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THE WEATHER I
(By 0. h Weather Bureau) Brownsville and the Valley: Part- 1 ly cloudy to cloudy Prlday night; I Saturday partly cloudy. ----—------- . —*■ FORTY-THIRD YEAR—No. 200 Th. fiwy nm-r»m » the raw BROWNSVILLE, TEXAS, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1935 FOURTEEN PAGES TODAY • 5c A COPY -- --— — —.— ..— • .- — ' ... . . ■ .————■I ' Q(Ma i VALLEY A ^ . F By RALPH L. BUELL OUR OLD FRIEND GEORGE Lechrie of Raymondvilla writes the circulation department of The Brownsville Herald. His letter needs no comment from us. here it is: "On January 29th I mailed you a check on the Raymondville State Bank but through some error I have not been receiving the paper lately. “Of course I can get along without The Herald, but it would be just like using a coal oil lamp with electrl | city available I “I am with The Herald like the negro and his old Model "T." He was explaining all the good things about his car, and finally asked, what kinds car you got, mistah?’ *“I drive a Cadillac* “ Well, I guess thems a pretty good car, too, but I knows this Fode' “It don't make any difference to me if the Extras do come out five minutes late so long as I can depend on their contents." Apologies to Mr. Lochrie on be half of the circulation department, appreciation on behalf of the entire Herald organization. • • • L. A. BOORY. FIELD MANAGER for the Brownsville Citrus Associa tion— Thinks that too few of us. resi dents and tourists— Know the manner in which our cit rus fruit is handled from tha.ium it leaves the field until it » packed and ready to ship. On behalf of his association Mr. Boory gives a cordial invitation— To all and sundry to visit the as sociation's packing plant on the Fresnos road, Just off Palm Boule vard— And give Its operations the once over. The painstaking processes by which grade and quality pack are assured Will be an education to most oi us. • • • ROGER W. BAIiSON RODE across Texas recently on tl Sunset Limited of the Southern Pacific, and being from Florida, most naturally Mr. Babson was impressed with the I imprint of a cluster of Valley grape fruit on the menu card as he ordered his breakfast. He penciled a note to the folks back home in Florida, and told them that: "I have been surprised with the tremendous citrus production ability of this section. “Tell the growers of southern Florida for me to quit arguing and to play balL “Otherwise Texas will lick the pants off of us. “Unless we get together and co operate. we are done for.** And then he added: “Wonderful soil, a little cool, but tremendous crops. For every bearing tree there are nine young ones, not yet bearing.'’ n n ft JUST ONE REGRET COMES TO a us in connection with the incident. IX Mr. Babson had only written that note after breakfast rather than before— With the taste of Valley grapefruit still lingering on his palate— He. as a prophet of trends and tendencies— Would wired his real estate agent back in Florida to sell out— That he was coming to the Valley • • • ARE BLUEBONNETS BLOOM lng earlier than usual in the Valley this year? Must have been two weeks ago that Judge Cunningham hailed us on the street and called attention to his bluebonnet boutonniere. Yest.rday up around Raymond - ville we noticed the state flower in jfe bloom along the road, and on our re turn home had our attention called to the blooms in several Brownsville yards. • • • ON AND AFTER MARCH 1 IT will be strictly legal to attach the 1935 license plates on your automo bile. And you must have them on ycur car b\ the first of April— But they are frr sale by the coun • ty tax collector right now and you i * can buy them any old time. lr * Suit Involving California Socialites Is Delayed ONCE-PRIVATE AFFAIRS OF 2 COUPUSAIRED Beach Cottage Party Is Told in Strange Marital Scramble Of Socially-Great — LOS ANGELES. Feb. 22. (^-Soc ially prominent principals in Los Angeles’ startling quadragular mari tal scramble went into week-end re tirement Friday—one of them in bed suffering Irom shock and a ner vous breakdown. The case, involving once private affairs of to Beverly Hills couples— Walter Emerson, former actor and writer: his socialite wife. Jana Scholia Emerson. Barton 8ewell. Beverly Hills sportsman, and his wife. Leah Clampitt Sewell—will be resumed in Judge Ben Lindsey's court Monday. First .Angie ( ompleted The first angle of the case. Its legal ramitications as complicated as the domestic lives of the Emersons and Sewells, was completed Thursday. It concerned Emerson s suit for di vorce against his wife Jane, with ac companying charges of infidelity be tween his wife and his former friend. Sewell. Mrs. Emerson did not appear in court Thursday. Her attorney said her ordeal ol testifying the day be fore, when she startled the listeners with frank admissions of her love for Sewell, had brought on severe shock and nervousness. Mrs Sewell Thursday testified she (Continued on Page Ten.) HARLINGEN WILL VOTE ON BONDS (Special to The Herald) HARLINGEN. Feb. 22.—Harlin-I gen will go to the polls Saturday to< vote on restoration of the municipal auditorium with the aid of a gov ernment loan and grant. The voters will pass specifically on a $6o,ooo bond W>ue which is to be purchased by the Public Works ad ministration at par. The PWA also will make a grant of from $17,000 to $25,000 which need not be repaid. The amount of the grant will depend on the amount above the sum of the bond issue required to reconstruct the building. The amount may vary according to fluctuations In con struction costs, said Mayor Sam Botts. The mayor also made it plain that the amount of the bond issue, $60. 000, is all that would be expended by the city as differentiated from the school reconstruction program which was a Civil Works administration project. The bonds will bear four per cent interest. Only persons having rendered their ieal or personal property will be eli gible to vote. Renditions may be made up to voting time. L. G. Nicrols will be presiding Judge with George Phillips, judge m’«i Mrs. John Gill. Mrs. Ben Johnson and Mrs Martha White, clerks. All vot ing will be at one box. ERNEST THOMPSON WILL MEET WITH VALLEY OIL MEN (Special to The Herald I MISSION, Peb. 22. — Ernest O Thompson, chairman of the Texas Railroad commission, will be guest of honor at a banquet given by the Samfordyce Operators association here Saturday night. The associa tion represents all operators in Hi dalgo county's new Somfodyce oil field. Thompson has been in Laredo on commission business, but consented to malte a swing through the Lower Rio Grande Valley and a varied program of entertainment has been arranged for him. Prominent business men and of ficials of other Valley cities have been invited to attend the banquet by officials of the assocition, head ed by Ben H. King, Mias.on, as president. Grocers Elect AUSTIN. Feb. 22. (Pr-C. Y. Ear ly of Brownwood, president, and oth er officers of the Texas Wholesale grocers were re-elected in their an nual convention. James Wearden of Victoria was added to the executive committee Powers of the NRA code were stud ied as grocers sought greater cooper ation among themselves to eliminate chlselers. Crew Is Rescued NEW YORK. Feb 22.—P— The entire crew of the storm-tossed Italian freighter 8. 8- Taide was rescued Friday by the 8. 8. Galea. Radio Barine Corporation reported The rescue was effected off the coast of France, in the Bay of Bis- I cay. Rate Differential Discussion Meeting Called at Mercedes A Valley-wide meeting of all interested individuals and organizations, public and private, to discuss the freight differential—known as the Robstown differential—has been called to be held at the Mercedes high school audi torium at 8 o’clock Monday night, February 25. KENNAMER TO BE SENTENCED Son of Federal Judge Found Guilty But He Escapes Death Penalty PAWNEE. Okla . Feb. 22—<JP>— Friday wa« no holiday for Phil Kennamer. Convicted of first degree man slaughter for the fatal shooting of John Gorrell In Tulsa last Thanks giving. the 19-year-old son of Fed eral Judge Franklin E- Kennamer paced the floor of the old sand stone jail here awaiting sentence Saturday. Holly Anderson. Tulsa county attorney, intimated he would de mand a long prison term for the youth. Under state laws, the sen tence might be set st from four to 99 years Judge Thurman Hurst will pass sentence at 2 p. m. Saturday. At that time, attorneys for the slayer, who alternately was described as brilliant and Insane, will file their motion for a new trial. Oklahoma still teemed with rumors, none verified, that an ar rest might be made soon In the aeath of young Sidney Bom. associ ate of the Tulsa youngsters called as witnesses in the Kennamer trial. Bom was found shot tp death a week after Gorrell. The state called Born's death suicide. CARDENAS VISITS IN MONTERREY ON TOUR OVER STATE President LAzaro CArdenas of Mexico arrived in Monterrey Friday morning, according to dispatches re ceived in Matamoros early Friday, and Mayor R. Mungula C of Mata morog and Guillermo Shears, prom inent political leader, left Friday by train to greet Mexico's president. Mayor Mungula will invite Mexi co's president to visit the border City. There is a strong probability that President Cardenas will visit Matamoros. as he has expressed a desire to visit all federal construc tion projects and their proposed si tea Former Candidate To Face Charge* PORT WORTH. Feb. 22. <*V-Mrs. Kate M. Johnson, who once ran for governor and who has announced she will become a candidate for that office In 1936, was brought to the Tarrant county Jail Thursday night to face four old forgery and passing charges. Her trial was set for March 1 In criminal district court. Mrs. Johnson was charged here with passing two forged checks, for $29 and $103. on Dec 23. 1933; a check for $6 95 on Feb. 9. 1934. and a check for $10 on March 14. 1934. Appointment Delayed AUSTIN, Feb. 22. OF)—Governor James V. Allred said Friday his ap pointment of a successor to Beauford Jester of Corsicana, chairman of the University of Texas regents, would be delayed several weeks. Jester will remain, he said, un til federal loans are negotiated for university buildings. Allred said uni versity officials said two weeks more would be needed, but he anticipated It would be longer. Announcement of the meeting vu made Friday by the Valley chamber of commerce secretaries differential committee, consisting of Pete Smith of the San Benito chamber. L. F. Boling of the Mer cedes chamber, and Harry Ratliff of the Weslaco chamber. Speaking for the committee. Mr. Boling said that the committee from the Rio Grande Valley Vegetable Growers association, which Friday was en route home from Washing ton where they went in connection with the differential fight initiated by the growers organization, is ex pected to attend the Monday night meeting. Arrangements for such a meeting were made prior to the committee's d< narture for Washing ton. Boling said. 'The Intersuite Commerce com mission has announced that it will send an examiner to the Valley during the latter half of April to conduct hearings on the differen tial,” Boling said. Tf the Valley is to be prepared to present its tes timony before that hearing, there are important things to be done. It will not be a simple matter to gather all testimony in such a short time, and there must be quick ac tion " The secretaries' committee an nounced that no special invitations will be sent out, but urged that all civic clubs, municipalities, counties, growers organizations and such should be represented. It is im portant. it was said, that county commissioners, county judges, may ors and city commissioner! attend the meeting. FRurrmcES MAKjNG GAINS Truck quotations for grapefruit and oranges have made sizeable gains during the week, according to reports from the U. S Market News bureau here. Oranges have gained about 50 cents a box and boxed grapefruit is up from 15 to 25 cents. Bushel' grapefruit is up about 15 cents. This increased bushel prices from about 75 cents to about 90 cents. The increase In prices is due to lack of fruit and rainfall which hampers harvesting. Vegetable shipments from the Valley over Thursday night totalled 104 carloads, the market news report showed. CITY HEADS BACK FROM PARLEYS ON PROJECTS OF PWA Mayor R. B. Rentfro and City Manager Z. A Rosenthal returned to Brownsville Thursday aitemoon from a trip to Fort Worth and oth er Texas points. While in Fort Worth the city officials ironed out various details in connection with PWA proj ects now under way by the city and conferred with Julian Montgomery, state PWA engineer. On their trip they conferred with city officials and managers of pub lic utility concerns on water and light rates, in line with the recent ly announced Intention of the city to lower rates here If po&sible. A conference was held also in Corpus Christi with officials there relative to rates charged by the city of Corpus Christi to the navigation district and the manner In which the distribution of light, water and power is managed at the port of Corpus Christi. Now Dispute Gets Blame For Washington’s Tree Chopping WATERBORO Me. Feb 72 <iF>—The oft-told and sometime* disputed story of George Wash ington and the cherry tree was told with a new verison Friday One in which the youthful George 1* represented as having chopped down the tree because of a dispute with his step-brothers. It was related by Webster Mar tel Smith of Coalsburg. W. Va., who said he learned what he call ed the true circumstances of the incident while delving into mus ty records of his family. He is a direct descendant of Martha Ball Smith, an aunt of the nation's first president. According to Smith's version, the boys of the Washington fam ily, which included children of the first wife of George's father. I squabbled each year over the i fruits of a certain cherry tree on the Washington place along the Rappahannock In Virginia. If George and his own brother took possession of the tree, his stepbrothers bombarded them with sticks and stones. One summer. George, armed with a hatchet, assembled his companions, including negro boys, and climbed into the tree. They withstood the usual bombardment for a time, but finally George Jumped to the ground and chop ped down the tree, shouting: “By the Eternal, if Mary Ball s boys cant have these cherries, her stepsons can t have them either.” The story' then relates that George's father threatened to punish him. but relented after hearing his sons forthright reply, as every child has no doubt heard. BILL TO BUILD DANS FOR RIO IS mUCED Request for $75,000,000 River Work Is Put Before S o 1 o n s By West (Special to Th* Herald# 8AN BENITO, Feb. 22 —A bill pro viding for a federal appropriation of $75,000,000 for storage, flood con trol, drainage, and hydro-electdic power development on the Rio Grande wa* introduced into congress Friday by Congressman Milton R West. This announcement was received here by J. E. McAnally. assistant manager of the San Benito Irriga tion district, from Frank Robertson, manager of the district and secre tary of the Valley Water convervation association. Robertson is in Washington working to get an additional $2,000,000 for galley flood control work. t'nder State Department Congressman West announced three weeks ago that he was prepar ing the bill for submission, and made known then its general terms. The measure as Introduced pro vides that the fund for development of the Rio Grande shall be snent un (Continued on Page Ten.) RATE ENVOYS ARE WE BACK Leaders of Fight Against Differential Return From Washington (Special to The Hermldl HARLINGEN. Feb. 22—The four farm leaders who have been in Washington the past few days seeking to have the Robstown dif ferential removed are expected back in this section Friday night, and will make a report at an early date. The delegation includes R. Roy Ruff of Brownsville, president of the organization; E. A Warren of Lyford, A. C. Barnhart of McAllen, and Homer B. Huntley of Harlin gen. who will remain a day longer in St. Louis visiting relatives. A meeting of the Valley differ ential committee, headed by L. 8 Boling of Mercedes, will be held there Monday night. Boling an nounced, at which time further ac tion will be considered. The farm delegation has made no announcement so far, although a reoiienlng of the differential case was ordered some time ago, and an I C. C. examiner la to be sent to the Valley some time in April to hear the Valley s plea for removal of this surcharge. Wire Flashes LOS ANGELES.—Wiley Port, in trepid flier who started a sub stratosphere dash from Los An geles to New York early Friday, was forced down without material damage to his plane at Muroc Dry Lake. 125 miles northeast of hero he advised the Lockheed corpora tion. Wildcat Well* Are To Make Stem Te*t* (Special to The Herald* MISSION. Feb. 22—Drill stem tests on two Important wildcat tests will hold the attention of Hidalgo and Starr County operators this weekend. Drill stem test is scheduled for W. L. Clary's No. 1 Brock dr Showers, in lot 4, block 12. pore ton 80. Ancient Jurisdiction of Reynosa. about 15 miles northwest of here, sometime Friday. The test cored five feet of well-saturated sand at 3,053-58 feet, nearly a week ago. Legal and mech anical difficulties have prevented an earlier test. E. V. Van Huss' No. 1 Garcia Land Ac Livestock company. In porclon 100. southeastern Starr county, will also be watched with great Interest as drill stem test is made of saturated sand at about 2.785 feet. Race Horse* Burn NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 22 <m— Eighteen race horses were believed burned to death in a fire which destroyed a bam valued at $12,500 at the fair grounds track Thursday night. The names of all the horses could not be learned and their value was unestlmated. LEAVES WITH PRISONER Sheriff R. T. Hall of Carrizo Spnngs left here Thursday with R. C. Harless after serving a warrant on the Rio Hondo man charging him with theft in Dimmltt county. Harless was arrested by the aher iif’s department on orders from Sheriff Hall, and he was turned over to the Carrizo Spnngs sheriff here Tuesday. Inland Waterw ys Tonnage Survey In Valley Is Planned Plans for a survey of the Lower Rio Grande Valley to determine the amount of tonnage that might move over an inland waterway were being discussed at a meeting here Friday of directors of the Intracoastal Canal asso ciation, with C. S .E. Holland of Houston, president of the CITY WILL GET $23,800 MORE Additional PWA Grant to Ba Used on Drainage And Repair Project An additional grant of $23,800 has been awarded the city of Browns ville by the Public Works Adminis tration according to telegrams re ceived by the city from Senators Tom Connaly and Morris Sheppard and Representative Milton H West The grant was announced in Washington late Thursday. Allocation of the additional grant had been expected here following a recent visit to Washington by City Manager Z. A. Rosenthal who pres ented the city's application to the Public Works Administration and outlined the needs of the various projects for which loans and grants had already been made. Proceeds of the additional grant will be used on the city's drainage and building repair project, for which a loan of $45,000 and a grant of $10,000 already has been made. The new grant allocates an addi tional $6,300 as a grant from the PWA to be used on this project. An additional grant of $17,500 was made by the PWA to provide funds for construction of an electric transmission line from the city to the Brownsville port site. This ad ditional allocation is made on the power plant rebuilding project for which the city has received a pre vious loan of $121,000 and grant of $24,000. FIVE INJURED AS CARS COLLIDE ON M’ALLEN STREET <8peclal to Tba Herald) McALLEN. Feb. 22— Five persons were injured, one critically, when two cars collided on North Tenth street here early Friday morning. The most senously Injured was Lawrence "Mike’ Bartliff. 30. son of L. U. Bartliff. prominent McAl len business man and pioneer res ident. who sustained a broken left leg. a broken right ankle, severe shock and loss of blood through la cerations on his chin and mouth. The others were Leonard Chalk. 16, facial cuts; John Larson. 16, cuts about his face and head; Jake Nabos. 31, cuts about his face; Henry Whlttenburg, Jr., 16, cuts about this legs. The coupe In which Bartliff and Nabors ntire riding was In collision with the sedan In which the other three rode. Frosts Are Hitting Florida Vegetables (Special to The Herald) HARLINGEN. Feb 22— Light frosts continued in the Florida vegetable belt Friday morning, ac cording to reports received here by the frost warning bureau. Jacksonville reported a light frost early Friday morning with a temperature of 44. Hastings In the potato belt reported a temperature og 34 Friday morning The Thursday report showed frost at Bartow and a temperature of 36 at Hastings There were light frosts at Gainesville and Jackson ville Tuesday. association. This survey will be used in the fight by the organization to obtain approval of the proposed extension from Corpus Chrlsti to the Rio Orande. in view of decision of the U. S. Army engineers to withhold final Judgment on the extension un §1 results of other waterway de velopments in South Texas may be watched. The Valley tonnage survey is part of a general move incorporated in a revue of the project authorized recently by the Rivers and Harbors committee, and Mr Holland, in an interview with The Herald, express ed optimism over outcome of the project eventually. ‘The survey’ which has been in the hands of the Army Engineers was based on conditions as they ex isted five years ago.” Holland said. He pointed out that the original survey had been started by the late Oeneral Goethals. who died before it was completed, and that in its final form It did not do Justice to the matter in view of the trying conditions under which it was com piled. "We feel that a new survey of the prospective Valley tonnage, made by a man of the type of General Goethals, and using facts as they are today would throw a different light on the matter.” Holland con tinued. He brought out tl*t the project is financed as far as Corpus Chrlsti. The Arroyo Colorado Navigation (Continued on Page Ten.) DEATH NOTES HELD SECRET Reason For PlunCe of Two Girl* From Plane May Be Revealed LONDON. Feb. 22. UlV-Two fare well notes, their contents undlvulg* ed, held the death secret of Jane and Elizabeth Du Bois Friday. Coert Du Bois, United States con sul general at Naples, father of the attractive young women who plung ed uo their deaths Thursday from an airplane, was enroute here with his grief-stricken wife to receive his daughters' messages. The two notes, found on a seat of the airliner after the sisters had leaped lrom it at an altitude of 3,000 feet over Upminister, Essex, were In the custody of the American consul here. The notes addressed to Mr. and Mrs. Du Bois, which Jane and Eliza beth left behind, were reported to have explained that they wished to die because two young royal air force aviators in whom they were Inter ested perished in an air disaster at Messina, Sicily, last week. The young women were said to have been "informally engaged" to the two fliers. Flight Lieutenant Henry Longfield Beatty and Flying Officer John A. C. Forbes. Dog Clean-Up Drive Will Begin Monday Due to numerous complaints oi vicious dogs, another “clean-up’ campaign will be begun here Mon day with employment of a dog* catcher, it has been announced by Lieutenant of Police John T. Arm strong. More than 800 dogs were killed In the last campaign which was staged here about seven months ago. "Something has to be done to rem edy the situation." Lieutenant Arm strong says. "because complaints about vicious curs have been con I stantly increasing for the past sev I era! months." Congress Turns Clock Back; Hears Washington’s Speech WASHINGTON. Feb. 22 (AV The senate and house turned the clock back 139 years Friday to listen to George Washington's farewell address as though this were 1796 and they were hearing the message for the first time. In assembling on Washington's birthday to hear again the famous advice of the father of his coun try. congress followed one of its oldest traditions. Senator Austin (D-Vti was chosen to read the 8.000 %-ord message before the senate. Speak er Byms waited until the last minute to choose a representative to read it. The farewell address, directed to the people—“My friends and fel low citizens’—was made public on September 17. 1796. As the senators and representa tives listened to it President Roosevelt was celebrating the first president's 203rd birthday anniversary by remaining away from his office and refraining from business appointments. The celebrating of Washington's anniversary continue* a custom originating 158 year* ago at Val ley Forge during his lifetime. The Valley Forge occasion, the first public celebration, was on February 22. 1777. while Wash ington was in winter quarters with his army The band o( Proctor’s artillery serenaded the general to remind him of his birthday. t 20 RELATIVES AND PALS OF PAIR IN COURT Government Seeks To Send Kin to Prison For Harboring Two Desperadoes DALLAS. Feb. 22 >—The trial of 22 relatives and friends of the slain outlaw couple—Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker—on harboring charges, got under way in federal court here Friday with the govern ment and the defense moving to trim down the list of defendanta Mothers of the pair—Mrs. Cumto Barrow and Mrs. Emma Parker joined other defendanta In seeking to have the indictment quashed on a technicality. Defendants Named Besides the mothers of tho couple, other defendants were; L. C. Barrow. Clyde's younger brother and his wife. Audrey Pay Barrow; Blanche Barrow, wife of the slain Buck Barrow, Clyde's elder brother; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Francis, brother in-law and sister of Clyde; Bllllo Mace. Bonnie's sister; Mr. and Mrs. Steve Da via. stepfather and mother of Raymond Hamilton, former Bar row companion; Lillian McBride, sister of Hamilton; Mary O'Dart, former girl friend of Hamilton, and her father. Joe Chamblesa; Floyd Hamilton. Ray's brother and his wife. Mildred Hamilton; Beulah Pray tor. and Henry Methvln. who “sold out" Clyde and Bonnie for a parole from a prison term; John Basden. 8. J. Whatley. William EX Jones. W. H. Bybee and James Mul len. United States Attorney - Clyde East us moved to dismiss the chaigaa against Lillian McBride and Beu lah Pray lor on the grounds that the prosecution's case was not a strong one against them. The motion was granted and the two women left the courtroom. Defense Plea Falla A defense motion made by J. Earle Kuntz of Wichita Falla, at torney for Joe Chamblesa and two other defendants, asked that the Indictment be quashed for failure to Include “word for word," the warrant Issued In May. 1933, for the arrest of Barrow and the Parker woman. This motion was over ruled. Burt Barr, attorney for Mr. and Mrs. Steve Davis, stepfather and mother of Raymond Hamilton, con demned bank robber, then moved for a bill of particulars setting forth more specifically the offense with which his clients were charged. It. too. was overruled. A crowd of approximately 900 persons Jammed the courthouse corridors two hours before the pro ceedings stsrted. Not more than 100 of them were successful In get ting Into the court room. Two Are Shackled Permission to set up newspaper cameras In the court room for k few minutes before the judge emme In was granted and. as the prison ers were brought In. flash bulb! brilliantly Illuminated the room. The women came first, with Mil dred Hamilton leading the proem slon. Noticing the waiting cameras, she lifted her porketbook before her face and virtually every one of the ten women defendants who followed her did the same. The men follow* ed the women, guarded by federal and state officers. Only two of the defendants were shackled. They were William D Jones and Henry Methvln. This was done to protect them as much as for any other reason, since Meth vin Is reputed to have put wnnni+ Parker and Barrow “on the spot." when they were killed in Louisiana last May. and Jones had given im formation liberally to officers. - ■ TONIGHTS MOVIES OVER THE VALLEY Brownsville: The Capitol—Wallace Beery and Adolphe Menjou In “The Mighty Barnum." The Queen—Has Bail and Ruth MU m “Tonto Kid." Tha DIU mann—W. C. Fields and Alleou Skip worth in "TUlle and Oua." San Benito: The Rlroil-Rudy Valloa and Ann Dvorak in "8weet Music " Harlingen: The Arcadia— Lionel Barry more. W c. Fields and Madge Bvana in “David Copperfleid " The Rialto— Rei Bell and Ruth MU In “Tonto Kid." La Feria: The Bijou—Barbara Stan wyck and Warren William la “Tht Se cret Bride" Raymond vine: The Ramon—Lyle Tal bot and Ann Dvorak in “Murder In the Clouds." * Donna: The Flata—Laurel and Hardy In “Babes In Toyland." Ban Juan: The San Juan—Richard Arlen and Madge Evans tn “HslldOted®.* Mercedes: The Capitol—Warren Wil liams and Margaret Lindsay In “The Dragon Murder Case." Weslaco The Rite—Leo CartUo and Louise Faaenda in “The Winning Ticket " McAllen: The Palace—Warner Baxter and Myrna Ley in "Broadway Bill” The Queen -Tom Tyler in “Tracy Rides.** Mission: The Umaioo—Carole Lom bard and Cheater Monte la "The Oaf Bride."