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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, April 12, 1935, Image 3

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England Talks Paris
Delegates Out Of
Strong Censure Of
Hitler’s Move
(Copyright, 1935, by the AP.)
STRESA. Italy, April 12.—Franoe
withdrew her strong resolution of
censure for German rearmament In
the face of firm opposition by both
Great Britain and Italy in Friday’s
V session of the tripartite conference.
The resolution was to have been
presented to the League of Nations
for a vote following discussion Mon
day of France's appeal against the
German conscription move.
Considerations Made
French official circles said the
resolution was withdrawn out of
deference to considerations made by
Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald
of Great Britain and Premier Mus
solini of Italy.
In place of the resolution, it was
disclosed, there will be substituted
a series of conclusions appended to
a French memorandum. The con
clusions will consist of juridical
statements reaffirming the duty of
nations to abide by their treaties.
These conclusions, however, will
not be voted upon by the league, it
was said.
Premier Mussolini's newspaper,
Fopolo D’ltalia. set forth the Ital
ian position on France s appeal by
saying, "recourse to Geneva remains
a French initiative and seemingly
should not become a Franco-Italo
English initiative even if the Italian
and British ministers have been
wholly informed of the memorandum
which France will present to the
league and even If they share its
aent intents.”
Conference circles were much in
terested in the decision of Maxim
Litvinoff. soviet commissar for for
eign affairs, to go to Geneva to
be near the Stresa conference, but
they expressed the opinion the Rus
ai&n would not come here to attend
any of the sessions.
The French, realizing the British
—■ere to avoid antagonizing Reichs
faWirer Hitler, have carefully avoid
ed any talk of "sanctions.” such as
military and economic penalties for
treaty violators, an authoritative
French source said.
Reports Ridiculed
Certain French cabinet officials
had proposed discussing sanctions
before the conference opened, in
formed French circles said, but
Premier Pierre Etienne Flandin and
Foreign Minister Pierre Laval over
ruled them. Flandin and Laval
pointed out. it was said, that the
League of Nations would be certain
to shy away from any consideration
of —actions, since they must be
voted upon unanimously bv all
members of the league by the terms
of the covenant.
French observers ridiculed a ru
mor circulated here that France
had submitted a secret report on
Oerman armament to the confer
ence. since Italy and Great Britain
already are informed of the Reichs
military activities and the extent of
her armed strength is no longer a
The semi-official Italian news
paper. La Stampa, said Friday. "Sir
John Simon’s answers to the French
and Italian questions yesterday
indicated that the British foreign
office was much struck by the ad
vanced stage already reached by
Oerman armaments."
Flashes of Life
(By The Associated Press)
Tricky Fate
NEW YORK — Usually when
James Mullins. 40, sirens forth in
his Bellevue hospital ambulance
he has no idea who will be car
ried back.
It was Mullins himself early
He and Dr. Elizabeth Adams an
swered and found a woman suf
fering from what the physician
reported was acute alcoholism.
The woman, Mrs. May Eiwood,
45, refused to go to the hospital
and her husband, Daniel. 46. ac
cording to Dr. Adams, would not
permit her to sign a waiver.
When Mullins left the wheel of
the ambulance. Dr. Adams related.
Eiwood without warning struck
him. knocking him to the pave
With a possibly fractured skull,
Muilms was loaded into the am
bulance and another driver took
him back to Bellevue.
Nothing Doing Here
Cecilia Norman, tending store for
her husband, turned at a shout
of “hands up," but undismayed
she went Into action.
With a lightning right she
knocked one would-be robber
against his companion. While
they were getting straightened
out, she got a pistol from under
the counter and drove the gunmen
into the street. They fled .eluding
Mrs Norman went back to work.
Go To Jail at Home
PHENIX CITY. Ala.— Here’s
one way of cutting municipal ex
The city commission instructed
tstreet superintendent to allow
mers he though he could
i to eat and sleep at home.
They will be expected to report
for work on the chain gang each
day—and bring their lunches!
Educated Male
mite. a mine mule, knows his
stuff. Dynamite gets down on his
knees to crawl into a small coal
mine near here. Once inside
Dynamite stands up and goes to
Wreck Kills Athlete
FORT WORTH. April 12. (FI—
An early morning crash proved fa
tal Fllday to W. E Crotty. Jr.. 28.
local tennis star and fraternity
man. and brought Tarrant coun
ty’s 1935 traffic total to 25.
Csotty. the son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Crotty. Sr., died tn a hos
pital less than two hours after his
sedan collided with another on the
northern outskirts of town.
Fast Fading Longhorns
***** *****
To Be Rounded Up For
***** *****
Texas Centennial in *36
mmmmmm—mmmmmm ■■1.1 i ■ • -
KERRVILLE. April 12. —u*V
The “vanishing American” extend
ed to the animal kingdom when
the Texas longhorn, like its prede
cessor. the buffalo, disappeared up
the long trail.
A tiny remnant of this odd spe
cies of “cow critter” that milled in
millions for more than three dec
ades over Texas' broad ranges, will
Text: John 1:14-17; Romans
5:6-19; Philippian* 2:5-11.
The International Uniform Sun
day School Lesson for April 14.
Editor at Advance
If there was one thing that Jesus
taught clearly and directly, it was
that He had come to the world as a
Saviour of men.
Again and again through different
;>arables He illustrates the realityj
of the fact that He had come to seek
and to save the lost. His mission as
Saviour is from God the Father,
who loves men and who will receive
them with pardoning grace if they
will turn from their sins and seek
His mercy and the power of His
Depth and the extent of this go6
oel of salvation are alike set forth
in John 3:16 — "For God so loved
the world, that He gave His only
begotten Son. that whosoever be
lieveth on Him should not perish,
but have eternal life.”
The passages in our lesson from
Romans and Philippians may be
regarded as expositions of this el
emental gospel concerning the love
of God and the sacrificial mission of
Christ. When Jesus hung upon the
cross. His enemies railed upon Him
contemptuously, saying. “He saved
others, himself He cannot save.”
• • •
There was more truth than they
realized fn their sneer. Even in or
dinary human life we see often how
men can save and help their fellow'
men only through giving themselves.
Jesus gave Himself w -h the glory
of a complete sacrifice — “God com
mendeth His love toward us. in that,
while we were yet sinners, Christ
died for us.”
We ought to notice the way in
which Paul expresses this. It has
not always been put in that way. and
men have sometimes taken even
the language of Paul to express quite
a different conception of the gos
pel; namely, that God could forgive 1
man’s sin only by making his own
suffer the penalty.
Paul does discuss the nature of the
sacrifice of Christ in re!*.on to the
conception of sacrifice in the Old
Testament and among the Jews to
whom his epistles were for the mo6t
part addressed. But when he comes
to express the reality of the gospel
on its positive and constructive side,
he makes it plain that what Jesus
was. God is.
• • •
The love and sacrifice of Jesus
were the expression of the Divine
Father Himself. If God had not
loved men. Jesus would not have
gone to the cross, and the crosi
would have been of no avail. It is
not God who is reconciled to us by
the death of Christ, but it is we
who are reconciled to God.
But our lesson concerning Christ
the Saviour has its human appli
cation. It is possible for us to have
the man which was in Chgsl Jesus.
We can live, also, in the sacrificial
spirit of love. We can so learn to
know Christ and so receive Into our
hearts and lives the power of His
salvation that we become saviors.
“We are co-workers together with
Him,” said Paul, and we could not
be co-workers with Christ without j
participating In the great work
that He came to accomplish in the
saving of men.
Nor is this salvation that Jesus
brings merely an Individual or iso
lated thing. Men are saved into a j
fellowship. Through the salvation)
of Jesus we are brought Into com
munion with the great company of
those who everywhere bow in rever
ence and devotion at the name of
Tribute Paid Ocba
By Associated Press
NEW YORK. April 12. Two
minutes of silence on the wires and
cessation of all activities of the
Associated Press throughout the
world were observed at 10:30 a. m
Friday, the hour of the funeral of
Adolph Ochs
In a message ordering the ces
sation of activities for the period,
Kent Cooper, general manager,
"Adolph Ochs was one cf the in- I
corporators of the Associated Press
of New York thirty-five years ago.
Long before that he was a leading
spirit in co-operative news associa
tions that bore the name of the
Associated Press. His devotion to
the co-operative principle in news
gathering as exemplified by the
Associated Press Is historic. His
loyalty never wavered. He had
real affection for the organization
and for those who supported it and
worked for it. Out of respect for
him two minutes of silence at 10:30
a. m. Friday, April 12. the hour of
his funeral. Is enjoined on all
wires and all activities of the As
sociated Press throughout the
Rangers Keep Corpus
Vote Probe Secret
—Texas rangers kept their activi
ties secret as they pressed their in
vestigation of charges of irregulari
ties in last week's city election here.
"We have no statements to make,"
Zeno Smith, one of the three ran
gers detailed here for the Job, said.
The others were A1 Allee and C.
W. Williamson.
R. A. Thompson, a member of
the new city council which won of
fice at the election under investi
gation, said the administration
wrould co-operate with the rangers.
District Attorney R. B. Rentfro
said his office would take no part
in the Inquiry until requested by
Corpus Christ! seaidenta.
be rounded up for the state’s cen
tennial celebration in 1936. The an
niversary will be Texas’ first and
perhaps the longhorns’ last, but
visitors, many of whom will have
their first glimpse of the lanky,
razor-back animals, will look upon
the inspiration of the romance ol
cattle in the southwest and the
source of many solid family for
The round-up will be a simple
affair. The drumming hoofs of the
cowboys pony, the bellowing of
harried animals, the bawling of
calves, and the clashing of pon
derous horns will be absent. This
handful of descendants of the
vast herds that made history in
dramatic “drives” up the long
trails to northern railheads will
be driven in from the game pre
serves of L. A. Schreiner of Kerr
ville for their short Journey.
Mr. Schreiner, banker and ca
pitalist, owns probably the only
herd of genuine Texas longhorns.
He has announced he would exhi
bit the historic cattle, headed by
“Old Paint,” whose gaunt form
and long, undulating horns repre
sented his species at Chicago's
Century of Progress, at Texas’ one
hundredth celebration of Independ
ence at Dallas next year.
The longhorn, a domestic animal
but essentially wild, is bel.eved to
be of Spanish origin, developed
and acclimated in Mexico and
crossed the Rio Grande soon after
Texas gained independence from
Mexico. The supremacy of this
hardy and easily sustained animal
as the nation's chief meat supply
during the 70’s and 80's Is one of
the strange chapters in American
economic history.
At the end of the Civil War the
herds of the middle west, which
failed to multiply without suitable
attention, had been heavily deplet
ed. Farmers in that area had abun
dant com but few cattle to eat it.
On the other hand the semi-wild
cattle in the prickly pear country
of the Rio Grande, the brush
country and plains had so multi
plied that by the early 70's their
millions paralleled the myriad buf
falo thatc ropped the public pas
tures before man's greed brought
their extinction. Indeed, so cheap
were these cattle that many were
butchered for their hides and tal
Tha middle west with abundant
feed and Texas with the cattle to
fatten upon it and make the na
tion's beef were the ingredients
of the Texas longhorn, the cowboy,
the round-up and all the fiction
that picturesque era has inspired.
A market for the Lcfne Star
state's chief commodity launched
the famous trail driving. Millions
of longhorns went up the old
Chisholm and other trails and the
rough. nngy and unlovely animal
dwindled almost to the point of dis
appearance leaving barbed wire
and the short-necked, heavy short
horns rulers of the cow country.
The heights and the depths of the
longhorn's fame is told in a cen
tury of Texas history.
Assistant War Secretary
Says He Favors Air
Force Strength
AMARILLO. April 12. (AV-As
sLstsnt Secretary of War Harry H.
I Woodring who flew here In a
| plane that had to battle a severe
! dust storm told oil men he favored
a better air force.
He spoke Thursday at the clos
ing session of the spring conven
tion of the mid-continent produc
tion division of the American
Petroleum Institute.
Woodring asked the petroleum
industry for continued co-opera
tion In the development of fuels
and oUs as a necessary measure for
the Improvement of American
standing as an sir power.
“Without meaning to slight the
other elements of our army in the
slightest." Woodring said. “I can
not help but emphasize the neces
sity for continued development in
our air force."
J. C. Johnson of Borger. Texas, was 1
named chairman of the API divi
T. J. Hamilton of Oreat Bend.
Kans., W. M. Birmingham of Ok
lahoma City and C. A. Daniels of
Borger were chosen vice-chairmen
O. A. Halloway of Wichita. Kans.
was elected secretary-treasurer.
Loans Requirements
Explained by Torbett
(Sngclal to The Herald)
LA FERIA, April 12.— Eugene
Torbett. field supervisor for the
Farm Credit administration, met
with a group of fanners Thursday
morning ana explained the condi
tions under which seed loans are
a\ ailable. to J. C. Thomas, secretary
of the chamber of commerce, slated
Loans are available only to farm
ers who can finance their crops in
nc other way, and all land or crops
offered as security must be clear of
all other indebtedness. Furthermore,
farmers must be cooperating with
the agricultural adjustment admin
istration in the cotton, com. and
hog reduction program to be hi line
tor assistance, said Torbett.
Other applications will be receiv
ed and explanations made to farm
ers who are interested by Thomas
at the chamber of commerce at any
The Yellow River. China, went
on a rampage in 1886. flooding
20.000 square miles and claiming
2.000.000 Uvea.
PAR is the new shaped-to-fit shirt.
It slopes with the shoulders—capers with the
arms—drapes at the waist.
It’s made by the Arrow people. That’s like
saying it’s right in style—right in tailoring—
right in fabric.
PAR is Sanforized-Shrunk. It holds its cor
rect shape and size permanently—or a new
shirt free.
We highly recommend Arrow PAR. $2
For Your Next
Bridge Party—
Be sure to order Double-Kay
Nuts, fresh toasted with real
Creamery Butter — a quality
so different from ordinary
nuts merely cooked In oil In
sist on Double Kay Nuts —
then you're sure of the best.
Our Beauty Box is a perfect
1 lb. cartons . . 60c
Invalid* ‘PERK UP’
With Pursang
Marvelous New Tonic Helps to
Restore Balance of White and
Red Blood Corpuscle*
It is simply marvelous how
much better Pursang makes in
valids feel. And not only in
valids. but those who always feel
“half sick.” Illness. Overwork,
lack of exercise, wrong food
cause that rundown feeling so
many people have. So often the
blood is thin and weak.
If you are irritable, tired or
nervous, can’t sleep or eat well,
give yourself the Pursang treat
ment for a week or so. See
how much better you feel.
50c Sue
25c Siae
Kord’s Rubbing
Alcohol— 15c
Mi31 Antiseptic
Solution, 16-ox.
Hand Packed
Double-size flv
Ice Cream (
1 * Me
Boxes _
^ I
Me Six*
Me StM
Rio Hondo Planning
Saturday Trades Day
RIO HONDO, April 12.—Between
50 and 60 prizes are to be award
ed by Rio Hondo merchants at the
Trades Day program Saturday.
The affair, which was to have
been held Saturday, was postponed
because of rain. Chamber of com
merce officials sponsoring the af
fair state that, rain or shine, the
prizes will be given away Saturday
night at 7:30 o’clock at some pro
minent place on the street.
The street dance scheduled for
that night will begin at 9 o'clock.
The day's program will begin with
a baseball game between two wo
men's teams. Pony races and other
attractions for children under IS
will be featured.
A large crowd were In Rio Hondo
last Saturday night despite the
rainstorm. Business men and
chamber of commerce officials are
cooperating to make the affair
one of the largest gatherings ever
held In Rio Hondo.
Friday Friday
Saturday Saturday
12-13 12-13
FLOUR Pillsbruy’s Best
5-Lb. Sack 12-Lb. Sack 24-Lb. Sack
26« 53« >1.02
S lb. aralcd can . «WL
National Red, No. 2 can ...
Beet, Paper
Bag, 10 lbs.4
Cane, Cloth M
Bag, 10 lbs.
Pet or Carnation
MILK «—" - .
1 lb. bags.
Crvital Wblt* t\ n
SOAP * rTRolar or • riant bon . 4/C
Norm, per lb.. LIV,
CHIPS, Crystal White 1ftr
Regular size .
4-Ounce . MV
POTATOES, 10 lbs. ~15c
K?llogg’i Reg.
Kellogg's Ur|t
13-Ox. Box
GAUZE, 2-in. by 10 yds., per roll 7*/2c
ALCOHOL, for rubbing, pint .... 13c
ASPIRIN, Bayer’s, 12 tablets ...... 12c
B. C. Headache POWDER, 25c pkg. 19c
BLACKDRAUGHT, 25c box 17c
Pint... 1$C
Quart . 27®
6-oz. ..18«
12-oz. .«35®
Dt'KKEE'S Shredded Q
SYRUP, SVi-oz.^ /2C
CALL’MET — I6-00 con *10 ^
COCONUT, in cans, 3-oz. OC
DYANSHINE, 25c bottle . 1/C
HERSHEY — H lb. Bar
WIWB TT V Cleans and Polishes
PliALLv 10c Box, 2 tor ...
One Pound Vacuum Can.
Uneeda Baker's
John Alden Molasses, 4^ ^
Miles Standish Chocolate I 0
or Priscilla Butter. Af A
Royal Desserts
All Flavor* — One *et of
4 bridge molds and 3
boxes dessert for—
TEA 3H-oz. ...
Fluff° _ Pint .17C
Salad Oil QUART.32c
NUCOA, lb..21c
BEANS, Campbell’* 1 Q/%
lfi-o*. cant, S for.. UV
TEA, Maxwell House
% lb. can .
Swanadown. t% lb. bo« .
• Pint . . . 24c
Salad Dressing QUart.. J8c
BACON, sliced, lb.... 29c
Veal Chock
ROAST, lb.20c
Veal Stew
MEAT, lb.15c
CHEESE, lb.22c
PICNIC HAMS, lb. 20c
For Boiling
DRY SALT, lb.19c
LUNCH MEAT, lb.25c

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