OCR Interpretation


Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, April 12, 1935, Image 14

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1935-04-12/ed-2/seq-14/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for FOURTEEN

QY DROPPED
FROM TEXAS
ROADSBOARD
Churchman and Civic
Worker Named New
Chairman o f State
Department
AUSTIN, April 12.—OP)—Governor
James V. Allred Friday appointed
Harry Hines. Wichita Falls oil op
erator and church leader, to suc
ceed w. R. Ely of Abilene on the
Texas highway commission. Hines
will serve as chairman.
Ely has been a member of the
eommision few more than eight
years and many persons urged that
he be reappointed. His term expired
February 15 but he will remain In
office until his successor is con
firmed by the senate.
Hines, 48. was the only president
of the state convention of the
Christian Church to succeed him
self in that office. He is a member
of the church’s national board of
control, a director of Jarvis college
and a member of the United States
oemmittee of twelve for the world
convention to be held in England.
Hines succeeded Governor Allred
as the teacher In Wichita Falls of
one of the largest Sunday school
classes in Texas.
One member of the highway
commission is appointed every two
years, and each succeeding governor
Is permitted to name the chairman.
John Wood is the retiring chair
man of the three-member board.
"I oonsider the appointment by
the governor as a cal] to service."
Hines said. "It will be a pleasure to
have a part In the work of further
perfecting one of the finest systems
of highways in this nation. I pledge
mv best efforts to the Job of con
tinuing to close one by one the
gaps in our paved highways, the
replacing of worn out roads and the
creation and maintenance of new
and better roads for the people of
our state to enjoy commensurate
with the resources provided for
that purpose "
After living in Kansas City for
many years. Hines moved to Wich
ita Falls IB 1922. forming the
partnership of Knight and Hines,
independent oil operators.
In 1930. he eras selected by clt
teens of Wichita Falls as leader of
a community enterprise for oil and
gas development in that area, which
enterprise took the corporate name
oi the Deep Oil Development com
pany with funds being provided by
popular subscription. He resigned
from the office of vice president and
general manager of that corpora
tion to accept the state appoint
ment.
Hines is a director of the Mid
Continent Oil and Gas Association
and of the North Texas Oil and Gas
Association.
The Weather
Ea&t Texas least of 100th meri
dian): Fair, somewhat colder in east
portion except on the west coast,
probably frost in north and interior
of east portions Friday night; Satur
day fair, warmer in west and north
- portions.
Light to fresh northerly to east
erly winds on the coast.
RIVER BULLETIN
The river will continue to fall
•lowly practically all along during
the next 24 to 36 hours.
Flood Present 24-Hr. 24-Hr
Stage Stage Chang. Rain
Laredo 27 -0.5 0.0 .00
Rio Grand* 21 1.5 -0.6 .00
Hidalgo 21 2.8 -0.8 .03
Mercedes 21 5.6 -1.0 .00
Brownsville 18 5.5 -0.4 .00
TIDE TABLE
High and low tide at Port Isabel
Saturday, under normal meteor
ological conditions:
High . 1:46 p. m
Low.6:43 a m 8:05 p. m
MISCELLANEOUS DATA
Sunset Friday . 6:52
Sunrise Saturday . 6:09
WEATHER SIMMARY
Barometric pressure was rather
high from the Rio Grande Valley,
Texas and Louisiana northward into
Canada Friday morning, attended
by generally fair to clear and mod
erately cold weather practically
throughout the western half of the
country. The area of dusty sky con
dition over the southern plains states
and northern Texas has spread
southward to the Rio Grande Valley
and into northern Mexico Friday
morning. The disturbance over Mis
souri Thursday morning was cen
tral over the lower Great Lakes Fri
day morning, attended by mostly
cloudy and unsettled weather, and
has caused scattered precipitation
also in the eastern states since last
report
Brownsville 8 a. m. <EST) aea
Jevel pressure 30 23 inches.
BULLETIN
(Pint figure*, lowest temperature last
night; second, highest yesterday, third,
wind velocity at 8 a. m . fourth, prec
ipitation in last 34 hours).
Abilene . 46 82 10 .00
Amarillo. 30 54 .. .00
Atlanta . 46 64 .. .00
Austin. 54 70 16 .00
Boston. 36 38 16 .00
BROWNSVILLE ... 65 82 18 .00
Br'ville Airport. 67 87 14 .00
Chicago . 38 44 24 .70
Cleveland . 42 58 14 .42
Corpus Christi. 62 74 12 .00
Dallas. 46 64 18 .00
Del Rio . 60 74 .. .00
Denver. 28 42 .. ,0C
Doage City . 28 48 12 .00
El Paso . 48 64 12 .00
Fort Smith . 44 52 12 .00
Houston . 54 68 14 .00
Jacksonville . 66 82 10 .00
Kansas City. 40 46 14 .00
Los Angeles. 52 76 .. .00
Louisville . 46 64 12 .02
Memphis . 46 56 .. .00
Miami . 70 82 .. .00
Minneapolis . 34 48 14 .12
New Orleans. 58 78 10 .00
North Platte . 28 40 .. .00
Oklahoma City. 38 58 14 .00
Palestine . 48 64 12 .00
Pensacola ..•••••••• 58 82 12 .00
Phoenix .52 84 .. .00
fit. Louis.. 50 12 .06
Balt Lake City. 62 58 .. .00
San Antonio. 58 72 12 .00
Santa Fe . 32 50 .. .00
Shreveport. 50 56 18 .00
. 72 86 M 00
Vicksburg . » “ 10 "
Washington . 60 .. .14
Williston .
Wilmington .* g ••
Winnemucca •• -w
Valley Drake •Estaters
***** *****
In Quandry as Leaders
***** *****
Of Racket Behind Bars
(Special to The Herald)
SAN BENITO. April 12.— The
Drake Estate did pay off—once.
The local snooper for Associated
Grapevine delved deeply into the
records of the Drake Estate rs and
discovered that a Valley •‘investor”
who put two iron men into the age
cla swindle actually had the temer
ity to howl. He had the unmitigated
nerve to suspect that something
Tarpon Caught
By Anglers Off
Brazos Jetties

(Special to The Herald)
DEL MAR, April 12—Thursday
was the prize tarpon day of the
year in waters of the Valley terri
tory. three silver kings having been
landed by fishermen at the Brazos
jetty.
A number of others reported
strikes.
8. B Roberts of Brownsville
caught one tarpon, along with 2
reds and a speckled trout, and Dr.
G. H. N. Close of Brownsville land
ed two silver kings.
Tarpon have been feeding re
cently along the Gulf side of the
south jetty, and many fishermen
reported strikes.
Thursday also proved a fine day
for red and trout fishing, a total
of 156 reds and 96 trout being re
ported.
Fishermen were catching plenty
of reds early Friday in spite of the
northeast wind.
The catch Thursday included:
Mrs. C. M. Moore of St. Petersburg.
Fla., 3 reds. 3 specks; Mrs. M. J.
Sear of Harlingen. 1 ladyfish; G
W. Winster of Brownsville, 7 reds,
1 speck; C. H. DeWitt of Okla
homa. 5 reds. 4 specks. 3 drum; H.
B. Harrison of Mission. 8 reds. 15
specks; W. R. Carroll. Harlingen. 4
reds: T. J. Yost of San Benito. 8
reds: Pony Bishop of Mission 11
1 specks. 2 golden croaker; Mrs P W.
I Hoffman of Brownsvillle. 1 red, 1
pompano. 1 speck; Mr and Mr* L.
| J. Cocke of Bristol. Va.. 2 pompano,
14 sand trout. 2 specks; Bill Malley.
Samfordyce. 8 drum. 4 reds. 2 sand;
i Mrs. G. Hamlink. of Brownsville, 7
specks; J. 8. Young of Weslaco. 15
specks, 4 reds; James Kykendahl
and R. Singh of Harlingen. 28
.specks. 48 reds; permanent residents
of Jettyville and Del Mar. 62 reds.
3 drum. 14 specks. 1 5-foot catan,
| 2 jackfish.
‘Talk Up San Benito*
C. C. Manager Urge*
(Soeclal to Thr Herald)
SAN BENITO. April 12— Pete H
Smith, manager of the chamber of
commerce, told the Rotary club
Thursday some of the things he
Its learned about San Benito since
he came here January 1.
He spoke of the necessity for
talking and boosting San Benito
and maintaining an optimistic
point of view.
Smith also gave high lights of
the good-will trip made to Corpus
Christi recently by a group of
Valley residents.
The Rotarians nominated direc
tors and will vote next Thursday.
The new directors will then elect
new officers to take charge in July.
Dr. W. J. Vinsant presided in
absence of Pres Hugh Robertson.
Visiting Rotarians were E. C.
Watson. Harry Nunn. Hart T. Lon
gtno, Clayton Pritchard and Mc
Henry Tichenor. all of Harlingen
Two local men were guests They
were A. J. Garey and Elmer Mor
ris.
Song Writer to Vi*it
Augustin Lara. Mexico's famed
song writer and radio singer, will
pass through Brownsville Saturday
on his way back to Mexico City
after a trip to San Antonio. He
will come by train and leave by
Pan American plane going south.
Lara was greeted by more than
1000 people upon his arrival in San
Antonio two days ago. and was
given a continuous ovation in that
city.
** ■ ■ ■■ . i ..
might be wrong when the promised
payoffs failed to materialize time i
after time as promised and instead,
of dividends the boys wanted more
assessments. They hollered for more
money like a Wall Street broker:
calling on the bucket shop suckers
for margin.
This heresy within the ranks was
so unusual and stirred the brethren
so deeply that they actually gave
h.m back his two dollars. TTiey did;
it in a moment of weakness, how- j
ever. They soon regretted that they
had permitted their emotions to
sway their virile hearts and prompt
ly demanded that the ‘ invester" put!
his two dollars back m the scheme.
He is said to have done so on the
promise that the big payoff would
take place but again it proved to
be the proverbial 'manana.'’ a
Quaint Spanish custom the Drake
Estaters seemed to have picked up
on the border.
The leadership is as changeful as
anything else in the D. E. ranks.
Some months ago when Oscar Hart
zeU was arrested and finally sent
to prison, the local man who had
been ramrodding things got cold
feet and actually told the brethren
; to stay away from his door. The
leadership then passed to a country
man but recently the city dweller
appeared to have resumed his dom
ination. At least when The Herald
appeared on the streets the other
day with the story of Lester Ohm
a-t’a arrest, the D. E.s disappeared
almost at once, gathering at the
; home of ‘he city man.
When they again reappeared on
the streets the word went out not
to read that dirty, lying Browns
ville Herald."
The snooper has been trying to
verify the report that not only
Ohmart but another of the men
arrested in Chicago once lived here.
It also is reported that a Santa
Rosa woman narrowly escaped be
ing caught in the net when the
secret office was raided because she
happened to be back in the Valley
at the time.
P.-T. A. Official
Speaks Before
Schools Here
Mrs. M. G. Gonzalez, of San
! Diego, representative of the Na
| tional Chapters in Washington and
' Austin of the Parent Teachers' as
sociations. arrived in Brownsville
Thursday and made several talks
, on co-operation before members of
the local Parent Teachers' associa
tions here.
Mrs. Gonzalez spoke first at the
Fourth Ward school before a large
audience of PTA members.
The subject of her talk was the
co-operation that should exist be
I tween parents and teachers for the
j welfare and advancement of the
■ school child.
She visited other schools in the
I city Thursday delivering addresses
in all the schools she visited.
Mrs. Gonzalez is doing extension
! work for the National Chapter of
I the PTA.
“It is a wonderful message of
encouragement that Mrs. Gonzalez
brought us." Miss Emilia Fernan
dez. principal of the Fourth Ward
school said Friday.
Brownsville Youth
Honored at College
(Sow’al to The Hera I <11
DANVILLE. Ky, April 12.— Eu
gene L. Roy. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Roy of Brownsville, and
i student at Centre College, was hfm
oied on April 8 by Governor Ruby
I Laffoon when he was commissioned
i aide de camp, on the governor's
staff, with th# rank of colonel.
Roy has been associated with {
| many campus activities of the cur- I
rent year, the most important of j
v-hich was the revival of Founders'
Day of which program he had full
charge.
He is associated with Sigma Chi.
national social fraternity, and is
! prominent in the productions of the
Centre College Players, a dramatic
group of which he is one of the
1 directors.
Roy has the distinction of being
the only student on the Centre
college campus to be so honored by
the governor this yes*
Here’s the food bargain
of the year! Change to
crispness with Kellogg's
Corn Flakes, now in a
great Spring Sale at your
grocer’s. Lower price!
Bigger value than ever!
Serve Kellogg's for
breakfast, lunch or sup
per. Crisp — delicious—
nourishing. Oven-fresh.
Ready to serve. Matchless
quality and flavor. Made
by Kellogg in Battle Creek.
Order several packages
today!
1
WISH AND
R SPLIT
Rift In Ranks Results In
Resignation of Chief
Lieutenant
NEW ORLEANS. April 11. UP)—
Report* of s political rift between
Senator Huey P. Long and one of
his chief lieutenants. Assistant At
torney - General George Wallace,
were circulated Friday.
Unconfirmed and undented, the
reports had It that Wallace resign
ed after the senator grew wrath
ful over his conduct of legal mat
ters In behalf of the state admin
istration.
“I wont comment on the report,”
was Wallace's terse reply. Long
could not be reached.
Wallace, a long-time friend of
the senator and regarded by him
as an authority on Jurisprudence,
drafted most of the legislation
which established Long as “dicta
tor" of Louisiana and conducted
most of the senator's court battles.
The reported break came soon
after Attorney-General Gaston L.
porterle attempted through the
supreme court to displace District
Judge W. Carruth Jones in the
case in which the administration
sought to gain recognition of 13
police jurors appointed by Gov. O.
K Allen for East Baton Rouge
parish. *
The attorney-general claimed the
judge should be displaced because
he took more than three days to
decide the case. He withdrew his
petition after Judge Jones refused
to grant an injunction which would
have prevented nine elected Jurors
for the parish from functioning.
Wallace had expressly waived the
three-day statutory time limit in
his appearance before the district
court.
Long is seeking to gain control
of the affairs of the parish, in
which the capital is located, through
th*! appointment of 13 jurors to
equal the number of elected jurors.
Four of the elected jurors are
friendly to Long.
Wassam Funeral Set
f8o*cl*l to The Herald i
HARLINGEN. April 12.—Funeral
services for Louis Wassam, 54-year
cld Harlingen automobile salesman
who died Thursday, will be held at
3 p. m. Saturday from the Stotler
Burdette mortuary with Rev. L. A.
Boone in charge. Interment will be
in the Restlawn cemetery.
Pallbearers will be Sam Foster.
J M. Richardson, J. L. Teas, K. E.
Caskey, T. C. Holland and R. E.
Myers.
Mr. Wassam. who had lived In
the Valley for the past nine years,
is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mae
Wassam; two daughters. Mrs. Flora
Mae Ritch and Mrs. Louise Mor
row. both of Harlingen; and five
brothers. C. C. ot Hollywood. Daniel
E of Coffeeville. Kan., George of
Enid, Okla.. Ralph of Fort Worth
1 and Paul of Springdale. Ark.
GOP IS READY
FOR ATTACKS
Social Security Bill May
Become Football For
Party Fight
WASHINGTON, April 11. —<AV
A number of house republicans
prepared Friday for a concerted
attack against the administration’s
social security bill on the ground
that it would do no good and that
its tax burdens would Increase un
employment
Upon Representative Treadway
(R-Mass) fell the duty of express
ing the attitude of republicans on
the ways and means committee,
which brought the bill before the
house after 11 weeks of study. As
he prepared to unleash his attack,
there were Indications that he
would recommend that the G. O
P. vote against the measure if it
could not be amended
He and other members—Includ
ing a number of democrats—hope
that when the amendment stage is
reached next week, it will be pos
sible to strike from the bill the
section levying taxes on employers
and employes for old-age annui
ties.
It was understood that the re
publican criticism would center
about the contention that raising
8278.800.000 through taxes in 1837
and $1*77*00.000 In 1950—as the
bill would propose—would be un
desirable.
Meanwhile, an avenue appeared
through which advocates of the
Townsend old-age pension and
Lund eon social security plans
could get a vote on at least the
essence of their proposals. They
contended that under house rules
their complete bills could not be
offered as amendments to the ad
ministration's bill.
But Friday they found that they
could, for example, propose to in
crease from $15 to $100 a month
the maximum federal contribution
toward a pension paid under the
state law. They could even offer
an aryndment to make the federal
government bear the full burden ol
a pension of $200 a month.
Jenkins Funeral Set
(Special to The Herald*
HARLINGEN. April 12-Funeral
services for Jacob Jenkins. 84-year
old re^yit of Harlingen, will be
conducted at the 8otler-Burdette
mortuary at 2:30 p. m Sunday
with Rev. L. A. Boone in charge.
Interment will be in the Harlin
gen cemetery.
Pallbearers have been named as
follows: E. C. Parker. John Mc
Naby, Holcomb. William Carpenter.
J. E Tope and J. A. Sing.
Mr. Jenkins, who had lived in the
Valley for the past six years. Is
survived by his wife. Mrs. Cora B.
Jenkins; two daughters. Mrs H
W. Essex of Harlingen and Mrs
Fred A. Corn of Salem. Neb.; and
two sons. Everett L. and Verna V..
both of Harlingen.
FORMER VALLEY
I STAR DIES
Vernon Lee Mayfield Of
San Benito Succumb#
To Malaria
(8pecUi to The Herald*
SAN BENITO. April 11— Verrxm
Lee Mayfield. 21-year-old fon^v
San Benito high school foot ban
star, died In a McAllen hospital
Thursday night as the result of
malaria.
Mayfield, who was employed by
the Asa Agar Box and Crate Com
pany. was well known over the Val
■f. _. 4
Funeral services wer$ to be held
at 3 p m. Friday from the Church
of Christ with services perfo'med
bv James F Black Pallbearers wer#
to be C. C. Wood. Jr.. Harlan Wright.
J D. Roberson. Albert Scale f. How
ard Shafer and Charles Shafer.
Young Mayfield was a native of
8an Benito, having been bom her#
March 13. 1914. He la survived by
his father. J. Frank Mayfield; two
sisters. Mrs Lee Joe Woods and
Dorothy Nell Mayfield; and two
brothers. Allison and John Franklin.
Funeral arrangements were mad#
by the Markham Thompson mort
uary.
Cork Vgs are made of wood,
metal, leather, or strong canvas, not
I cork they received their name from
Dr. Cork. Inventor. _
NEW LOW PRICES
Because of a factory reduction we are happy to announce NEW LOW PRICES on guaranteed 1,000 hour
“Jewel” Light Bulbs. Many are unknowingly buying inefficient bulbs bearing no factory guarantee or one
ranging up to only 500 hours, but “Jewels” carry the highest known guarantee, 1,000 hours, yet cost you less than any
other full time lamp. To pay more than our low prices is excessive but to buy low grade lamps at their prices is
surely wastage. See Jewel prices below.
We also quote this week NEW LOW PRICES on high efficiency test thermos bottles and jugs — prices most
appealing — backed by quality. See prices below.
JITNEY JUNGLE SPECIALS
FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, APRIL 12 and IS
Prices Good in Our Eight Valley-Owned and Valley-Operated Stores, Located at Brownsville (2), San Benito,
Harlingen, Raymondville, Mercedes, Weslaco, and McAllen
SUGAR &F£r...5I«
10 Lb. Beet an 10 Lb. Cane
Paper Bag Paper Bag . jSFC
FLOUR
Gold Chain |H|
“You 11 Appreciate the Difference"
6-lb. sack .. . 28c
12-lb. sack .. . $2c 4^
24-lb. sack .. . 9&C <->
Potatoes 0 lbs. only .. 16c
LETTUCE .6c
The Healthiest Fruit for All
BANANAS Per Dozen 10c
APPLES ErUTT..17c
Fresh valley crop
Green Beans, lb... 7c
Le ons Fancy Per Dozen ISC
*4 Lb. Can
19
BLACK PEPPER 16c
Snowdrift
3*lb. Can.
COFFEE
I
Del Monte, 1 lb.
Vacuum Pack can

root. It-Ounce Package
BRAN FLAKES, 2 for. |
Lipton’s 1® Vacuum Pack
L Useful Jar
. ' ■ ■— —
PEARS, Nile Bartlett, No. 2Vs can .... 17c
White King Cocoa Hardwater
SOAP, 3 bars...11c
i _
New Prices on ‘Jewels’
15. 25. 40. 60 WATT LAMPS, each . 1S«
7a WATT LAMPS, each . lie
100 WATT LAMPS, each . lie
150 WATT LAMPS, each . 33c
200 WATT LAMPS, each . 49e
EVERY LAMP GUARANTEED FOR 1.000 HOURS. BUY
NO LAMP BEFORE ASCERTAINING THE HOURAGE
GUARANTEE. THEN DEMAND THE 1.000 HOUR LAMP
Thermos Bottles And Jugs
PINT THERMOS BOTTLES, with high efficiency glass
filler in heavy metal case, top and shoulder of SOLID
BRASS, heavily nickeled and highly polished, earh 73c
QUART THERMOS BOTTLES, with same specifications
as above, each . $1.29
GALLON THERMOS JUGS, with new. durable vitrified
containers, completely and permanently insulated, strong
handsome outside rase with large drinking cup. very
serviceable and efficient and a special value at. each $1.23
EASY-POUR THERMOS JUGS, a new development in
jugs with the same high efficiency specifications as
above, but in the Easy-Pour type that saves removing
top to obtain contents. Just the thing for the
beach, each.$1.47
i i
No matter how low our prices you can be sure of get
ting GOVERNMENT APPROVED AND TESTED MEATS
in your JITNEY JUNGLE MARKETS. Positively nothing
else is allowed in our stores, hence neither our customers
nor ourselves take any risk.
ARMOUR'S GENUINE SPRING LAMB:
LAMB PATTIES, each . 5c
LAMB STEW, per lb. l«c
LAMB SHOULDER, per lb. 23e
LAMB LEGS, per lb. 27c
LAMB CHOPS, per lb. 35c
SLICED BACON, per lb. 29c
CHEESE, full cream, per lb.23c
CHUCK ROAST, choice beef or veaL per lb.20c
SANDWICH SPREAD, home made, per lb. 30c
STEW MEAT, fancy veal, per lb. 15c
DRESSED HENS AND FRYERS—SHRIMP—OYSTERS
l/Saa^Mcsaa Appl* nder B A
Vinegar QU.rt n«.k. 14c
In bulk 0% ft. H,,"f *“•* <SS.
Per gallon ■ Z9C Qu.ri ^uk.
SHORTENING, Flakewhite, 4 lb. carton 55c
BEANS, Great Northern or Small
Naviea, per lb.
MILK, Pet, 3 large or 6 amall can*.20c
GROVE’S CHILL TONIC, 50c bottle ... 35c
Black Flag
INSECTICIDE
Pint Can
12-Ounce Can
ROYAL BAKING POWDER .. 35c
A I-*, UlMnot Club—Pale Dry. Sec.
1|H1£6P Al£ Golden and Sparkling
Per Bottle • • • I1H«
Desserts Gelatin I
Set of 4 Bridge
Molds and 3
Packages for .
Cake Flour
Swansdown
2% lb. pkg.mb
COFFEE
Maxwell House
Pound 3I<
DOG FOOD
Vigoral 2 for 17*
“The Label Tells What’s in the Can**
HY-PRO Quart
A Real Bleach A Cleanser V
Made by the Makers of C
Saniflnsh
Wesson Oil r 16c
OLEOMARGARINE
MACARONI and SPAGETTI
- r . 7« m
RAISIN BRAN « 4%
"The Fruited Cereal '
PURE EGG NOODLES, 5-ox. cello bag 8Vac
SOAP sa-1
6 Giant Bars or
8 Regular Bars
Palmolive Soap 3 Bars I4cl
r<* SUPER- >
SUDS
Small Pkf.
m
A

xml | txt