. 7,000 FEDERAL MEN LOSE JOB? WASHINGTON. July 5. (JPt— More than 7.000 workers have been told they will get no more nay from the federal government, but the ex pense-cutting goes on. There will be further dismissals. When all have been made, the ad ministration expects that around half a billion dollars will have been lopped off payrolls alone in the attempt to reduce expenditures on ordinary operations a billion a year. Reductions in veterans costs and incidentals will provide the balance of the billion. New Jobs are being given under the emergency programs—farm re lief, public works and the like. But many of these new employes will work in the field, possibly most of them, and not in Washington. So far the toll has been about this: treasury department, includ ing 1,650 from the coast guard, 2.950; justice, including 1.300 from the prohibition bureau, 1.635; agri culture. 656; commerce. 626; navy, 600; state. 395; interior. 97. Hundreds have been put on pay less furloughs, while dismissal plans of the commerce, agriculture and post office departments are not complete. The Phoenicians are credited with the discovery of the relation be tween the tides of the sea and the motions of the moon. Mrs. Nathan Moore has re ceived the bottler and cap per required by the milk in spector which restores her milk to GRADE A. MOORELAND TERRACE DAIRY Phone 6016F12 ^________ DON’T ANNOY FLIES.... THEM WITH BLACK FLAG LIQUID Reach for w.WK*»X.av:vWa9H —for always Luckies i Please! A J Copyright. 1933. Tho Am art can Tobacco Company. My reason for liking Luckies ^ is strictly personal After all—since I smoke quite a number of cigarettes each day— don’t you think it’s just as well that I lean in the right direction? Perhaps you’d call my reason for liking "Toasting” the assur ance of purity it gives me— for Luckies come in rather close personal contact with me, yon know. Just knowing that each puff of Lucky smoke I draw in is pure—it makes the plea sure of fragrant toasted tobacco that much greater. Certainly, purity never hurt anyone! Anc besides —"Luckies Please!" JIB - because It’s toasted!