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Support the THE WEATHER NRA Code Brownsville and the Valley: _ .. _ .. . . wELSSF"psss jselu *• Wednesday, not much change In agreement. Under the provisions of the temperature. accepted newspaper rode The Browne rule Herald Joins fully in the spirit of the general recovery plan. FORTY-SECOND YEAR—No. 79 BROWNSVILLE, TEXAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1933 SIX PAGES Sc A COPT IN OUR VALLEY t --^ EFFORTS TO GET THE VAL ley’s rehabilitation wage scale atralghtened out— Are being made on strenuous fashion, According to Rufus Ransome, energetic and ha 1 working at torney for the Cameron County non-profit corporation. Word is expected from Washing ton in the near ’ture. Setting the scale to te charged under the leans made *mder the auspices of this oorporaUon. And setting a scale within the limits of Valley folk to pay. Fair alike to laborer and to em ployer. That will help a lot. • • • IN THE MEANTIME, WORD reaches us from unofficial and un actable sources, that Harry L. Wpkins, head of the federal relief administration in Washington, Just can't believe what Valley folk tell him about this RFC labor wage down here. In fact, we have reason to be lieve that at a recent conference with Valley folk. Mr. Hopkins al most passed the insinuation stage in his disbelief of what he was told It is certainly too bad that some of the Valley’s influential men cannot set the relief people right on this point. From the local administrators of the relief funds right on through the state organization, it Is admit ted that the 30c an hour wage is raising hob with farm labor. But when we get outside the Mate, we have no luck at all get- j ting our viewrpolnt over INTERESTING COMMENTARY on Juries a..d lawyers alike was that given In district ourt here yesterday. Being questioned as to his elig ibility lor jury service, a local man told the world he was unlit. "I don’t believe in trial „y Jv 7,” he told the questioning attorney. "Why not?" "Jury trials are unfair. You law yers sit out there am pick the dumbest men you can find in the courtroom, so you can sway them ( easily by your argumr-'s." And some jury' verdict* would; teem to bear him out. • • • REPORTS PERSIST IN REACH |ng us that Cameron county has beans— Believe It or not. Beans away up in the air, which will be ready for market. Long before the most optimistic predictions. & a few eeks ago. More power to them! It's crops we want, growing crops, Hastening to maturity and mar ket. IN CASE YOU HAVE BEEN puzzled as to why KENEDY COUN TY taxes should be remitted to build a drainage system foi WIL LACY COUNTY, here's the low down As some or us remember, the now Kenedy county used to be Mied Willacy .-ounty. ^During that period the state tax es of certain counties, including Wiliaey county vere remitti to build the Corpus Christi seawall. In the meantime, a new county, carved from Carat ron anc Hidalgo counties, was created, and this new county was called Willacy, the old Willacy county being renamed Kenedy. But—the wording of the seawall tax remission was no' hanged, so the new Willacy county’s state rax es have been going to pay for the Corpus Christi seawall. And—the old Willacy ounty, the now Kenedy county, has bee • block ing the new Willacy county people off from the port they are helping to build. So—some bright boy hi the leg islature figured that letting Ken edy county’s state taxes build a drainage system for Willacy county would be one way of evening things up Great things, these laws of ours! • • • ALL OP WHICH AGAIN SERVES to remind us that— We have heard nothing about WHEN that road through Kenedy eounty Will be ordered built. State Highway commission is be ing watched by the Valley. We are still n a doubtful frame of mind. Are still wondering if he influ ence of one man. It stronger with the mmisslon. Shan the desire of a coupla of *red thousand people. ‘ T T T /T T ▼ T ▼ -w * w I Commissioner Denies Job Selling Am___ — - PIS BLAME OF SCANDAL ON 2 OTHERS; Fear of Press Kept Action Secret, Is Claimed AUSTIN. Oct. 10. Dr. E. P. Jarrell of Tyler, member of the Texas live stock sanitary commis sion. testified today at an investi gation before the house appropria tions committee, into alleged "Job selling activities" that he had no connection whatsoever with the placing of employes on his commis- j slon in exchange for money. Dr. Jarrell was the first witness in the inquiry, ordered by the house yesterday by adoption of a resolu tion offered by Rep. Gordon Burns of Huntsville, who told the legisla tors there was "common talk in east Texas that a member of the live stock sanitary commission was sell ing jobs.” Names Two Men Dr. Jarrell named Royce Williams and D. H. Williams of Gilmer as the persons who had started the job selling ‘'scandal'’ in east Texas. Jarrell denied emphatically that he had taken or received any money in promise of a job or that he had employed any person because of money payments. He testified that when he found out the Williams brothers were engaging in the prac tice that he refused to have any thing more to do with the Wiliams brothers or with persons who alleg edly bought jobs from them. Fear that the press would find out about the case and would “gloat" over it to the embarrassment of Gov. Miriam A Ferguson and her hus < Continued On Page Sixi House Passes Relief Bill AUSTIN. Oct. 10.—The Tex as house of representatives today finally passed a bill providing for the distribution of $5,000,000 to indiaents of this state and regulat ing the manner in which the money shall be disbursed. The senate has approved a bill that would direct the expenditure of $6,000 000. There were wide dif ferences between the tv v houses as to who should comprise the agency to handle the money and in wnai way it should be applied. Jewish Refugees Promised Relief GENEVA, Oct. 10 —^-—Organiz ed relief for Jewish refugees from Germany definitely was assured to day. A resolution adopted by the League of Nations assembly's eco nomic commission projides for the creation of a high commission and governing body—outside the ma chinery of the league—to which a commissioner will submit periodic reports. Gotham Is Expecting Record Mayor Vote NEW YORK, Oct. 10. »;P>—'The heaviest first day registration in the city's history bore testimony today to the widespread interest which the three-sided fight for mayor has aroused. The total number of registered voters on the opening day was 314, 927, exceeding by 40.027 the first day total last year when 274.900 qualified to vote for president, gov ernor and mayor. On the basis of yetserday’s total, the belief was ex pressed that the 1932 record of 2. ; 334.131 voters might be exceeded. Court Action Ends Tabernacle Strife JONESBORO. Ark.. Oct. 10.™.P> '—The Rev. Dale Crowley and his followers today were in control of the Jonesboro Baptist tabernacle, backed by a blanket court order restraining all members of the faction led by the Rev. Joe Jeffers, evangelist, from preventing Crow ley's occupation of the pulpit. The court action climaxed two months of strife between the groups over control of the church’s affairs. Jewelry Stolen Thieves took a wrist watch and two diamond rings from the J. D. Ireland home. 213 Elizabeth street, after entering the residence Sun day afternoon by cutting a screen or the back porch. The wrist watch was set with two emeralds on the band. One of the rings was of white gold, the other of yellow gold. TRCOPS GUARD ROADS SULLICAN Ind . Oct. 10. -.A*—Na tional guardsmen acting under a proclamation of 'military control" patrolled Sullivan county roads to day to guard against renewal of dis orders attending the picketing of co-operative bituminous coal mines. Extremes In Courtships Breed Grief CHICAGO, Oct. 10. UP)—Univer sity of Chicago scientists have come to the conclusion that eith er extremely long or unusually short courtships end the same way—in matrimonial difficulties. They came to this conclusion by studying the answers of 6,000 mar ried couples to questionnaires. There’s a considerable hazard • in courtships lasting Vess than three months and great risks in those that drag along for more than five years. From three to five years was held to be an ideal length of lime. Colleges graduates were given a 25 per cent better chance for hap piness in marriages than persons with eighth grade educations. Couples living in cities, the in vestigators. concluded find it more difficult to adjust themselves to married life than do their coun try cousins. WRECK KILLS VALLEY YOUTH _ Son of Pioneer Family At Donna Dies When Autos Crash (Special to The Herald) DONNA. Oct. 10.—Funeral ser vices wii! be held from the Donna Episcopal church Wednesday after noon for Howard Lots, :6. son of a pioneer Donna family, who was kill ed in an automobile accident south of the city late Sunday night. Chief of Police E. E. Vickers of Donna stated the youth was riding on the running-boi.rd of a car ap proaching the south city limits. A eeond car, said to have been with out lights, was parked on the side of the road while Its owner was seeking gasoiine. A third car's lights, meeting the vehicle on . hich young Loiz was riding, prevented the driv er from seeing hte parked auto. In the crash which followed, young Lotz was instantly killed. Both legs were broken, he was injured inter nally and the body *. os mangled. Chief Vickers stated no charges would be filed against drivers of the cars figuring in the tragedy. The Lotz family came to Donna a number of years ago and is wide ly known in the mid-Valley section. Surviving the youth, who was grad uated from Donna Hi*,. School last year, are his parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Lotz of Donna; two sisters. Miss Helen Lotz of Donna, and a married sister residing in Shreve port, La.; and two brothers, John, an enlisted man in the U. S. navy and whose vessel is now cruising in foreign waters, and Leonard Lotz. who is in the U. S. Army and stationed at San Antonio. Rev. D. C. T. Raynor, rector of the Donna Episcopal church will of ficiate at the last rites. Sam Hargrove’s Hand Amputated ^Special to The Herald EDINBURG. Oct. 10-Sam M. Hargrove, former Hidalgo County commissioner, suffered the loss of his left hand as the result of injuries sustained Sunday while roping a steer. The rope became twisted about Hargrove’s wrist when he roped the steer at a ranch north of Edinburg, breaking the bones in his vrist and stripping the flesh from his hand It was decided at the Edinburg hospital that amputation of his hand was necessary in order to save his arm. Hargrove was reported resting comfortably at the hospital this morning. ■ — 11 ■.».. — ■ — — —...... -1 —■ — STATE BEGINS TESTIMONY IN MURDER TRIAL — Self-Defense Plea Expected To Be Made Presentation of state's evidence against Isaac Davis, charged with the murder of Arthur Dowd in Cor pus Christi Nov. 17, got under way in criminal district court at 2 p. m. with Mrs. Charlotte Johnson, Dowd’s secretary and purported eye-witness of the shooting, taking the witness stand. Another purported eye-witness of the shooting. Norman Collins, Cor pus Christi banker, was expected to be the state’s second witness. Purl to Testify Dist. Atty. D. S. Purl, who per sonally investigated the shootir|g and prosecuted the case, planned to take the witness chair in state's behalf. The fourth and last state's witness to be used was David Peel, undertakar who prepared Dowd's xxiy for burial. The state was expected to close its testimony Tuesday afternoon or Wednesday. Defense counsel has called 11 witnesses and is expected to take at least two days of court time. Davis' witnesses are Jack Dif fenderfer, deputy constable of Cor pus Christi; Glenn Hanson. Corpus Christi sheet metal worker; Haynle Hanson. Corpus Christi investigator; O. D. King of Corpus Christi; “Red” Stewart who is playing in an or chestra in San Antonio; Jimmie Westrich and Jack Pickens of the Texas Theater at Laredo; C. J. Stevens and Walter Garcia, employes of the Nueces hotel in Corpus Christi; J. T. Gannaway. Corpus Christi apartment house owner, and Frank Siegel, Corpus Christi loan broker. May Ask Death Davis, a small square-featured middle aged man, is charged with shooting Dowd. manager of the Nueces hotel, after Mrs. Davis had (Continued On Page Six) Florida Vote* Today On Dry Law Repeal TAMPA. Fla.. Oct. 10. </P>—Florida voted today to decide whether the state would be the 33rd to sanction repeal of the 18th amendment or the first in the country to oppose it. Repealists sent out a last hour plea through Postmaster Gen. James A. Farley and Gov. Dave Sholtz who spoke here last night. Farley called upon Florida to join ' the parade of states marching to ward early accomplishment of re peal’’ and predicted that the state would go two to one for repeal. Bailey Break Aide* Leave for Prison KANSAS CITY, Oct. 10. — Heavily guarde din a specia, rail road prison car. Thomas L. Mamon and Grover C. Bevill, under sentence on charges of aiding Harvey Bailey to escape from the Dallas, Tex., jail, liassed through here today en route to federal prison at Leavenworth. Kas. With them were 32 other federal prisoners. Manion is a former Dal las county Jailor and Bevill a butch er friend. Doug Eludes Queries On Divorce by Mary LONDON. Oct. 10. (/Pi—Douglas Fairbanks is in and out of London so much that even his staff can not keep track of him, it was said at his headquarters today, so questions about reports that Mary Pickford will seek a divorce from him went unanswered. It was believed, however, that Fairbanks is in France seeking lo cations for a new picture. ‘This Is Gangster’s End’ Dying Public Enemy Says CHICAGO, Oct. 10. i/Pi—The body of Gus Winkler, dapper heir to part of the affuence of the old Capone gang lay In a morgue today—mute evidence of the gangland rule that death men tell no tales. In gangland they call talking to authorities the “squeal” and it was the theory of investigators that his enemies pumped four volleys of shotgun pellets into his body yester day to keep him from telling what he knew about a $250,000 mail rob bery in Chicago last December. Winkler was the second person linked with the robbery in one way or another, to uie. The other was Edgar B. Lebensberger. owner of a swanky club on Chicago’s near North Side. And while XinkJer's body lay in a mortuary there were newspaper reports that his slayers have mark ed lor death, one, or posubly two, other men to silence them in the federal government’s investigation of the robbery. The report that Winkler, who had been in hiding since last Saturday, had intended to talk today with federal investigators came from his widow. "He.’’ said Police Capt. Dan Gil bert, "apparently was -he contact man between the actual mail robbers and the peddlers of the stolen bonds. He was the only man alive, appar ently. who could put the finger mi the gangsters who robbed the mail messenger." Three killers, motoring down the street in a green truck, methodi cally they poked their guns from the machine and fired. But he didn’t talk. The ’squeal" gangland presumably expected from him died with him. His last words, after he had prayed, were: “This is the end of a gangster." Silent on Romance En route to Hollywood, where she may resume motion picture work, C'oia Negri, once the brightest star in the movie firmament, is pic tured as she arrived at New York from Europe, whence emanated re cent reports that she was to marry Harold F. McCormick, Chicago har vester millionaire. Pola refused to comment on rumored romance. PROBE $4,000 JEWELRY HAUL Donna Resident's Home Is Entered By Robbers (Special to The Herald) DONNA, Oct. 10.—Hidalgo coun ty officers had arrested one suspect and were seeking others Tuesday in their investigation of a Jewel robbery at the home of Anthony Taormina, wealthy Donna canning plant operator, which occurred sometime Sunday night. Taormina reported that three la age diamond rings, a watch ana a pin. the rings and pin set with diamonds, were valued at more than $4,000. Other small and less expensive itsms of jewelry also were taken. The Taormina family left the home Sunday afternoon for a drive and returned about 6 o’clock. Taor mina noticed the drawer in a bureau, where the jewels were kept, had been pulled out and left open. A quick search revealed that the jewels were gone. Without touch ing the edges of the drawer or dis turbing anything in the house, the robbery victim called officers. * Despite a careful search, no fin gerprints were found on the ou reau. the drawer or elsewhere in the house. Bloodhounds followea a trail from the home to a nearby paved st.Vt, but lost the scent there. Loan Application Papers Received All papers necessary for com pletion of loan applications have been received by the offices of the Cameron County Emergency Rel ief corporation, it was stated this morning by Miss Lorn a Kelley, in charge. Some slight delay was experi enced in completion of leans ap plications dut to failure to receive mortgage and contractor's bond forms, but this now has been remedied, Miss Kelly states. Several persons who have signed the applications have not returned for the mortgage a,nd contractor? forms, and she urged to come to the offices of the corporation in the chamber of commerce building and get the additional forms that action may be speeded on their loan. Reichstag Burning Again Is Confessed BERLIN. Oct. 10.—.JV- Marinas Van Der Lubbe, young Dutch brickmason. again confessed today that he set the reichstag building on fire last winter, working with out assistance. Hie first day of the, resumed hearing, held In the main com mittee room of the parliament building after sessions in the su preme court at Leipzig, came to a tense climax with this admission. Wire Flashes j _ WASHINGTON. Oct. Kt-'/P)— Joseph Edward Cronin, youngster manager of the Washington Sen ators today, signed a three-year contract to pilot the club that captured the American league pennant this year bat was turned back By the Giants (or the world | honors. a LOANS BOARD CONVINCED OF VALLEY NEED, ■ Public Works Chiefs Impressed on Trip Through Area FORT WORTH, Oct. 10.—OP}— Impressed with the emergency relief needs of the storm-stricken area of the* Rio Grande Valley, state and regional public works administration officials who toured that area last week preceding a meeting at Mission returned here today prepared to speed applica tions for funds in that section. New Applications up The Texas public works advisory board will hold a three-day session here Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, and a number of new applications from counties in the Valley which were the center of the recent coast hurricane are expected to be re viewed at that time. Several Val ley applications already have been approved and forwarded to Wash ington. Convinced of Need "We went all over the area dam aged by the storm,” Clifford B Jones, regional P W A advisor, stated today, and there was no doubt left in the minds of any members of the board, I am sure, as to the urgent needs in that sec tion.” "I am convinced that ap plications for emergency projects such as those in the Valley and for all others as well will be han dled more speedily from now on.” J. W Chatham, chief clerk for the state board, and P. A. Welty. engineer-examiner for the state organization, also returned to their offices here Tuesday morning. Welty will handle the V |iey ap plications hereafter, checking them over and submitting them to the board for action. DRAINAGE BILL GETS APPROVAL House Committee Okehs Bill After Senate Passes It ■ — — (Special to The Herald) AUSTIN, Oct. 10.—A measure passed by the senate yesterday providing for the creation of a master, three-county drainage and reclamation district in the Lower Rio Grande Valley was passed by a house committee this morning. The bU}, introduced in the sen ate by .Sen. Archie Parr of Ben avides provides $20,000 for an im mediate survey of the proposed district. Decision to press for legislation authorizing the giant Valley pro ject was reached at a meeting of leading Valley citizens about two weeks ago as a relief and reclama tion measure. The plan provides , for the reclamation ot about 20.000 acres of fertile. Valley soil. The district would be carved out of the three counties of Cameron. Hidalgo and Willacy. Public Works lunds and the assistance of agricultural and reclamation departments of state and federal governments would be sought in the project. The senate passed the measure yesterday by a two-thirds majority, enough to assure immediate effect if the house also passes the meas ure by a sufficient measure. Find Dying Woman By Husband’s Body DES MOINES. Oct. 10. W»>—Mrs. Charles A. Fulmer, found critically wounded near the body of her hus band. in an apartment hotel here last night, was reported in a "poor condition” in Broadlawns General hospital today. Physicians said she is not expect ed io live. Police believe Mrs. Ful ' mer killed her husband and then [shot herself. MRS. KELLY BOUGHT MACHINE GUN USED ON URSCI , CLAIM ‘Human Rat’ Shrinks in Chair As Is Pointed Out as Man Who Took Ransom OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 10—(AP)—Kathryn Kel ly was accused in prosecution testimony today as the buy er of a $250 machine gun used in the kidnaping of Charles F. Urschel, oil millionaire. _With th« testimony of J. Klar, Fort Worth, Tex.. STORM’S TOLL I FEARED HEAVY - Marine Officials Attempt To Check Losses From Atlantic Blow HALIFAX. N. S-, Oct. 10—(AV The fate of two score seamen re mained uncertain today as marine officials attempted to learn the toll of a storm that whirled up the Atlantic seaboard over the week end and blew itself out north of Newfoundland Ships were asked to keep a sharp lookout for 21 men of the Greek steamer Annuola. believed to have foundered Saturday about 600 miles east of Cape Lookout, N. C. Off the southwestern tip of Nova Scotia an unidentified derelict drifted bottom up in the shipping lane. Her three masts apparently had been snapped at the neck. She was described as a twin-screw vooden auxiliary schooner, prob ably carrying 10 men. The belief that the derelict might be the long overdue Dorin. out of Bahamas with salt for Yarmouth, N. 6.. was dissipated by Captain J. T. Cruickshanks of Halifax, owner of the Dorin. who said his vessel was a single-screw auxiliary steel schooner. Murder Case Trio Lose First Round PORT WORTH. Oct. 10. <£»>—'The three defendants in the Handley triple murder case lost their first legal skirmish in criminal district court today when Judge Hosey over ruled two defense motions. The trio. O. D. Stevens. W. D. May. and M. T. Howard, are to go to trial Monday In connection with the slaying of J. B. and Harry Rutherford and Jack Sturdivant, whose bodies were found in Trinity river last July. Authorities believe the three men were killed during a quarrel over division of the T. & P. mail robbery loot. Government Backs New Housing Plan WASHINGTON. Oct. 10. UP)— Sec. Ickes revaled today the gov ernment was considering establish ment of a new corporation to han dle construction and leasing or sale of low cost housing projects through out the country. Articles of incorporation, already drafted, would permit the corpora tion to go into cities and through purchase or condemnation proceed ings acquire lands on which low cost housing projects would be erected American Struck In Face for Not Saluting Nazis BERLIN. Oct. 10. —An Amer ican business man. Roland Velez, a native of Maryland who now I lives in Berlin, was sl.uck twice in the face by storm troopers be j cause he did not salute a Nazi | procession, he reported today. The incident occurred in dus i selodorf on Sunday while he was walking with Mrs. Velz in a street. He notified George S. Messersmith, American consul general here, who complained to police authorities and both the reich and Prussian ministers of the interior. Mrs. Kelly Denied Wish Of Prison With Mother OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 10. itPy Federal officials have decided def initely that if Kathryn Kelly is con victed in the Charles F. Urschcl kidnaping case, she will not be hous ed in the same federal prison with her mother, Mrs. R. O. Shannon. “Those two were together quite a bit when they were free and it ap parently did neither any good.” said Joseph B. Kennan. assistant U S attorney general today. “We will keep them as far apart as possible.” Mrs. Shannon, sentenced to life imprisonment, still is held In the county jail here and no decision has been reached on where she will be imprisoned. Kennan said he wished to disease the case with Sanford Bates, federal prison director, be fore moving Mrs. Shannon. R. O. Shannon, Kathryn s step father, likewise under a life sen tence, also is still . the county jail her$. He has not made $10,000 bond which Federal Judge Vaught specified should be* posted before the 54-year-old Paradise. Tex., far mer might go free for 60 days to wind up his business affairs. lirearms broker, the government first began to draw the slender Kathryn into its construction of the $200,000 kidnaping conspiracy, for which she is standing trial with George iMachine Gun> Kelly, her husband. Kelly Pointed Out Testifying Just after Kelly, shrinking in his chair, had been pointed out by E. E. Kirkpatrick, Urschel’s oil associate, as the man who took a satchel containing the ransom from him on a Kansas City street. Klar said he sold Kathryn a machine gun for $250 bearing the saaac serial number as the weapon later found beside the sleeping Harvey Bailey on the Paradise, Tex., “kidnap farm" where the victim was hidden. Bailey is serving a life term on conviction of the kidnaping. "Didn’t you sell Kelly three ma chine guns before this'time?” ask ed Kathryns attorney. John Rob erts, after Klar had testified that the woman came into his shop alone last Feb. 20 and selected the weapon. CfiUd Testifies “No Sir. Kelly had been in the store before but never had bought anything,’’ Klar replied. He denied that when Kathryn entered the store that day he had said to her: "I’ve got that machine gun that Kelly wanted.” The machine gun. prosecutors allege, was the one which was pointed at Urschei when he was hustled from his sun porch July 22. “He’s lying.’’ muttered Kathryn, frowming, as Klar told his story. Prosecutors also sent to the wit ness chair 13-year-old Rifth Shan non, whose father and mother already are under life sentences, to testify against Kathryn, her half sister. Her Story Dashed Obviously frightened. Ruth tes tified that Kathryn unexpectedly took her and two other girls to Fort Wor»h from the R. G ShannonJ* Texas farm the day Urschei was brought there, a blindfolded captive. This and the machine gun testi mony. prosecutors believed, dashed the blue-eyed defendant's story that she was the unwilling tool ot her husband. Two Sentenced for Kidnaping Threats NEW YORK. Oct. 10. <JP>—Nico lina de Palma. Yonkers nurse, was sentenced to five years imprison ment, and James Medley, former gasoline station attendant, to 10 years by Federal Judge Alfred C. Coxe today on their pleas of guilty to threats to kidnap a niece of Rus Sell C. Leffingwell. partner In the Morgan banking house. Four letters were received by Franklin A. Batcheller. Yonkers res ident. demanding $10,000 under threat to kidnap and harm his daughter, now Mrs. Helen B. Dough erty. TributehPaid To Barry Miller AUSTIN. Oct. 10. W—Surviving j colleagues of the late Barry Miller | of Dallas, when he was a member | of the Texas senate more than 30 i years ago. paid a final tribute to | him today in impressive memorial services in the senate chamber. Five of the 10 surviving members of the senates of 1899 and 1901 were present. They were M. P. McGee of ! Marshall. W D. Yett of Austin, C. V. Terrell of Austin, now railroad commissioner. W. A. Hanger of Fort Worth and S. L. Staples of Austin. Delegation Seeks Aid for Schools (Special to • ’ ? Herald) SAN BENITO. Oct. 10 —A delega tion of three left here this morn ing for Austin to seek financing of the San Benito school system. A gov ernment loan will be sought. The delegation is composed of E. C Breedlove, president of the school board: Thomas J. Yoe, superintend ent; and Ivan Riley of Harlingen, architect. President Weds WARSAW. Oct. 10. op—Ignace day in the private chapel of the Poland, and Mme. Mary Dobrzan ska. half his age. were married to day in the private chape! of hte royal castle The bride at on* time was social secretary to Mme. Mos cicki, who died in 1932.