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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, January 30, 1935, Image 1

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just two days left in which to be
come affiliated with the greatest
order on earth—
The Association of Free and Un
trammeled Wlelders of the Ballot
in the State of Texas.
Initiation dues, $1.75
Benefits—The right to criticise
and the satisfaction of belonging
among the ranks of full fledged
Better join now.
By paying your poll tax.
* m m
about taxes.
Your current taxes—that Is for
the year 1934—are due Just as they
have always been due, and must be
pairf on or before January 81st, 1935
to avoid penalty and interest as
Remission that has been granted
by the legislature applies only to
taxes that became delinquent prior
to August 1. 1934.
So in case you have been labor
ing under the'impression that remis
sion of penalty and interest applied
to currently due taxes—you have
been wrong.
• • •
part of Valley fishermen—
Is for parking rules applying to
fishermen on Valley beaches.
According to reports reaching this
There is hardly room enough to
go around since fishing has become
a young paradise for the plscator
ially inclined.
• • •
vor of a law calling for the licens
ing and bonding of shippers and
buyers of fruits and vegetables than
ever before.
We understand that there is some
question as to the advisability of re
taining the bonding feature of any
bill that may be presented before
the present session of the legisla
Reason for abandoning the bond
ing feature is given as Inability of
so many Valley shipper* to make a
surety bond.
And that reason, my friends, is
the main reason we would insist
on retaining the bonding feature.
If any shipper in this Valley is
unable to make a surety bond, that
shipper should be refused a license
to buy fruit and vegetables from
Valley farmers.
That sort of shipper is Just the
%Jrt of shipper that this section can
well get along without.
• • •
gresa is being made in drawing the
Again we suggest that the mea
sure be completed as quickly ss
And sent to Valley legislators for
immediate introduction.
It takes time to get bills passed,
and there will be controversy enough
over the bill—
Without having It handicapped by
the time element.
are asked to hold for a price of $20
per ton. _ _ ..
As we remarked yesterday, if
Valley cabbage was worth $10 a
ton before the freeze—
It ought to be worth three times
that much now. .
At least it ought to be worth
twice that much now.
We have an idea that after the
“sorry ” cabbage la off the market.
And the terminals find out Just
how little of the new crop there is
in the Valley and th^ Robstown
Corpus Chrtsti area—
The price will seek a higher level.
Certainly $15 a ton seems too low.
• • •
Will the Valley shippers who are
fighting pro-ration, who seek to al
low a flood of Valley grapefruit to
overwhelm the markets of the coun
try, will these shippers take the lead
| in promoting an advertising pro
gram to Increase consumption to the
point of the shipments they would
like to have allowed?
There is just one way to establish
Texas citrus fruit on the markets,
by advertising it and advertising it
the country over.
Money will be required, lots of it.
California is spending over a mil
lion dollars for this purpose, the
Valley is spending nothing.
Florida is spending, everybody—
every section—except the Valley—is
advertising its citrus fruits.
Will we?
Or wont wt?
Negro Tells How Valley Brothers Shot Down
Negro Tell* Jury How
Brothers Shot Down
In Pasture After
(Speclul t« Th* Herald)
GEORGEWEST. Jan. 20. — The
trial of Charles Clark, Austin man
charged with the murder of Virgil
Dobb6, San Juan produce trucker,
was recessed here Wednesday due
to the illness of J. P. Taublee of
Georgetown, counsel for the de- j
William Reed, negro Jointly charg
ed with Clark but not on trial at
this time, was scheduled to be
cross-examined Wednesday after
noon if the trial is resumed. Reed
and Walter -Clark, brother of the
man an trial, obtained severances.
William Reed, negro ex-convict
charged with the murder of the
youths, testifying Tuesday, said
Charles Clark pointed out the
Dobbs brothers to him in the San
Antonio produce market and told1
him. “We are going to kill and
10b ’em.” He testified they went to
the home of Charles Clark's mother
on South Pine Street in San An
tonio and unloaded their fruit and!
vegetables which they were to take]
to Austin to sell. They followed the
red Dodge truck driven by the
Dobbs brothers and passed it be
tween Whitsett and Three Rivers
on Highway 66. South of George
West Charles Clark told Reed and
his brother to get out and wait at
the side of the road while he waved
the truck down. Reed testified
Charles Clark offered to wave the
brothers down because "they knew
“We. Bud and 1, laid down in the
the bar pit at the side of the road
which Charles Clark waved the
men in the red Dodge truck. When
(Continued on Page Two)
Texan, Member of U. S. Tax
Appeals Board, Succumbs
At Washington
WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. UP)—Jed
C. Adams, 59. member of the United
States board of tax appeals and
former democratic national com
mitteeman from Texas, died here
Tuesday night after several days
Funeral plans were incomplete but
the body was prepared for removal
to his former home in Kaufman.
Texas, for burial.
He had been in a coma since
Monday night. Mrs. Adams and
his son and daughter. Nash and
Elizabeth, had been with him since
Sunday. Physicians had adminis
tered oxygen to facilitate his breath
ing for two days. They said only
his extraordinary vitality had kept
him alive so long.
Mr. Adams became a member of
the board of tax appeals in May.
1933, succeeding William D. Love of
Uvalde. Before that he had serv
ed ten years as national committee
He served as state's attorney in
Kaufman county from 1898 to 1902.
He was named United States at
torney for the northern district of
Texas in 1919 but resigned in 1920.
Escaped Prisoner
Caught by Sheriff
bert L. Pringle was back In custody
Wednesday, recaptured after his leap
Monday from a moving train on
which officers were taking him from
Sacramento, Calif., to Houston to
answer charges ranging from coun
terfeiting to robbery.
The capture was made by Sheriff
A. W. Seagert and Deputy O. R.
Spring, who were searching the
district along Oibolo Creek west of
Lavemla for him. The prisoner said
he was too stiff from bruises result
ing from his leap off the train to
run when the sheriff fired a ma
chine gun burst over his head as a
Federal Improvement
Commission Is Sought
A Federal Improvement board for
Matamoros Is sought In petitions
sent this week by city officials to
the Secretaria de Hacienda at Mex
ico City.
The board, if formed, would take
over improvements in the border
city, using a 25.000 peso fund now
in the customs treasury. The funds
are derived by a special tax on im
ports and exports.
It Is expected that if the new
commission is granted, its first work
will be toward the installation of
a modem water purifying and dis
tribution system and street paving.
Leads Women
Against Huey
Facing defiantly the wrath of
Hney Long and his military
forces, Mrs. J. S. Roussel, tiny,
titlan-haired Baton Ronge wom
an, shown hers addressing an
anti-Long gathering, heads tbs
women’s auxiliary of ths
Louisiana Square Deal Associa
tion, which has risen in revolt
against ths Long dictatorship.
ON $5000 BOND
Defendant Claims Victim
Fell From Car In
'Auto Slaying’
Gregorio and Guillermo Tijerina,
young brothers who reside on the
fiouthmo6t highway near the Pa
loma dance hall, were bound to the
district grand Jury in $5,000 bonds
here Tuesday afternoon following
a preliminary hearing on charges
of murdering Pablo SaldaAa early
Sunday morning by running over
him with an automobile. The de
fendants did not make bond.
Conflicting testimony was given
at the hearing held before Justice
of the Peace Raul Dominguez be
fore a packed courtroom.
Eye-witnesses agreed that there
was an argument and fight In a
group of men near the Paloma
dance hall about 7:30 Sunday morn
ing. and that the Tijerina brothers
and Saldana were in the group.
Gregorio got Into his car and
started to drive off and Saldana
hopped onto the running board.
Witnesses differed as to whether
Saldana fell off the car or was
knocked off by Guillermo. One wit
ness testified that Gregorio backed
the car over Saldana and then ran
over him once more. Other wit
nesses said that the car only ran
over the man once after making a
The witnesses were Mrs. Nellie
Ichord. who lives about 150 feet
from where Saldana’s body was
found: Severn Ayalla. who also lives
In the neighborhood; Guadalupe
Granado of the same vicinity: II
defonso Cornejo, who claimed that
Gregorio’s car hit him on the knee
while circling before running over
Saldana; ana Guillermo, one of the
The state’s case was handled by
District Attorney R. B Rentfro. Jr„
and the defendants were represent
ed by Maj. H B. Galbraith.
Guillermo denied that he struck
Saldana as he was on the side of
the car, contending that the man
fell off when Oregorio turned the
car sharply to the right.
Harlingen Named In
Suit Against Show
The city of Harlingen Is named
co-defendant with the John Fran
cis shows In a 15.300 damage suit
fifed in 103rd District Court Wed
nesday bv Fred R Scroggins, father
of Russell Scroggins. 5-year-old who
was injured on a carnival ride at
the Valiev Mid-Winter Fair Dec. 2.
The petition alleges that the
youngster suffered a concussion of
the brain and a broken collar bone
when the "swing" in which he was
riding broke, throwing him about
25 feet into a crowd
The city of Harlingen is brought
into the suit on allegation that its
agent A. L. Brooks as manager of
th* chamber of commerce, con
tacted with the John Francis
shows to provide swings and other
amusements at the Mid-Winter
Fair. The petition further alleges
that the city obtained 33 1-3 per
cent of admissions to the carnival
grounds and 25 per cent of the
money taken In by the 'Mix-up.
the machine which the youngster
is alleged to have been riding.
Dancy to Return
County Judge Oacar C. Dancy,
who has been In Washington con
ferring with drainage flood con
trol. health and other officials, was
expected to return here Thursday
In time to attend a meeting of the
commissioners’ court.
Judge Dancy arrived in Houston
Tuesday, visiting relatives, and was
to spend Wednesday in Austin with
Arroyo District Buys
Ten Acres Near City
For Turning Basin
(By The Associated Preae)
RIO HONDO, Jan. 30.—A dx to
ten-foot channel, suitable for com
mercial barges and pleasure crafts,
between Harlingen and Port Isabel
was assured by federal permits re
ceived by the Arroyo Colorado
Navigation district Tuesday, and
the district purchased ten acres on
the south bank of the airoyo near
Harlingen for a turning basin.
The federal permit from Col. E.
i H. Hawks' office gave the district
i permission to dredge a 10-foot chan
; nel down the Laguna Madre a dis
tance of about 10 miles to deep
; water at Port Isabel Little dredg
ing is expected to be necessary on
; this last stretch.
Turning Basin Approved
Commissioners of the Arroyo
district have applied for permit to
construct the turning basin on the
Harlingen property which was ac
quired Tuesday.
Dredging on the last ten miles of
the channel Is expected to get un
der way as soon as the flood con
trol dredging In the arroyo is com
Arroyo district commissioners
have been seeking arroyo frontage
at Rio Hondo for constructing docks.
The Whalen property, located one
block from main street, Is being
considered. The property fronts on
the arroyo 100 feet and is 250 feet
in width.
According to information re
ceived here, a Houston barge line
company has indicated that it will
inaugurate a service into Rio Hon
(Continued on Page Two)
Swiftly-Mowing Trial Of
Major Shepard Is
Near Climax
TOPEKA. Kas.. Jan. 30. (AV-'The
fast moving federal court trial of
Maj. Charles A. Shepard on a
charge that he fatally poisoned his
second wife Wednesday approached
its climax—the appearance of the
young bjonde stenographer with
whom the retired army surgeon
once was infatuated.
United States District Attorney
S. 8. Alexander, directing the prose
cution in the second trial of the 63
year-old physician, said Miss Grace
Brandon,. the government’s . star
witness, probably would be sum
moned to appear Thursday.
Letters and gifts exchanged be
i tween the slender grey-haired offi
cer and Miss Brandon were used by
the government in an effort to es
tablish the alleged murder motive
at the first trial in which Shepard
was convicted and sentenced to life
imprisonment. She later broke off
the romance, but only recently she
! said “it would please me greatly if
he is freed.”
8;ill laying the ground-work for
introduction of its ace witness, the
government, was prepared Wednes
day to call two army pathologists.
Majors Hugh B. Mahon and James
E. Ash. who examined the viscera
after the death of Mrs. Zenana
Shepard at Fort Riley. Kas., June
15 ,1929.
Matamoros Plant
Annual Carnival
Plans are under way In Mata
< moros for that city’s annual car
! nival, which will be held on March
2 to March 5.
Committeemen selected this week
to begin work on the annual at
traction are General Gabriel R.
Cervera. Juan Manuel Maraboto
and Manuel Ochoa M.
R. Munguia C, mayor of Mata
moros. was named director, and
Wilbur Dennett. O. C. Richardson
and A. Wayne Wood, all of Browns
ville, were named honorary mem
bers of the carnival committee.
Proceeds from the show will go to
i the city's Improvement fund
Texan Given Death
Verdict Third Time
ney Blackshear was under death
sentence for the third time Wed
nesday In the slaying of Mrs. Viola
Brimberry, killed with her aged
husband at their cabin near Arp.
The Jury returned the death ver
dict Tuesday night after three hours
deliberation. Counsel said an ap
pear would be taken am) BlacksheaOr
, expressed confidence the decision
i would be upset as the previous two
ad been.
Grapefruit Hearts
Freezing Tests Made
(Special to The Herald)
HARLINGEN. Jan. 30.—The first
grapefruit hearts believed ever to
have been processed by the quick
freezing method are being tested in
New York, said A. B. Brackett of
the Frosted Foods Corp., before the
Kiwanls club Tuesday at the Christ
ian church.
Air. Brackett, who was a guest of
Dr. C. G. Delfs. told how the frost
ed food business got its start when
a Mr. Birdseye found that * fish
frozen at 40 degrees below zero re
tained all their fresh qualities. Val
ley peas are now being froaen by
his firm, Mr. Brackett said.
David Ormesher told of the Val
ley-wide meeting to be held March
12 to discuss plans for sldetrips
from the International convention
to be held in Ban Antonio this
Dr. R. E. Utley urged the club
to provide 12 bouganvlllea plants
for beautification work.
A Valentine party Tuesday. Feb.
12 to which K1 wan tana are to
bring their wives, was announced.
Each is to bring a small gift.
Mrs. Douglas Cantwell entertained
with readings.
The program waa in charge of
Hairy Ea+jicston.
E»r. H. A. Lile was a guest of Dr.
Harold Wood, and J. H. Fontaine
of San Antonio a guest of L. O.
Grlndle D. L. Welch also was a
San Benito Police Chief
And Others to Undergo
(Special to The Heraldi
SAN BENITO Jan. 30—Chief of
Police F. Soott Cowart and several
others have been bitten by rabid
animals. It was revealed Tuesday
A dog. later found to be mad. at
tacked the chief of police and his
horse. Both were bitten. Cowart
Just above his boot top. He wound
ed the animal but It go* away.
Later In the day the dog was
killed at Sam Georges home at 920
N. Crockett 8t by C S (Buster)
Goolsby and taken to the county
laboratory where the technician,
Mrs. Everett Willis, reported a pos
itive reaction. The dog was report
ed to have bitten several persons
but Maynard George. 5. is the only
child known definitely to have been
A positive reaction also was re
ported by the laboratory following
examination of a cow at the Phil
lips Tourist Camp on the Harlingen
highway. Mrs. J. L. Van tine la
thought to have been Infected
through an open abrasion on her
hand which came In contact with
saliva from the animal. It also is
believed that her son. Max. and
nephew. Dean Barr, will need to
take treatment. All treatments will
be administered in San Benito by
family physicians.
The laboratory reported a posi
tive reaction to Dr. A. B. Cole on
an animal shot at Brownsville. The
county health officer reported that
the animal had bitten five other
dogs in that city.
Final Rush For Poll
Taxes Is Anticipated
A last minute rush for poll taxes
will develop Wednesday and Thurs
day over Cameron county as It is
estimated that approximately 4.000
poll taxes will be sold on those two
days, according to Information In
the office of Assessor-Collector
Ralph T. Agar.
Approximately 3.250 poll taxes had
been purchased through Monday
night and It Is estimated that the
county's voting strength will be
around 3,000 before the sale is dos
ed midnight Thursday.
The Brownsville and Harlingen
office* will be kept open until late
hours Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday according to announce
ment by the assessor-collector.
In addition to the La Ferla.
Brownsville, San Benito and Har
lingen offices, an office for the sale
of poll taxes was being operated at
La Paloma Tuesday. Ag|r expect
ed to operate a sub-station at Los
Fresnoa Wednesday.
$7 Robbery Brings
Sentence of Death
VERNON, Jan. 30.—OP)— Convic
tion of a 17 holdup brought Wash
ington L. Pemberton, escaped Okla
homa convict, a death sentence
under the Texas habitual criminal
The verdict was returned late
Tuesday after a Jury had deliberat
ed four hours. Charged also with
holding up a cafe employe, Pember
ton was convicted of robbing E. W.
Morris, farmer.
He was under sentences In Okla
homa totalling 83 years.
Hounds Trail Man
HARLINOEN, Jan. 29— Blood
hounds Tuesday were put on the
trail of Carlos Oonsales, sought by
police for questioning Into the
wounding of Joe Cabrera here Mon
day night. Cabrera was shot In the
hip with a load oi birdshot from dose
- /
; ;,.(||. ■ ,.i *
Churches to Have Own
Entertainment Here
To Aid Charity And
Fight Paralysis
The Valley was preparing to
shower honors upon President
Roosevelt Wednesday on the occa
sion of his 53rd birthday, and at
the same time to aid charity and
the battle against Infantile paraly
sis, at a series of birthday dances
over the district Wednesday night.
Practically every town In the Val
ley had completed plans by noon
Wednesday to celebrate the pres
ident* birthday at dances. •Harlin
gen, however, got the Jump on the
remainder of the Valley by holding
Its dance Tuesday night.
Wednesday night's dances Include:
McAllen, Club Royale east of dty;
Mission. Brooks building on Conway
Blvd; Edinburg, country club; Wes
laco-Mercedes, country club; San
Benito, San Benito club; Browns
ville, El Jardin hotel; and Rio
Grande City, Starr county court
Other balls will be staged at
Donna and Raymondville.
Pharr, San Juan and Alamo will
Join with McAllen in the president a
birthday party. Ed couch and Elsa
folk vrill dance with those at Edin
burg. La Feria will celebrate at Har
lingen. Rio Hondo will Join San
Benito. Port Isabel will take part
In the Brownsville fete.
A dual celebration la scheduled
for Brownsville.
Those who will attend the dance
will assemble at the El Jardin hotel
patio, which has been decorated for
the occasion. A floor show will be
presented as one of the features of
the program, and the president'*
address will be heard over the ra
dio. The first ticket to the ball will
(Continued on Page Two)
Valley Group Takes Court
Action Against
HOUSTON, Jan. 10.—(AV- Con
stitutionality of the agricultural
adjustment act and of the power
delegated to Secretary Wallace was
attacked in suits filed here Tuesday
by 14 Rio Orande Valley shippers
seeking to prevent inference with
movement of grapefruit from the
Valley. .
The shippers contended they nev
er had agreed to the marketing
rules promulgated by the secretary
oi agriculture under which the
Texas citrus control committee seeks
to prorate shipments
Federal Judge T. M Kennerly act
a hearing for Saturday.
Shooting Victim’*
Funeral Arranged
(Special to The Herald»
SAN BENITO, Jan. 30.— Funeral
services will be held Wednesday
afternoon at 3 o’clock for Oeorge
F, Morrissey. 58. who. police say,
shot and killed Oeorge A. Honea
and then killed himself at San
Benito last Saturday.
Services will be held at Markham
Thompson’s chapel, with Rev. W E.
Johnson, of the All Saints church.
In charge. Burial will be made at
Mont Meta oemetery.
Arrangements were expected to
be completed sometime during the
day for Mr. Honea.
President of S. P.
Visits in Valley
A party of Southern Pacific of
ficials headed by A. D. McDonald
of San Francisco, president of the
road, and H. M. Lull of Houston,
executive vice-president in charge
of Texas, arrived tn Brownsville
Tuesday for a brief stay.
Wednesday was devoted by the
officials to an automobile tour of
the Valley.
The party will probably leave some
time Thursday, tt it understood.
Prices on Cabbage
Continue to Sag
Cabbage wavered between 813 and
820 a ton in the Valley Wednesday
morning, in spite of light ahlp
ments from this section, reports
to the U. 8. Market News Bureau
here show.
The VaUey moved 18 can Tues
day night, and Corpus Christ! ship
ped T. A total of 111 cars rolled in
the nation, most of the remainder
being storage cabbage
In spite of belief that the price
I will go up, the market continued to
, lUKa -'it
Foe of Huey
in Hot Spot
Sheriff Robert L. PeUlt, above.
Is In a hot spot aa result of the
Square Deal uprising la his
East Baton Rouge, La., parish,
la which the eoerthouse was
seized by 100 armed men, re
sulting in troops being rushed to
the scene by Huey Long. Pettit
recently defied Long by reap*
pointing his deputies, contrary
to a King flab edict.
____________ *
Investigators Say Plans
Hatched In U. S., Backed
By $300,000
MEXICO, D. F.. Jan. 30.—(A*)— A
well-organised revolutionary move
ment, allegedly financed In the
United 8talcs, apparently had been
thwarted by the arrest of 18 persons
suspected of participating in the
conspiracy. Additional an-ests were
The war department said the re
volt was set for February with the
backing of 8300,000 in American
The government said the suspects
were implicated by documents which
also revealed that the conspiracy
had been organised in ths United
The official announcement named
as leaders of the movement Ollber
to Valenzuela and General Marcelo
Caraveo. both in El Paso. Texas;
General Antonio Villarreal, and En
rique Vasconceloa, cousin of Jos*
Vasconcelos who was formerly a
prominent political figure.
Valenzuela and Caraveo were quot
ed as asserting in a telegram to the
newspaper Excelsior that they had
no connection with the movement.
Similar denials were made by the
others arrested.
International Cotton
Control Bill Is Up
WASHINGTON. Jan. 30—<A^—
Creation of an International board
to divide up the world’s export mar
kets among the producing and man
ufacturing nations was proposed
Wednesday V5 • «*nate committee
by Secretary Roper.
Roper was testifying before the
senate agriculture committee after
Secretary Wallace had told it that
restriction of cotton acreage in this
country must continue until foreign
demand for the staple increased.
The commerce secretary proposed
that the International board start
its work with cotton and later
broaden Its scope to other agri
cultural and manufactured prod
David Lamson Case
Witness Found Dead
SAN JOSE, Calif., Jarf JO.—
Death has claimed « witness in the
David Lamson case with the suicide
of Buford O. Brown, associate pro
fessor of Journalism at Stanford
University since 1923
With Mrs. Brown, the professor
was one of the first to enter the
Lamson home the day Mrs. Lam
son was found dead In her bathtub.
Their testimony was relied on by
the defense In Lamson’s forthcom
ing retrial on charges of murder.
Death Toll From
Bad Booze Is 32
(A*—Numerous white-faced cltiaens.
one by one. applied for hospital
treatment Wednesday, fearful of
having drunk of the poison “white
mule” that has spread death In
three upstate cities.
With the death toll at 32. Qtov
ersvllle residents who swallowed
alcoholic drinks of uncertain man
ufacture in the last few days look
ed anxiously for symptoms of the
“creeping death” which has struck
down 15 persons here
Six persona are In the hospital
1st Utica and eight men and two
women axe in hospitals hare. Twen
ty others ans safer obssnritVwi
Mrs. Hauptmann Telia
What Happened on
Night of Mar 19 Alto
On Nov. 26
(Copyright. 1935, by Ut)}
30.—Bruno Richard Haupt
mann's wife, the mother of
his own small child, offered
a tremulous alibi to his mur
der jury Wednesday in an
effort to save him from the
electric chair for the kidnap
ing and murder of baby
Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr.
She said Hauptmann was
with her on the night of
March 1, 1932, when baby
Lindbergh was stolen from
his crib at Hopewell, N. J.
She further upheld her
husband in his contention
that he spent the evening at
home on the night of Nov
ember 26. 1933, when he
was alleged to hare offered one of
the Lindbergh ransom bills at a
New York theater.
Disputes Testimony
She also disputed the testimony <X
a state witness, Mrs. Ella Achen
bach, her former employer, who
said the Hauptmanns called on her
in March, 1932, after the kidnaping,
saying they had Just returned from
a trip, Hauptmann limping. Mrs.
Hauptmann said the call was paid
In 1931; further that she had a
(Continued on Page Two)
Germany Celebrates
Hitler’s 2nd Year
BERLIN. Jan. 30.—(g>— Reich**
fuehrer Adolf Hitler, commemorat
ing the second anniversary of the
Nazi state, proclaimed Wednesday:
“In the first half of the four year
period which I asked the nation to
give me to develop my a or king
more than two-thirds of what I
promised has been carried out."
“No democratic government lit
the world can sutxnit itself with
greater confidence and hope to a
national vote than can the national,
assumption of power was no lee* a
turning point in history than
socialist government of Germany."
Hitler declared that the Nails*
World war ana that multitudea of
former adversaries were flocking in
to the Nan ranks filled solely with
the desire to work for peaoe with
Death Sentence Is
Reversed By Court
AUSTIN, Jan 30—MV-The 'Tex
as court of criminal appeals Wed
nesday reversed and remanded the
conviction in Bexar countv of
Prank McGinnis, sentenced to death
In the death of “Helen Dorothy Mc
The appeals court ruled the trial
judge committed fatal error In not
submitting the Issue of the wom.an'*
name to the jury. McGinnis hav
ing testified her name wa* not a*
set out la the indictment.
; Poison Kills Woman
CORSICANA. Jan. 30—<gn— Mrs.
Mattie Matheson 72. died at Wort
ham early Wednesday morning a*
a result of accidental poisoning.
Arsenic, whlcn was in a baking
powder can, was accidentally mix
ed with flour as Mrs. Mathceon was
preparing breakfast Tuesday morn
ing for herself and ber sister, Mr*.
Mollie Cresweu who was sick
Mrs. Creswell is seriously 111 from
the poisoning but some hone* are
held for her recovery by attending
Brown**!!)*: Th* Capitol—Jimmy
Cagney in th* "St. Loul* Kid." Th*
Queen—Mady Christiana In "A Wick
ed Woman '* Th# Dtttmann—Paul Luka*
and Constance Cummings in O’.amour."
San Benito: The Rleoll—Richard Ar
len and Madge Evans In ‘ HeildoradO.**
Harlingen* The Arcadia—Richard
Arlen and Madge ETans In Helldorado."
Th* Rialto—Marlene Dietrich In "Th*
Scarlet Empress."
La Perta: The Bijou—Maurlea Chr*n»
tier and Jean nett* MacDonald in "Th*
Merry Widow/- _
Raymond vtlle: Th* Ramon—Tam
Brown and Anita Louis* In Bachtdor
of Arta."
Donna: Th* Flam—Jack Benny and
Raney Carroll In "Transatlantic marry
Oo Round."
San Juan* Th* San Juan—Jamaa
Dunn and Alle* Pay* la "MS Day* in
Hollywood" __
Mercedes- The Capitol—Ann* Shlrt*f
and Tom Brown In "Ann* of Grom
° wSaco: Th* BUa-Shlrlty Tempi*
and James Dunn In "Brtgh t By**."
McAllen: Th* Paine*—Blla*l Landl
and Cary Grant In "Bntat Madam*"
WantS^Menr^ ... n ^

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