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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, April 12, 1935, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1935-04-12/ed-3/seq-6/

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DUST aOUDS
FADING OVER
NORTHTEXAS
Fresh Winds Bring
Relief From Day
And Night of Big
Sand Storm

i By The A*aoc»ted Pre**)
Texas set about to clean iu grimy
face Friday as the season’s most de
vastating duster gradually disappear
ed in south Texas and the lower Rio
Grande Valley.
Clear, cold weather supplanted the
duster in north and west Texas and
the pranks of nature continued as
residents reached for topcoats in
some sectors.
The sun. loser in a two-day tussle
with choking silt, beamed again in
most sections. However, light drizzles
were reported in the Rio Grande
Valley.
Only remnants oi the duster re
mained at Austin and the pall was
lifting quickly and floating south
ward Can Antonio reported the can
cellation of air traffic as the flying
particles stuobornly remained in the
territory. Visibility was still limited
to one hall mile.
Brownsville welcomed a light driz
zle which sifted through a mild
haze. A northerly wind gave promise
of more rain and continued duA.
McAllen's first duster was felt but
light showers aided in hastening its
departure. A yellowish haze remain
ed Friday, however.
From the stricken west Texas
plains and Panhandle came reports
of the disappearance of the scourge.
San Angelo said a light norther ap
peared and the dust was • practically'*
gone. The weather was zippy at Abi
lene aud not a particle of dust was
in sight expect on floors and furni
ture.
A chill norther drove the dust away
at Wichita Falls. The temperature
skidded to 42 degrees and skies were
clear. Early truck crops* were severe
ly hit by the duster and grain in the
Wichita Palls vicinity was damaged
an estimated 35 per cent.
A brilliant sun and chill winds
was the dish senfed up for Fort
Worth and Dallas. The weather was
cold and clear at Corsicana and dust
was settling repidly.
In east Texas the sky cleared and
Longview, Sherman and Tyler re
ported brisk, chilly winds.
Clear weather again prevailed in
the dust-swept region near Shreve
port. La , and flying at Barksdale
field, army airport, was resumed
Dust clouds were fading at Corpus
Christ! after the first visit of the
silt to the coastal city.
‘Fraternity Night'
Observed by Church
Attendance at tin revival services
at the First Methodist church con
tinues to grow, the pastor, Rev. O
C. Crow, stated Friday morning
Thursday nights service was dedi
cateu to the Young People's division
of the church, and their mends, and
they came in large numbers. The
Girl’s Sextet sang •Drifting ” a call
to a hig.ier life, .aid the pastoi
spoke on "The Secret of Moses'
Power and Influence.”
"Moses saw the needs of the
people,” he said, "and made it hia
purpose to help them, and was will
ing to sacrifice everything if need
be ui order to accomplish that end
These three things, a social vision,
a powerful purpose and a sacrificial
service, are the secrets that glorify
one's life and bless the world as
we live and serve.” The emblematic
colors of the Young People's Divis
ion, white and gold, were in evi
dence in the decorations.
Friday night, the pastor stated,
is to be "Fraternity Night,” and
the Masons and their families are
invited to be special guests of the
church. Special music is planned and
the pastor will speak on "Masonry
and Religion." A special section of
pews will be reserved lor the Masons
and their families. The service begin*
at 7:45. The public is cordially in
vited.
There will be no evening service*
on Saturday, but the service will be
resumed Monday and there will also
be morning services at 10 o’clock each
day. Announcements In detail wnll
appear in The Herald from day to
day, the pastor stated.
GOS'IPERS PEEVED
WHEN WOMAN
REDUCED 21 LBS.
Never Felt So Good In
20 Year*
Oossipers who tell you reducing is i
harmful or that you don t need to '
reduce (when your mirror tells you
differently) probably wouldn't want
to see you the slender woman you
can be If yr.i’11 take a half tea
spoon! ul of Kruschen Salts in a
cup of hot water every morning
tastes fine with Juice of half lemon
added.
Kruschen can’t harm you—it’s a
health treatment—physicians pre
scribe It. If one jar (lasts 4 weeks
and costs but a trifle) doesn't take
12 lbs ofi you—money back.
Mrs J. C Bo.sham of Callaway, i
Va.. writes “I was too fat to have |
good health. I weighed 228 and
after taking Kruschen for a month
I lost 21 lbs. and feel better than I
have for 20 yrt>Adv.
For sale by Cisneros Drug Store
No. I or any drug store in the,
world
§ Let U< Make An Orter
I For lour
I OLD GOLD
you'll Fin** "e Pay More
f We Operate Under
I U. S. Gov. License
I No. N. O. 14-209
I dorfmans
Jewelry Store. Inc.
I The Valley’s Finest
1048 Elisabeth St.
TODAY’S MARKETS
MARKETS AT A GLANCE
New York
Sleek*: Firm: metal* and rail*
higher.
Bonds: Irregular; carriers dis
play better tone.
Curb: Steady , mining issues im
prove.
Foreign exchanges: Mixed; gold
currencies advance.
Cotton: Steady; local and south
ern selling.
Sugar: Higher; increased Wall
Street buying.
Coffee: Quiet; disappointing
Brazilian markets.
Chicago
Wheat: Strong; speculative buy
ing stampede.
Com; Higher; sympathy with
wheat.
Cattle: Strong; small supplies.
Hogs: 10 lower; top 19 30
NEW YORK STOCKS
NEW' YORK. April 12. While
the silver sheen appeared to luve
faded to some extent In Friday's fi
nancial markets, a fairly steady to
firm tone prevailed in most cate
gories.
Disappointment was expressed in
speculative circles that the gov
ernment’s increase of the domestic
silver rate had not brought out a
strong buying movement in stocks.
But the action of leading equities
apparently was satisfactory to the
market analysis. Silver mining issues
were still in demand and the rails
climbed out of their groove for a
moderate upward llurry. Elsewhere
prices were extremely narrow.
Profit taking halted the forward
movement in wheat and other com
modities were listless. Cotton was
somewhat reactionary. Minor chan
ges were the rule in bond dealings.
Foreign currencies did little.
Although metal shares did not run
away, gains of fractions to around
a point were recorded by U S.
Smelting. Cerro De Pasco. American
Smelting and Howe Sound. The rails
got up a point or mere in a lively
10-minute splurge Coca-Cola was a
soft spot with the loss of some 2
point*.
A more than seasonal decline in
freight car loadings lor the week
ended April 6. was net unexpected.
The total was off 71.858 cars from
the previous week. This was attribut
ed largely to a fall in coal shipments
because of fears of labor troubles.
Various carrier stocks seemed to
have attracted attention because oi
expectations that the supreme court
will soon hand down a decision on
the constitutionality of the railroad
pension law.
Wall Street sought for explana
tions of the market's indifference to
the silver spurt. Seme observers ad
vanced the suggestion that the ad
ministration’s action on the white
metal far from having an immed
iate inflationary intention, was for
the purpose of heading off currency
expansionist* at the capital.
In the meantime the New York
prices for foreign silver imported for
commercial use was advanced 2s*
cents an ounce to 68H cents, another
new top since 1926 In London the
silver rate was also stepped up to an
equivalent of 68 43 cent* xn ounce.
NEW YORK STOCKS
Sales in 100s High Low Close
AI ChemdrDve 9 133% 133 133
Am Can 8 118 117% 118
Am 81 Fdrs 6 14% 13% 14
Am Sug Ref 1 57% 57% 57%
Am TdrT 28 106% 105% 106%
Am Tob 5 78 78 78
Anaconda 65 11% 11% 11%
Ach TdrSF 110 4% 39% 40%
Baldwin Loc 2 1% 1% 1%
Bendix Avia 22 14% 14 14%
Beh Stl 28 25% 24% 25%
Chrysler 114 36 35 % 35%
Con Oil 55 8 % 8 8
Du Pont De N 16 92 % 91% 92%
GE 160 23 % 23% 23%
Gen Foods 13 34’* 34% 34%
Gen Mot 85 29 % 28% 29%
Goodyear 29 18% 17% 18%
111 Cen 32 11% 11% 11%
Inspirat Cop 4 3 2% 3
Int Harvest 15 37% 36 , 37%
Int Td:T 23 7 % 6% 7
J Manv 15 44% 43 * 44
Kennecott 86 17% 17 17%
Natl Stl 14 44% 44 44%
NY Central 132 16% 15% 15%
Penney JC 13 62'.■ 81% 62%
Radio 44 4\ 4% 4%
Sears R * 23 36% 35% 36%
Socony Vac 47 13% 13% 13%
S Par 69 15% 14% 15%
Std Brndx 36 15% 15% 15%
SO NJ 25 40 39% 40
Studebaker 37 2% 2% 2%
Tex Corp 29 20 % 20 % 20
US Tnd Alco 3 38T 38’ 38 -
U8 Rub 17 12 11% 12
US Stl 52 31 30% 31
Warner Piet 10 3% 3% 3%
WU 9 24% 24 24 ,
West El&M 48 38 37% 37 *
Woolworth 12 55 54 , 55
NEW YORK CURB
NEW YORK. April 12—Util
ii.es and oils found the going fairly
easy on the Curb market Friday but
other groups were backward and
trading interest was at a low ebb
American Gas. Niagara Hudson
and Electric Bond d: Share were in
good demand at higher levels and
an inquiry for shares of National
Power & Light Preferred brought
about a gain of 2V* points in that
issue.
NEW YORK CI RB STOCKS
Cities Sen ice 16 \K l>4 i% I
El BfcS 62 6T* 6'. 6\
Ford Ltd 6 7 % 7\ 7% |
Gulf Pa 2 57 56 * 57
Un Fndr.N 4 % N S
ii —* —— in.
NEW ORLEANS C OTTON
NEW ORLEANS. April 12.-lA»»—
Cotton opened from 6 to 8 points
lower Friday and early trading
held within a narrow range at
these levels.
Trad;ng was act Ye but aside'
from the decline at the first call,
there was little pressure on the
market*
May opened 6 points lower at
11.45. while July at 11.50. Oct. at j
11.20 and Dec. at 11.28. represented
similar declines.
Liverpool reported a reactionary
market with some profit taking
and selling Induced by reports that
New England mills might be forced
to close unless the processing tax
was removed. This served to un
settle price?
The Initial losses were extended
as the day wore on and around noon
declines of 9 to 14 points had been
shown by active positions.
May dipped to 11.39. July to 11.47,
October to 11.13 and December to
1131 aa light pressure was exerted
against these positions.
The lower price movements Fri
day were considered to be a typical
reaction to Thursday s spirited ad
vance that carried some positions up
as much as $2 a bale.
The report on spinners takings as
usued by the exchange showed a
sizeable advance during the past
week.
NEW ORLEANS FUTURES
NEW ORLEANS. April 12. <A>.—
Cotton futures closed steady at net
declines of 3 to 6 points.
Open High Low Close
Mav 11.45 11.47 11.36 11 45
Jly 11.50 11.56 11 40 11.53-54
Oct 11.20 11.24 11 08 11 21
Dec 11.27 11 32 11.19 11 29
Jan 11 30 11.32 11.30 11.32
Mch 11.36 11-40 11.36 11-38
NEW YORK FUTURES
NEW YORK. April 12. «A»>—New
Yrok cotton futures closed very
steady 2 to 7 lower.
Open High Low Close
May 11.50 11.56 11.36 11.50
Jly 11.56 11.63 11.42 11.57
Oct 11.22 11.29 11.08 11.24-25
Dec 11 29 11.35 11.17 11 32
Jan 11.38 11.39 1120 11.36
Mch 11.47 11.47 11.29 11.42
Spot steady, middling 11.80.
FORT WORTH- GRAIN
PORT WORTH. April 12. (AV
The grain market here was quiet
Friday.
Delivered Texas Gulf ports, ex
port rate, or Texas common points:
Wheat No. 1 hard 1.16.-18. Barley
No. 2 nom 75-76; No. 3 nom 74-75
Sorghums No 2 milo per 100 lbs nom
2 13-18; No. 3 milo nom 2 11-13. No
2 kafir nom 2.00-05; No. 3 kafir nom
1 98-2.03.
Delivered Texas common points
or group three: Com. No. 2 white
Mexican 1.114*124; No. 2 white
northern 1.17-18; No 2 yellow 1.12
13 Oats No 2 red 62l>-63; No. 3 red
61 -62.
Estimated receipts: Wheat 14 cars
com 9 and sorghums 1.
CHICAGO GRAIN
CH1CAPO. April 12. —<&)- In
i fluenced by material setbacks m
wheat quotations at Liverixx)l.
•train prices here averaged lower
early Prepay. Cables said Liverpool
weaknes was due to a natural re
action a;ul to larger offerings of
wheat from Argentina. Opening
4-% dawn. May 974-4. Chicago
wheat futures held near to this
range afterward. Corn started 4
4 off. may 864-4. and later al
tered little.
CHICAGO GRAIN
CHICAGO. April 12. OP —
Open High Low Close
Wheat
May 974-4 1.004 974 1.004-4
Jly 964-4 994 964 994-4
Sep 964-4 1.004 964 1.00-004
Corn
May 864-4 884 864 88\-4
Jlv 814-4 83“n 814 834-4
76*4-4 78 4 76 4 784-4
Oats—■
May 474 494 474 494
jly 414 434 414 434
Sep 384 404 384 404
Rye
| May 384 58 59 4
Jly 394-4 614 594 614
Sep 614 63 61 63
Barley
May .... . 724
I Jly .... .... .... 604
I bep .... .... .... ....
FORT WORTH LIVESTOCK
FORT WORTH. April 12. ./P>—
tU. S D. A >—Hogs 900; truck hogs
opening 4 steady, later sales 5 to 15c
higher; top 8 75; good to choice 190
270-lb truck hogs 8 60-75.
Cattle 800; calves 500; trade poor
I ly tested; quotably steady on most
classes cattle and calves; 3 loads
, short fed medium weight steers 7.15
8 00; few sales good fed yearlings
9.00-75, butcher yearlings around
7.00 down; good fat enwy very scarce;
odd head 5.50-6 50; butcher sorts
round 3.75-4 75; bulls scarce, few
good to choice heavies 7.00-75;
plainer weighty averages around
6.25 down.
Sheep 1.500; shorn lambs steady
| to 35c higher; other classes neady;
' spring lambs 6 00-7.50; medium to
good shorn fat lambs 5.00-6 25; shorn
aged fat wethers 3.00-50
CHICAGO POTATOES
CHICAGO. April 12 —4’—U. 9.
Dept. Agr.i— Potatoes 100. on track
263. US shipments 847; old stock,
i Wisconsin firm, other stock about
; steady; supplies. Idaho’s light, other
'stock moderate, trading moderate;
Wisconsin round white US No. 1.
9 i-l.OO; Michigan round w'hites US
No. 1. 95; Idaho russets US No. !,
235; fine quality, large 2.50; US
ccmmercial 1.974: new stock, tirm.
supplies light, trading limited; Flor
da bu. crates bliss triumphs US No.
1 washed 3.25.
Truck Markets
' -
Cai lot shipments of entire
United States reported Thursday.
April 11:
Grapefruit: Arlz 7. Calif 1. Fla
190. total US 198 cars.
Oranges: Calif 242. Fla 150, total
US 392 cars.
Beans: Fla 30. total US 30 car>
Beets: NY 2. Texas 2. total US
4 cars.
Cabbage: Arlz 1, Calif 20. Fla 42,
So Car 40, total US 104 cart.
Carrots: Ariz 3. Calif 30. NY 12,
Texas 12. total US 57 cars.
Mixed vegetables: Calif 43. Fla
30. Texas 26. others 10, total US 109
cars.
Onions: CAlif 2. Mich 3. NY 3.
Ohio 1. Oregon 2. Texas ljy, total
US 132 cars Canada 4 cars.
Potatoes: Fla 21, Idaho 177.
Maine 303. Mich 104. Minn 31. NY
26. Texas 8. Wash 20. Wise 89.
others 57. total US 836 cars.
8pinach: Texas 4. Va 6. total US
10 cars.
Tomatoes: Fla 147, total US 147
Mexico 19.
Lower Rio Grande Valley ship
ments forwarded Friday morning.
April 12:
Mixed vegetables 13. onions 86.
potatoes 8. beets 1. carrots 8. beets
and carrots 7. parsley 2. total 125
cars. Total to date this season—
Citrus 4565. vegetables 5891. mixed
citrus and vegetables 34. total 10,
510: to the same date last season—
Citrus 1809. vegetables 9109. mixed
citrus and vegetables 28, total 10,
946 cars.
Representative prices paid by
truckers for Valley citrus and veg
tabics, April 11:
Beans: Bu hampers 175-2 25.
Beets: Per doz bunches 16-20c.
Cabbage: Bulk per ton best $65
75 00. poorer lower.
Carrots: Per doz bunches 18-20c:
erts 75-90c
Endive: LA erts few 130.
i Greens: Per doz bunches turnip
JACKSON WILL
RESIGN POST
Port I label C. C. Head
Has Long List Of
Accomplishments
(Special to The Herald)
PORT ISABEL, .April 12— Res
ignation of 8. I. Jackson as mana
ger of the Port Isabel Chamber of
Commerce, effective April 22, was
announced here by Jackson Fri
day.
Jackson, who came to Port Isa
bel as secretary’ of the Port Is&bJ
company, has bees manager of the
chamber of commerce here for two
years, working without pay and
raising funds to carry out the var
ious programs of the organlaztion.
Included In its objectives and ac
complishments was the 1934 tarpon
rodeo, an outstanding accomplish
ment which attracted many tarpon
fishermen here and secured much
publicity for the section.
Under Mr. Jackson's guidance the
organization also has obtained favor
able consideration of a plan to have
a state park developed as a CCC
camp project at Laguna Vista, has
obtained favorable consideration
of the Veterans of Foreign Wars’
proposal for a national air train
ing base on the coast near here, and
I has earned on a move for a home
1 subsistence program to be located in
| Camercn county.
Mr Jacki-on will continue working
■ for these projects privately, he said,
after he has severed his connection
with the organization.
The local man has represented
j Port Isabel during the past two
1 years in many Valley-wide matters,
taking an active part in them.
HUNDREDS OF
(Continued from Page One)
Feria. Marjorie Rase of McAllen.
Helen Lee Hecht of Raymondville
and Robbie Lee Breedlove of San
Benito as an alternate. None of the
defending champions is back this
season.
Derlamation events will get un
aer way at 7:30 p. m. Friday in the
aiditorium with C. P Hiiburn of
Raymondville in cnarge. The entries
include. Senior Boys—Chester Dunn
of San Benito. Jun Sneaci of Browns
! ville. John Phillip of Pharr and
I Emerald Holder of Raymondville
1 (Alternates are Arville Laaks of
| Stuart Place and Tony Golsiem of
McAllen. Senior Girls—Maxine Lund
berg of La Feria. Arlmc Von Hook
ot Brownsville. Dorothy Carpenter
of Weslaco and Thelma Perkins ol
Raymondville (Alternate* are Belva
Brockhaus ol Rio Hondo and Emma
Neuman of Edcouch*; Junior Boys—
! Jack Reed of San Benito and Pat
Tumlinson ol San Perlita (Alternate
C. H. Hamilton of Harlingen); Jun
ior Girls—Do. othy Anne Prentiss of
San Benito and Betty Lou Adams
I of Raymondville (Alternate Delor
lan Eads of Harlingen»; Ward Boys
—John Hubert Weed of Harlingen
and Dolpn Owing* ol Lyford (Al
ternate Morris Nesmith of San Ben
ito*; Ward Girls—Doris Mae Peder
son of Los Frcsnos and Eva Mae
Brownfield of Raymondville (Alter
nate Jessie May Nowlin of Harlin
gen j.
Other Events >alurda\
Saturday morning at 9 o'cloc* the
j ready writer* Will gather w room
! 2ia for the event to be conducted
under the direction ot Supt. E. H.
Poteet of Mercedes. The entries in
clude; Clas.- A—Jane Bohner of San
Ben.uo. Sammy Gustaves ol Browns
ville. Rachel Andrews of Weslaco
and Betty Carney of Raymondville
(Alternates Dan Murphy ol Har
lingen and Bmce Weaver of Donna);
Class B—Mary Alice Schaudies of
Port Isabel and Harriet Ann Has
kell of Edcouch i Alternate Georgia
Cm ol Stuart Place); Ward School—
Jenny W en Ford of La Feria and
Barbara Calloway ol Raymondville
(Alternate Jennie Land Wilson of
Highland*.
Tiie Three-R contest will get
under wav at 9 a. m. Saturday m
Room 216 under the direction of
John F Barron, superintendent of
Cameron county schools.
The typing event, to be held un
aer the direction of Mrs. H. A.
Hodges of Edinburg, will be staged
Horn 10 a. m. through 12 a. m. Sat
urday in Room 212. Entries include
MarLson Wascher of Los Fresnos.
Wyuonu Watkins of Los Fresnos,
Lester Parker of San Benito. Mar
garet Henry of Pharr. Ruth Jones
ol Weslaco, Naomi Braley of Ray
mondvilte. Ruby Davis Jackson of
L\ lord. Dorothy Hardy of Raymond
ville.
Tne Mission One-Act team, made
up of Ann Reis. June Gray. Helen
Weisman and Tom Humason, won
Thursday at nicht with a presenta
tion of •■Sparklin.” The winning
U am was coached by Arthur Hays.
Harlingen placed second wit ha
presentation of ‘The Violin Maker"
and* San Perlita was third with
Pink and Patches.”
Supt. J. Lee Stainbaugh of Pharr,
director general of the meet, was
expected to come here early Friday
afternoon to make final prepara
tions lor the district meet.
San Benito is the defending all
around champion. Pharr-San Juan
Alamo placed second last year.
Church Officials
Will Be Installed
A special feature of the morning
service at the First Presbyterian
church Sunday will be the ordination
and installation of the newly electeu
Ruling Elders and Deacons.
F E Baughmann will be ordained
and installed as a Ruling Elder.
Other Ruling Elders to be installed
include G. E. Dodd. L. E. Hart
man. L. A. Boory and C C. Lam
berth. L E. Shrum and Rupert Rob
ertson will be ordained and installed
as Deacons. Additional Deacon*, who
have been formerly ordained, to be
installed Include Maurice Tipton, H.
M. Clark. Randall Mathers and S.
H. Bell. Jr.
Other features of this service will
be a Palm Sunday message by the
pastor on the subject. “Christ Trium
phant.” The choir will render a spe
cial anthem. The Palms.”
and mustard around 25c.
Parsley: bu erts mostly 90c
Potatoes: Bliss Triumphs US No
1* l‘i in min 50-ib sacks 2.15-2 25.
Squash: Bu basket* white and
yellow 153-1.50.
Turnips: Per doz bunches around
25c. LA erts 1.25-150.
Onion*: 50-lb sacks Yellow Ber
muda* 1.75-255, Wax 2-2.50.
American Acquitted of Spy
Charges by German Court

BERLIN. April 12. (^—Rich
ard Roiderer, pale, nervous nat
uralized American linguist, shout
ed his opposition to war and dic
tatorships Friday and was ac
quitted of espionage charges by
rive stem-faced nasi Judges of
the peoples’ court.
The session, open to the pub
lic, lasted five hours and 20 min
utes. and the Judges deliberated
for another 45 minutes. The
warrant against the former
Cleveland and Chicago man was
Suashed and the state was or
ered to bear the costs of the
proceedings.
Roiderer. who spent nine
months in a Munich Jail before he
was transferred to Berlin for
trial, was a pathetic figure. He
was red-eyed and pale and his
face was deeply lined and pallid.
His nose was scarred from a fall.
Roiderer smiled when the ver
dict was read. He nodded con
tinuously as court President
Springmann gave his opinion
from notes, reading for ten min
utes.
The language teacher had been
specifically charged with taking
notes on nazl military matters,
damaging to the relch The Judges
held that the prosecutor had not
proved that Roiderer sent the
damaging material out of the
country, but that they still enter
tained strong suspicion against
him.
CCC CAMPS TO
BE INCREASED
300.000 New Men Will
Be Enrolled In
60 Days
WASHINGTON. April 12. UP—
Enrollment of the 300.000 new men
for the Civilian Conservation Corps
within 60 days was promised Friday
by Robert Fechner. CCC director,
after a conference with President
Roosevelt on this phase of the
$4,000,000,000 work-relief program.
Fechner went over with Presi
dent Roosevelt his recommenda
tions for 1.500 new camps in the
48 states. Early presidential ap
proval of the plan is in prospect.
The war department would build
the camps and Fechner expressed
the belief it will be possible to
complete the job and enroll the
300.000 new' men within a two
months period. The work lawr au
thorizes a CCC corps 600,000 strong.
Mr. Roosevelt, in pushing for
ward the $4,000,000,000 program was
represented as relying on the CCC
as one of the first points of ac
tion. It was believed the corp6
will permit absorption of some of
the college graduates coming out of
school this June who might be un
able to find work otherwise.
Fishermen To
Complete Plan
To Buy Ship
Executive directors of the Rio
Grande Valley Rod 6c Reel club, an
orgamaation which is sponsoring the
purchase and outfitting of an old
ship to be used as a fisherman's
headquarters in the waters near
Port Isabel, will be named at a
meeting at the city hall in Harlin
Ren Friday night.
The nominating committee to se
lect tjie directors was picked at a
meeting held Thursday evening in
Mercedes. Members of this commit
tee are Walter Housewrlght of San
Benito, J. H. Batseil and Judge O.
C. Dancy of Brownsville. Will G.
Fields of Harlingen. A. U. Swear
ingen of Mercedes Harry Ratliff of
Weslaco. Elmer Reichert of San
Juan. R. M McRill ol McAllen. E.
E. Margurger of Mission, John C.
McWhorter of Edinburg. 8 C. Os
born of Harlingen, and Dr. J. A.
Hockaday of Port Isabel.
The charter and by-laws commit
tee. named at the Thursday night
meeting, consists of Hubert Fergu
son and Oliver C. Aldrich of Edin
burg Gordon Griffin of McAllen.
nd Judge O. C. Dancy of Browns
ville
The meeting which was scheduled
to be held in Brownsville Friday
m*ht has been postponed.
This org^r.tzation is being formed
lor the purpose of purchasing an
abandoned government ship, tow
ing it here and anchoring it In the
we tens of the Laguna Madre net*
Port Isabel, and outfitting it a* a
headquarters for fishermen.
Valley Group Takes
Part In Presbytery
Rev. E. P. Dav and Professor J.
S Jennings have just returned
from a meeting of the Presbytery
of Western Texas ill Kingsville. Rev.
Pay and J. D Wemple of La Feria
vere among those elected as com
missioners to attend the general
assembly of the Presbyterian church
in Montreal. N. C-, May 30 Rev. J.
A. Reed of Weslaco was also elect
ed as an alternate commissioner.
Prof. Jennings was one of the
speakers at a stewardship meeting
w*th Tex-Mex Institute Wednesday
evening. Joe Sloan of San Benito
was in charge of this meeting. Di
Hugh Robertson of San Benito del
ivered the doctrinal sermon to the
presbytery Wednesday morning.
Rev. M. C. Yeargan was received
into the Presbytery and arrange
ments made for his installation as
Fastor of the Presbtyerian church
in Raymondville. Edna was selected
a* the place for the tall meeting.
Wire Flashes
t ______
CHICAGO.—Wheat sold for a I
dollar a buahel on the board of
trade Friday for the first time
since January II.
CHICAGO—A free for ail fight,
with stick*, stone*, eggs and stench
bombs a* weapons, broke out on
the Cniversity of Chicago campus
Friday when a group of 500 stu
dents attempted to stop a parade
after an anti-war meeting in
Handel Hall.
LOS ANGELES—FI"™*" Jlra
Flynn. 55. one-thne great heaey
weieht boxer of Pueblo. C olo.. died
EJgy at the City Hospital from
a weak heart.
eggless salad dressing
One tablespoon prepared mustard,
two tablespoons sugar, three or four
tablespoons vinegar or lemon Juice,
one cup evaporated milk, one cup
&alad oil. Mix mustard, sugar and
vinegar. Add milk and biend well.
Add salad oil a little at a time, beat
ing constantly. Let stand an hour
before using. _
Apraxia is one of the oldest dis
eases known. It brings the loss of
power to recognize an object or us
purpose and a sufferer may chew
soap, shine his shoes with a dinner
plate, or do similar strange things.
TUBERCULOSIS
CURE CLAIMED
Artificial Fever Kills Germs
In Animals; To Try
Humans
DETROIT, April 12. —oP>— An
artificial fever cure for tubercu
losis, which has succeeded on 50
per cent of the monkeys and other
animals given the new treatment
was described Friday at the meet
ing of the Federation of American
Societies of Experimental Biology.
The animals all had the human
form of tuberculosis, which was
given to them by inoculation. The
results were so favorable that it
is now planned to try the treat
ment on human beings, and start
already has been made.
The report was made by R. C.
Major and H. P. Doub of the
Henry Ford hospital, Dc^olt.
The fever was given there in an
air-conditioned chamber designed
by Charles F. Kettering, automobile
scientist.
Unlike most of the new apparatus
for raising body temperature to
fever height, this Kettering cham
ber uses no radio waves. It causes1
the fever by air heated electrically
to temperature* of 160 to 170 de
gree* In a humidity of 35 to 50 de
grees. The animals stand this ex
cessive heat without too much dis
comfort and apparently human be- j
In ., are capable of doing likewise.
The heat raise* the body temper
atures of the animals to fevers
ranging from 106 to 107 degrees.
Heat treatment la*t four to five
liours. The treatment* are well
spaced and the greater number giv
en ■*> far hare been | .if a dozen
spread over a period of uiree months
The animals all had acute tuber
culosis of the lungs and some of
them were in or near the last stages
About half of them recovered and
x-rays and other clinical signs in- ■
dicate that their cure i* complete.
BUS WRECK
(Continued from Page One)
was a young fellow there on a laun
dry truck. I told him to run to the
corner and blow the fire siren. By
ihat time. Wilson Carr, of Rockville,
nad appeared and we started taking
girl* out of the ditch. We had scarce
ly begun when the Rockville fire-1
men arrived.
* We helped them fill up the laun
dry truck and take the children to
the hospital. Most ot those not bad
.y hurt were found in St Mary's j
cemetery’. They were in the front ol
the bus.
“We saw arms and legs and a ■
girls head. We found one girl 6u
ieet away m the cemetery. Bodies
were strewn all along the track tor
200 yards.
“As I ran up to the bus, one of the
boys ran to me and said: Hold me}
up. 1 am going to tall.’ He didn't
appear to be hurt, so I sat him down
.in the roadside and went on to the
«us. Most of the injured children
were dazed."
Thelma Staley, 17, brought to
Georgetown hospital suffering from
a double fracture of the nght arm.
told this story to nurses.
"I never saw anything. The first
thing I knew, I was Just reeling
around. Then I picked myself up.
Then the men came and got me and
tuck me to the hospital. I guess I
was pretty lucky, wasn’t I?"
Ambulances and emergency squads
clanged to the scene from Rockville
and nearby towns. Nine bodies were
taken to the Pumphrey Undertakuig
parlor here, where the teacher, Mis
Louise Funk. 27. of Hagertown. Md .
sought to aid in the identification
though she was bruised and shaker,
herself.
“The bodies all in a terrible state.'
■said Undertaker Ruben Pumphrey.
• and seme were beyond identifica
tion."
April 12 Program I*
Planned at Matamoros
Sunday meriting at 10 o'clock in
the Teatro Reforma, the Escuela
Secudnaria of Matamoros will cele
brate with a program the “Day of
»he Americas". (April 14 when Co
lumbus discovered America in 1492 >.
according to information gi\cn The
Herald by Prof. Pedro Astudillo, he id
of the Secudnaria School.
Brownsville teachers, school chil
dren and the public have been invit
ed to attend the celebration.
Matamoros civil and military au
thorities will be present at the pro
gram.
Fisherman Drowns
HOT SPRINGS. Ark.. April 12
jfV-A fishing boat capsized in Lake
Hamilton near here Friday and Jack
McClure. 25. of Parts. Texas, drown
ed two other companions escaped
Andy Priest, a transient, was pull
ed from the water in an exhausted
condition, and a third member ot
the fishing party whose name wa£
not learned, swam ashore.
Mrs McClure, who was here with
her husband but not a member of
the fishing party, said McClure was
an excellent swimmer
Red Defeat Reported
HONGKONG. April 12 JPh-Re
liable sources here conjirmed reports
Friday that Oeneral Chlang Kai
Shek had Inflicted a crushing defeat
on the communist forces after two
days of fighting 10 miles south of
Kwelyang
The government claims that 2.000
reds were slain, including many no
torious leaden.
NEW SCHOOL
BIDS OPENED
Villanueva District Will
Get $25,000 Structure
For Students
Bids for the construction and
equipment of s modem school build
ing for the Villanueva school district
were opened Friday In the office of
County Superintendent John F
Barron.
The bids will not be tabulated until
10 a. m. Saturday.
The district recently voted a $19,
000 bond issue for construction of the
building, and the PWA is to take the
bonds, furnishing the district with
an additional grant of about $6,
000.
The bids were opened under the
supervision of Major A- B Cutter
of the Fort Worth PWA office. C. H.
Kirberg of the department of in
vestigation also was on hand for the
bid openings. Others present, in ad
dition to the bidders, were Tomas
Tijerina, secretary of the school
board; Vicente de los Santoe, board
member; Harbert Davenport, attor
ney for the district; John F. Barron,
county superintendent; and Ellis
W. Perry, assistant county superin
tendent.
The bidders Included Ramsey
Brothers of Harlingen. Satord tow -
den Co., of Fort Worth, Blythe Ac
Stuttts of Harlingen, McCarthy
Plumbing Co., of Harlingen. Delta
Office Supply Co., of Harlingen.
Bickley School and Church Furni
ture Co . of Houston. Cole At Weav
er. Inc., of Corpus Christi and »h«
American Desk Manufacturing Co.
of Temple. Texas.
QUEEN NOINO
(Continued From Page One i
fat- in charge of the Fiesta Rodeo to
start at 2:30 p. m on Friday. Sat
urday and Sunday. Many well known
riders and ropers will take part in
the contests. Dick Shelton, one
time world champion bulldogger. and
Rene Shelton, famous woman trick
rider, were to give exhibitions Fri
day afternoon
The coronation of Queen Noino
was to get under way at 7:30 p. m.
Friday. The event, expected to draw
thousands of spectators from all
parts of the Valley, was to be held
on the platform at the high school
athletic field. Mrs. E B Reeves was
to have charge of the program.
Tropical Isle Setting
The program for this year's fiesta
differs from the customary, cere
mony for celebrations of trfis na
ture. The court will have its setting
on a tropical isle, with palm trees
and other tropical vegetation a part
of the picture. Onions wut. of course,
be much in evidence in the scene
prepared by Bob Euler of Mission,
who has had charge of the scenery
ior the stage for previous coronation
prog: arr.s.
Tne natives of this island select
their kings through an onion eating
contest. The one who can eat the
most onions without shedding tears
becomes king and he selects his
queen from among the young wom
en of the court.
In addition to Queen Noino, oth
ei members of the court will be Miss
Marguerite Hamng of Sebastian,
Miss Dorothy Dodge of Raymond
ville. Miss Olivia Hendnch -on of
Lasara, Miss Susan Handley of
RaymondvlUe. Miss Norma Demina
of San Perhta and Miss. Helen Louise
Wester of RaymondvlUe and Miss
Ruth Ritchie
Music for the coronation will be
furnished by the Liberty Mills
orchestra. The orchestra also will
furnish music for the street dance
which follows the coronation pro
gram.
The rodeo and carnival will fur
nish entertainment Saturday and
Sunday.
Nine Indictment*
Returned by Jury
Nine indictments. Including one :
charging Victor Garza with an at
tempted assault on Mrs. Louis Sch*,
midt at Harlingen early Iasi Sunday I
morning, were returned here Friday [
afternoon by the criminal district
court grand Jury.
The contents of the oti I r eight in
dictments were not divulged.
Among the matters Investigated bv
the grand Jury was an allegation of
election irregularities ill t. I Ana
cuitus school district last S turd ay
These allegations were carried be
fore the grand jury' by -Doe * Grove
whose candidates were defeated.
City Briefs
UicU’tC washing machines. gaso
ime and electric Irons, ironing
ooards and tubs.—Brownsville Hard
ware.—Adv.
Baby Dorothy Wields ol Ray
mondville under went a minor oi*cra
aon at Mercy hospital Thursday.
Baby T. A Holcomb, ol Port Isa
bel, underwent a minor operation
at Mercy hospital Thursday.
Mrs. Charles R. Mathers. Misses
Frances Creager, Hary Helen Gecrge
and Harriet Kowalski were visitors
in Harlingen Thursday.
Miss Julia Montgomery was a call
er In Ray mondville tins week.
See Amaya# special on Society
page —Adv.
Mr and Mis. Sam Foust ol Dallas
arrived in Brownsville Thursday
evening.
Mr and Mrs. C W. Vance ol Hous- j
ton spent Thursday night in
Brownsville.
8 E Davis ol Banbury. Conn , was i
a visitor in Brownsville Thursday. ;
E J. Womack ol Corsicana was
registered at the Miller hotel Thurs
aay night. *
H B. Mitchell of San Antonio ar
rived in Brownsville Thursday.
Harry L. Nieman. Jr., ol Pitts
burgh. Pa., is visiting at the home
ol Al. Bullock on Jackson street.
Nieman is connected with the^P
and L. E. railroad, and is here mu
furlough. This Is his second trip to
the Valley and he is considering
locating In Brownsville.
More than 95.000.000 wood ties
are used annually by the railroads
of this country . There are about
3,000 ties to the mile.
DUST HOVERS'
(Continued From Page One)
porting rainfall to the weather bu
reau here, reported, .0*.
The "duster" became something <rf
a * storm" between Brownsville and
Dallas, however, and airplane sche
dules between the two pointe were
cancelled. Pan American plant flew
on schedule, but reported the dust
extended about htlfway to
City, and pilots reported they *Jp
countered an 800-foot ceiling aft
Tampico.
The sand and dust became an fc
tual discomfort to Valley housewives
Thursday and Friday when It settled
on furniture and clothing.
*30.000.000 DAMAGE
IKOM 1)1 ST SEEN
iB> Tbt Am»oc »ted Prsaat
Crop damage estimate* exceeding
130.000. oo. a seriously affected area
o! more than 15 000.000 acres and
teller rolls carrying well above
20.000 families were figures which
swirled with the dust out of the
west and southwest Friday.
Each figure represented only a
segment of the picture. The other
parts could be surveyed either
vaguely or not at all. Drougth and
cold as well as dust were Involved.
The figures pertained to the
brewing zone of the recurring dust
storms: western and west central
Kansas, southeastern Colorado, all
of the Oklahoma Panhandle, the
southeastern corner of Wyoming,
the northeastern comer of New
Mexico and the northern two-thirda
cl the Texas Pandle. A small part
of southwestern Nebraska also la in
the territory, but the figures do not
apply to It.
e
Wheat Hardest Hit
Tlie crop damages largely con
cerned wheal. In the Texas Pan
handle. Walter Barlow. Amarillo
grain elevator operator, said a
conservative estimate of losses rang
ed between 118.000. 00 and $20,000,
000.
In Kansas, the dlffercnoe In the
value of last year's crop In the
dust-ridden parts and the estimated
value for this year exceeds $5,000,000.
Figures re!ea>ed by F K Reed, fed
eral agricultural statistician, placed
the value on winter wheat last year
ir u oentral Kansas
at more than $11,000.0 0. The esti
mated value in that area this year
l» roughly $5 800.000.
Harry B Cordell, president of the
Oklahoma board of agriculture, said
"the best wheat" In the northwest
ern Panhandle was “ruined” but 1$
v.as impossible yet to supply fig
u.es Quickly challenging his state
ment. E. N. Puckett, manager of the
Union Co-operative Exchange de
clared some wheat in the af'ocjed
aiea was even benefited by c^p.
Losses of uncounted millions are
involved in official government crop
estimates on April 1 for Wyoming.
An estimated crop of only 380.000
uushels lor this year contrasted with
the 1 003.30’ bushels harvested in
11*34. Involved In the total, however,
was an acreage reduction of 10,000.
'Almost Total Loos’
In 2300.000 eastern Colorado acres,
one of the sectors hardest hit by the
dust, farmers have reported that
their crop losses will be complete
unless ram comes quickly. Colorado
State College agronomist* said re*
cent dust storms alone In the af
fected sector have reduced crop
possibilities 15 to JO per cent.
Fred Daniels. New Mexico Stato
College agricultural statistician, re
ported wheat in that state la “al
most a total loss.” He placed the
value on last year’s 700.0.0 bushel*
at more than $650,000.
Texas extension sendee official*
said 3.500,000 acres had been dam
aged seriously in the Lone Star
state’s Panhandle. In addition
500.00) acres was described as hair
ing been affected leas seriously.
In Kansas, :ht area where crop*
art estimated officially to be run
ning as low as one. five and nine
per cent of normal exceed* 5.000.000
acres. However, for Clark county In
southwestern Kansas, the April l
estimate was 77 per cent of normal
The affected Oklahoma Panhandle
area comprises 10.000 square mile*
or more than 6.00 .000 acres. Wyom
ing's wheat acreage Is 170.000. Tttm
New Mexico crop* affected are JL
cluded in an area of more thab
20.000.000 acres.
F L. DisLerdick. United State*
wheather bureau official. said dust
has blown over 50.0OJ square mile*
In Montana However, other official*
reported the dust was ’argely an
annoyance, crop damage being
slight.
It required nearly six yean to
bring chincilla* from Chile to the
United States. Their native home
is high in the Andes mountains,
and they could be moved down
safely o:«> a few thousand feet
annually.
ENJOY MORE
SONNY DAYS
Your moods, your actions, your
very personality—all are influenced
by the stale of your health. Avoid
common con%tipalion due to insuf*
ficient “bulk*' in meals. This ail*
ment may cause headaches, loss of
appetite and energy. It takes the
rolor out of liv ing.
Kellogg’s All-Rian, a natural
laxative food, furnishes you with
this needed “bulk.** Within the body,
it absorbs moisture, and forms a
soft mass. Gently, this clears out
the intestinal waste*.
The “bulk" in All-Bia** rematiA
effective with continued use. Two
tablespoonfuls daily are usually
sufficient. Chronic cases, with each
meal. If not relieved this way, see
Cur doctor. Isn't thia cereal food
Iter than patent medicines?
All-Bban also provides vitamin
B and iron. Serve it as a cereal with
milk or cream, or cook into muffin*,
breads, waffles, etc. It’* much more
satisfactory thin part-bran prod
uct*. Get the red
and-grren package
at your grocer’*.
Made by Kellogg in
Battle Creek.
Kaep on the Sunny Sid# «f Lift
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