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GAME FISHING !
GROUNDS LIE AHEAD OF FD MIAMI FIs... March 27. **)—Presi dent Roosevelt looked Wednesday for old clothes and fishing rods out on the Atlantic where the game fish play. Keeping his annual rendezvous in this region lor a few days of relaxa tion, he headed southward along the coast line with the Bahama Islands as his objective. He put to sea in a mid-summer heat Tuesday from Jacksonville. Hu> Staff, establishing headquarters here Wednesday awaited word of his boarding the yacht Nourmahal of Vincent Astor from which he will do bia/Tlshing Jmx. Roosevelt made sure of his ywoix relief plans before boarding / the Destroyer Farragut. He talked ff with Harry L. Hopkins, federal relief administrator who was confident of a quick start once final congression al approval us given the four billion dollar program. Apparently satisfied of congres sional progress. Mr. Roosevelt cruis eo into the Atlantic unaccompanied by official aides and determined on a real vacation. Smiling broadly from the rail of the foredeck of the Farragut. he Joshed with members of the party who accompanied him from Wash ington and returned the farewell wave of the crowd lining the dock. Captain Wilson Brown, naval aide, and Commander Ross T. McIntyre, White House physician who attend ed Louis M Howe, secretary to the president, through the crisis of his last two years. Besides Astor this group Includes Judge J. Frederic Kemochun of New York, Kermit Roosevelt, a son of former Presi dent Theodore Rootevelt, George fit. George and Lytle Hull of Tux ado. N. Y.. and Dr. Leslie Heiter of Mobile, Ala. Mercedes Kiwanians To Present Minstrel (Special to Tb* Herald I MERCEDES March 27 —Rehears als are being held nightly for the Mercedes Kiwanis minstrel to be ISeld in the High School auditorium March 29, for the benefit of the Underprivileged children fund. President E. A. Brown will be the Interlocutor for the show, and high lights for tile evenings program will be the first appearance for the Mercedes Kiwanias glee club, under the direction of Nix Harrington, vocalist Stanley Addington of Mc Allen. and several quartet numbers by the newly reorganised Rio Grande Pour. This quartet was for merlv known as the Pour Kilowatts. • Speciality acts for the second part of the entertainment will consist of the Valiev’s best talent. One act being furnished by the Raymond rflle Kiwanias club and another by the Weslaco Kiwanias club. “One thousand dollars for under privilege for child wgrk is the goal aet by the Mercedes club and the minstrel show is the first of a ser ies of entertainments to be put on In an effort to raise that amount.” President Brown stated. Credit Officials To Convene at McAllen (Special to Che Herald i McALLEN March 27—Annual convention of the South Texas Credit Bureaus, representing 20 South Texas towns and cities, will ! he held here April 7. according to Mrs. Mary Combs, head of the McAllen Retail Merchants’ asso ciation and secretary of the re gional organization. Gordon L Lewis of Corpus, head of the Merchants' Credit Bureau of that city and president of the South Texas organization, will pre side at the sessions. He is now making arrangements for the gathering Included among the speakers here will be Mrs. Combs, Lewis, and James F. Bain of Cor pus Chnsti. president of the Texas Retail Credit Bureaus, an affiliate of the Retail Merchants’ associa tion. Delegates to the convention are expected from Victoria. Goliad. Beeviile. Aransas Pass, Corpus Christi, Robstown. Alice. Laredo,; Kingsville. Falfurrias. Edinburg, j Mission. McAllen. Weslaco. Mer- ! cedes. Raymondville, Harlingen. , San Benito and Brownsville. In Turkey, there are thousands ot women working in tobacco and silk factories for 25 and 30 cents a day. I Rotations on Both Sides of Rio Grande Meet at Matamoros Approximately 35 representative | Rotarians of Matamoros, Browns ville and Harlingen gathered at the Matamoros cafe at Matamoros Tues day night at a banquet given m honor of Ingeniero Ernesto J. Aguilar, Rotary governor of Mex ico. who came to Matamoros Tues day on a nation-wide survey of Rotary clubs In the republic. Following the banquet Ruben A. Martinez, secretary of the Mat amoros club, took charge and Es teban Gonzalez Anrira. president of the Matamoros Rotary, presented Ing. Aguilar. Dr Alfredo Pumarejo made the opening address. In his talk Dr. Pumarejo slated that the Mat amoros Rotary was doing all in Its power for the community and said in behalf of the club members that they were very glad to have the governor with them. Ingeniero Aguilar then spoke, stating that he was very glad to visit Matamoros. not having been in the border city for seven years He reminisced of his former visit to Matamoros. telling about the growth of that city and Brownsville. He stated there are 32 clubs In Mex ico and that he expected the num ber would grow rapidly. He out lined the benefits of a Rotary club for the community, and told of the cooperation that exists between club members and the benefit the com munity derives from such coordina tion. Usually. Ing. Aguilar said, when Rotary clubs are installed along the border, friendly relations are developed to a high standard between residents of both countries. With the coming of Rotary to a community, a new social environ ment is created, people get to know themselves and their neighbors bet ter. and the result Is a mutual ex change of ideas usually beneficial to the community. Governor Aguilar then spoke of highlights on the coming Rotary convention in Mexico City begin ning June 15 and lasting a week. This part of his speech. Aguilar delivered in English. He told how President Cardenas will inagurste the convention, planned as the larg est ever held in the republic. Tim Murphy of Harlingen Inviteo the Matamoros Rotarians to attend a Rotarv banquet to be held in that city Friday at the Reese Wil Mond hotel. T. L. Evans, member of the Hous ton Chamber of Commerce, and well known Rotarian. made a brief talk in Fraternity Men To Give Dance At San Benito • Special toTh# Herald) SAN BENITO. March 27 —Enter taining with a dance at the San Benito club Thursday. March 28. the Valley Interfraternity club will inaugurate its 1935 schedule of so cial functions. Music mill be fur nished by Art Brault's Canadians, one of the finest bands In the south, according to Guy Bradford, executive chairman. Each member of the club may bring as many guests as he desires, Bradford explained, and any bona fide member of a college or uni versity national social fraternity is 1 eligible to attend the dance and become a member of the organiza tion. Admission, to both members and guests alike, is $1 per couple. The Interfraternity club had its beginning at McAllen last April 12. when an organization dance was held at Club Rcyale. Sixty-five men became charter members at what was considered one of the most suc cessful entertainments of its kind ever to be held in the Valley, Bradford said. Instead of officers, the Pan Hellenic group is directed by an executive committee of five men who were elected at the McAllen affair. They are Guy Bradford. Weslaco: Mike Vandever. Weslaco; Jim Ramsey. Edinburg; James Glasscock. McAllen, and O. S. Can non. Jr., Mission. RETTRN TO VALLEY (Special to The Herald) SAN BENITO. March 27.—Fire Chief and Mrs. C. L. Potter have returned from San Antonio where they were called by the death of Mr. Potter’s father MRS. BEULAH I M. YATES Again Selects LA PERLA BREAD I f For the Cooking School I Again this year Mrs. Yates requested | that La Perla Bread be used exclu | sively In the -Happy Kitchen” School. She says. “I will never forget the com plete satisfaction derived from La Perla Bread in my last school year.” The new pound-and-a half double wrapped | loaf Is more and more chosen by the house I; wives and chefs. Re ! t«in* oven freshness longer, has no superior for toasting qualities . . . and a full pound ; and-a-half in weight. Try a loaf today. I Baking Good Bread For — 24 Years La Per la Bakery JUAN M. PEREZ, Prop. 13th Street at Van Buren Spanish. Evans told of his attend ing school in Monterrey. N. Leon. Of the importance of attending the Rotary convention in Mexico City and foremost, of the building of the Matamoroe-Cludad Victoria high way. "The construction of this high way will mean an enormous increase in the tourist traffic to the south ern republic, it is estimated that at least half a million tourists will take advantage of the Improved highway travel In Mexico." Building of the Matamoros-Victoria highway will mean a new epoch in the develop ment of both border cities, Browns ville and Matamoros. and will mark the greatest influx of tourist traffic through this section of the country that It has ever known." Evans said He told how. with other Houston members of the chamber of com merce, he had gone to Mexico City and discussed the highway problems with the Mexican director of high way construction of how the direc tor told him that the M«*tamoros Victona highway would be built the coming year. "But it is of paramount importance that all interests get to gether In the drive for the construc tion of that highway. Houston, the Valley. Brownsville and MaUmorob. should make a united effort to carry through such an improvement, nay a necessity, and it will be for that purpose that we will get together again Wednesday night at the El Jardln hotel at 7:30 and discus* plans for the construction of that highway." He invited all Matamoros Rotarlans to the banquet to be held in Brownsville. Evans also told of the special ex cursion trains that had been or ganised and were ready to leave on schedule through Brownsville and Matamoros in June, for the conven tion to be held in Mexico City. After Evans' talk. Prisiciliano Her UBiiucz, «ii.« luuuxii uu the guitar, sang, with Matamoros Ro tarians joining. Miss Clemencia Pumarejo. one of Dr. Pumarejo's daughters, played several numbers on the piano. Ing. Aguilar left Wednesday morn ing on the Pan American plane for Mexico City. He was accompanied by Matamoros Rotarians to the Browns ville airport. Aguilar told a Herald reporter that he planned to stay m Tampico until Friday, meeting with the Tampico Rotarians Thursday. From there he will go by air to Mexico City. Aguilar conferred with members of the Matamoro* Rotarians Tues day afternoon, among those present at the meeting were: Esteben Oon zalet Ancira. president of the Mata moroe Rotary. Ruben A Martmez, secretary. Eduardo Garibay. Ign acio Martinez. Alberto Gonzalez and Rogello Gonzalez. Those attending the banquet were: Governor Aguilar. Esteban Gon zalez Ancira and wife, president of the Matamoro6 Rotarians, R. Mun guia C and wife, mayor of Mata moros. Dr. Alfredo Pumarejo and Misses Alga and Clemencia Pumare jo and Mrs. Carmen Pumarejo, Ign acio Martinez and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Ruben A. Martinez. F. Vas quez D.. E J. Ganbay. Licenciado Aurello de Leon, A. Montelenge. state tax collector. R. J. Elizondo. A. Gon zalez. P. Hernandez. Jr., all of Mata moroso. Those attending from Brownsville and other Valley cities were Mr. and Mrs. G C. Richard son. manager Brownsville Chamber of Commerce. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Putegnat. George White. J. A. Evans. Houston. A. C. Hipp. Brownsville. Dr J. Crockett, Harlingen. Tim Murphy. Harlingen. MOTHERS END JAIL' S DALLAS March 27. Three mothers who befriended two of the southwest’s most ruthless maraud ers. Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow, were freed Wednesday. They finished a 30-day term apiece for harboring Bonnie and Clyde while the machine-gunning duo fled the law. Mrs. Curaie Barrow, mother of Clyde: Mrs. Emma Parker. Bon nie's mother, and tight-’/?ped Mrs. Steve Davis, mother of Ray Hamil ton, No. 1 Texas outlaw and fugi tive from the state penitentiary death house, were released from the county jail at 9 a. m. Wed nesday Mrs. Davis had no message to send her errant son She told newspapermen. ”1 have no message for Ray. and no plans to tell you." Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Parker re fused to pose for pictures, but Mrs. Barrow, smiling and happy over her release, willingly agreed. "I want you to tell the world that I have paid my debt to so ciety. I'm all washed up with this business now, and I'm going straight." Waiting for Mrs Barrow outside the Jail elevator were Marie Bar row Francis, her daughter, and Aud rey Fay Barrow, wife oi L- C. Bar row. given penitentiary sentences on harboring charge an3 a robbery ac cusation. The two 16-year-old girls also were given brief sentences. Shortly before the release, the three women laughed and Joked. *Tt's a good thing I had a cell to myself.” said Mrs. Barrow as she straightened her hat and ran h$ hands over her wrinkled face. "If I would have had to sleep in one of these upper bunks. I probably would go home and try to sleep on a table, just from habit ” 15th Artillery Completes Long Trek Back Home (Special to The Herald i SAN ANTONIO. March 27 — A ' thousand miles without even a puncture, with the leisurely Journey made In less than one-sixth of the time required for a similar trip with horse-drawn vehicles, was the record reported upon return of the newly-motorized Fifteenth Field Artillery to Fort Sam Houston aft er a “march’' through South Tex as. The regiment traveling in two sections of 70 vehicles each, com pleted the 1.000-mlle trek In eight days without a breakdown or mis hap. according to officers headed by Lieut. Col R. M Pennell, com mander. It was estimated that a similar unhurried trip with animal - drawn equipment would have taken 50 days. The 25 officers and 500 enlisted men with six batteries of four guns each traveled from San Antonio as far as Brownsville before they turned northeast to Houston, where the week-end was spent. The’-— they came back to the poet here. It wa& the first such training "march’’ for the new equipment, and was probably enjoyed most by the enlisted men who had no horses to feed or water. During 1930. five million acres of lumber were burned by forest fires in the United States. j “Cake Day Is Such A Pleasure When I Use PIONEER, ANGEL FOOD, WHITE WINGS FLOUR,” Says Mrs. Yates. “Just anyone can bake suc cessfully when this wonderful flour is used.” “Whether It is the baking of bread, cakes, pies or some other pastry I always use either Angel Food, White Wings or Texas Pioneer Flour when it is obtain able.” TOMORROW IS- IfwS I CAKE DAY! - 1 At The Herald Cooking School Be sure to attend and see for r a All I yourself the wonderful baking results obtained thru the use of '«•« this flour. l^rrfr M. Garcia Gomez & Champion Distributors — Brownsville PIONEER FLOUR MILLS DAILY CAPACITY 3000 BARRELS Established 1851 San Antonio Cameron Records 103rd DISTRICT COl'RT Judge A. M. Kent FILED: G. G. Henson etaL.es. Isaac M Williams, et al. for In junction. ORDERS: Ex parte Manon Hed rick, removal minor's disabilities. J. S. Graham appointed special guardian ad litem. Carter Sc Sttemberg vs R. O. and R. C. Jones, suit on note, dismiss ed at plalnalff's cost C. B. Saylors and F. A. Lovelace, dismissed for want of prosecution. Sam Feldman, n C. L Maddox, judgment for plaintiff tor debt and foreclosure d. L National Loan Sc Investment Co.. vs. J. B. Atcheson, et al judgment for debt and foreclosure lien. R. M. Borchardt vs. Golda Marie Bore her dl divorce granted. W. L. Moody Cotton Co., vs. Min ta Polly, admlnistatcr, et al on trial. Federal Underwriters Exchange vs. Jules W Ruiz dismissed at plaintiff s costs. CRIMINAL DISTRICT COl'RT Judge Geo. Westervelt Juan Granado of Brownsville, scheduled for trial Thursday on charges of driving while intoxicated. ORDER8 ENTERED: AgapitO Garcia. 4iarged with murder of Germimo Villanueva, sentenced to not less than two nor more than five years. Found guilty by Jury March 19. L. B Ward, charged with wife and child abandonment, set for trial Aprt 10. Santos Gonzales, charged with driving while Intoxicated, assessed one year suspended and prohibited from driving motor vehicle for a year. Sam Marshall, charged with burglary, sentenced to five years. Found guilty by jury March 20. Gustavo Vasquez reported arrest ed on indictment charging him with burglary of Josefa Valdez Galvan home Feb. 10. MARRIAGE LICENSES Pedro Guajardo and Severa Diaz. Federico Longoria and Sofia Sa yas. Wencealao Martinez and Guada lupe Gobea. Jos6 Amaya and Leonor Doris Reymundo Aguiar and Celia Shears. Frank L. Hams and Adalme Call JTSTICE OF PEACE A. Barred* Jr. FILED: Complaint charging Frank T. Keilar of La Feria with disposing of mortgaged property. Rolarians Play Golf (Special to The Herald) RAYMONDVILLE. March 27. — Golf teams representing Rotary clubs of Raymondvlile and Harlin gen will be matched In a contest at the Harlingen course Wednesday afternoon. The Raymondvlile Rota rianz wop a similar match from the Harlingen team last Friday after noon. plavfig on the Raymondvlile course. Four or five foursomes will be matched Wednesday after noon. Raymondvlile golfers expected to play include Reuben Bush. Holly Bostick. Jesse Foster. Gene Smith. Herschel Holder, Fred Akard, Jesse Robbins George Wright. Gene Al bin and Dave Mahood MRS. YATES Will u»e EGGS BROILERS Produced on the HOMER L. FITCH POULTRY & EGG FARM Checker Sealed Eggs are unsurpassed for baking or cooking. Uniform in color and size. ONE DOZEN FREE If You Find a Bad One in a Dozen of CHECKER SEALED EGGS Today’* Egg* Today Each Dozen Weighs 24 Ounces or More GUARANTEED FRESH Every Checker Sealed Egg is fully guaranteed to be fresh. BROILERS Our milk fed broilers are <Jellnous. Controlled feeding gives them a most pleasant flavor. Eggs and Broilers Delivered to Your Home HOMER L. FITCH Poultry &. Egg Farm W. 7th and St. Francis Phone 1*—Brownsville HUEY DODGE) INCOME QUERY a WASHINGTON. March 27. Senate opponent* of income tax publicity sought to complete con gressional action Wednesday upon the bill to repeal the “pink slip* publicity law. Chairman Harrison <D-MU*> of the finance committee predicted the senate would pass the measure with out any of the tax riders which opponent* have threatened to tack on it. “Pink slip" repeal already has been voted by the house. The sen ate opposition lined up however in last-minute fight to retain the law requiring that portions of income tax returns be made public. Huey P. Long was much in evidence, charging Tuesday that administra tion leaden want the publicity re quirement repealed because “last year fewer men made $5,000. and more made $1,000,000, than the year before •* Asked during the debate what Ins own income wa* last year, lie said A touted $25,000. which he spent on “brass bands, loot ball games and drinks for my friends” Senator La Follette (Prog-Wisi sought support for a substitute bill which would give publicity to all i the details of income tax returns instead of a half-dozen items. He also intended to Introduce an amendment to Increase normal m 1 come and surtax rate* Auto Hits Boy And Breaks Right Leg (Special to The Herald ) HARLINGEN. March 27.-Bllly Gibson, eight, suffered a broken right leg and other injuries when struck by an automobile near the North Ward School Monday afternoon [ The auto took to the ditch to avoid ! striking the child but one side of the car struck Billy who was rush ed to the Valley Baptist hospital in a Thompson ambulance. . An abandoned trolley car is nsed as a school house In Berkeley. Mich Flashes LI (By The Associated Press I Hazardous CHICAGO.—One way of remov ing a traffic hazard. Judge Porter of Evanston declares, is to send It to Jail. He did that after terming James Savers. 47, a menace to the peace and safety of motorists Sayers, the Judge was told, was found twice within a week crum pled under hls bicycle, apparently the victim of a hit and run driv er. But rescuers changed their minds and decided it was some thing else, the police testified. Bushing the Season COUNCIL BLUFF’S. la.—Fred Lainson, Council Bluffs florist, became the firm Iowan—and probably the first middle-western er—to blossom forth tn a straw hat. Lainson, who was working tn his greenhouse, forgot to remove his straw lid and wore in down town to transact business. In Plain Figures NEW YORK.—The Columbia University press estimates that if the world's population of 2.000, 000.000 was reduced proportionate ly. according to religious faiths, to 100 persons, there would be 38 Christ Ians, 19 ronfuclanists and taoists, 12 Hindus. 11 Mohamme dans. 10 Animlsu 8 Buddhists, A Shintoist, and 1 Jew. ▼ Three It Is MEXICO. Mo —There’s a crowd of threes In the life of Miss Erma Oibson. She is the third child, the third daughter, s third grand child. a third granddaughter, and her birthday Is on the third day of the third month In the year. » AUTO EXTINGUISHED «Special to The Herald 1 SAN BENITO. March 27—The automobile of C. O. Biggett caught fire at 285 6 Austin St.. Tuesday aft ernoon but firemen extinguished the blase before any damage was done, the equipment returning to the sta tion within flvs minutes. TABASCO THE CONDIMENT SUPREME 4 dash of this piquant flavor adds a rare flavor .... makes good food better and all foods good. WITHOUT A RIVAL FOR OVER 60 YEARS In spite of the cry of a fickle world lor something new! Thera has never been a condiment that has taken the place of TABASCO. It la like Oorham 8llver ... It never grows old. TABASCO is the favorite of every genera* Uon What better recommendation do you ask? TABASCO • THR-E TIMES A DAY The snappy twang of TABASCO tteklea lary appetites into action. Try a dash of man* favorite condiment . . . FOR BREAKFAST ... on the eggs LUNCHEON . . f . . on the salad DINNER.on the meat AT YOUR GROCER McILHENNY CO. AVERY ISLAND, LA. The Brownsville Herald COOKING SCHOOL is conducted for your benefit It will pay you to attend Mrs. Beulah Mackey Yates will discuss problems of the home and the merits of products she uses in the school. Be sure and notice the special demonstrations of the double-tested, double-action KC BAKING POWER ECONOMICAL AND DEPENDABLE Same Price Today as 44 Years Ago 23 OUNCES FOR 2Se it Manufactured by Baking Powder Specialists who make nothing but Baking Powder — under supervision of expert chemists of national reputation. 1 rS&ZPxi \ 1sgSB**4 m pl®a®» T0*4' u -h% trntn « \ ■ Mail th® c'^'p^cksr «'lh T^L \ ■ “ *c a!nr \ I \ I jAOg^P — Cht°—°,m' \ K C is economical. Because of its high leavening strength only 1 level teaspoon!ul to a cup of flour is sufficient for most recipes. It is a time saver. That's due1 to the double action. One action in the mix and the second, a stronger action, in the oven. You can prepare dough for biscuits, muffins, etc., hours in advance, set in a cool place and bake when desired. No need for hurry when using K C. ____ I _ _ _ _ ^- -