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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, April 13, 1935, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1935-04-13/ed-1/seq-5/

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OVER SILVER
IS ATTACKED
treasury Fights Bill
Proposing Repeal
Of 3 Sections Of
Purchasing Act
WASHINGTON. April 13. UP)—|
The treasury, engaged in an exten
sive silver purchase program, wants
to be free to force the surrender of
stocks of the metal in the event that
their owners refuse to sell.
Secretary Morgenthau outlined
this view Thursday in opposing a
bill by Senator McCarran i D-Nevi
to repeal the government's present
powers to take over or "nationalise”
silver, impose a profits tax on sup
Ses taken over and regulate silver
idlng.
The treasury chief reminded Mc
Carran that the executive order call
ing in the white metal last Augus'
9. 1934. applied only to stocks in
the country on that date. The possi
bility that another such order might
be adviseable. "in the event that a
tendency should arise to withhold
that metal for non-industrial pur
Pe," was suggested by Morgenthau
his letter to the western senator.
Diacooracee Gambler*
Some observers »aid this stand
would have the effect of discouraging
speculators who would like to hold
stocks of silver and benefit from
any further increase In the price
The treasury on Wednesday an
nounced a 6'a cents increase in the
price of newly-mined domestic sil
ver The price quoted in foreign mar
kets had dim bed while the treas
ury's purchase program was in prog
In opposing McCarrans proposal
to repeal three sections of the sil
ver purchase act. Morgenthau said:
“I think those three sections have
contributed materially to the success
of our silver purchase program and
believe that their repeal would Jeo
Brdiee the true purpose of the leg
ation of which they form a part.'
1C to 1 Issue Again
Hu letter was made public short
er the old 16-to-l issue was
anew by senate silverites.
obtained the agriculture com
mittee’s approval of legislation
which would direct the treasury to
buy at least 50.000.000 ounces of sil
ver a month until:
The market price reaches 11 29 an
ounce; the real value of an ounce
of pure gold equals that of 16 ounces
of silver; or until the treasury’s
monetary reserves contain 25 per
rent stiver and 75 per cent gold On
attainment of any of these objec
tives. free and unlimited coinage
of silver would become effective.
The silver purchase bill enacted
last year left the rate of purchases
to the president.
San Benito C. of C.
To Select Manager
<StM-c1*1 to The Herald)
BAN BENITO. April 12 —There
It considerable speculation here as
to whether the new board of di
rectors for the chamber of com
merce will re-elect Pete H. Smith
to the office of manager
The board members whose terms
Just expired, employed Smith with
the understanding that they could
promise nothing beyond their
tenure of office and that his re
election would be In the hands of
the new board. The present indi
cations are that Smith will be re
elected although there was a feel
ing among some business men at
the original selection was made
that George Toolan. a local man
«rving in a temporary capacity,
ould have been continued in the
office on a permanent basis. Smith
came here January 1.
The board also Is faced with
•election of a new president. Har
ry M. Carroll failing of re-appoint
ment after having served two
terms.
Illegal Production Of
Oil Probe Sponsored
By Augustine Celaya
AUSTIN. April IS. An inves
tigation to determine the founda
tion of reports that thousands of
barrels of illegally produced all
were being transported in East
Texas was proposed in a resolution
on file In the house of representa
tives Friday.
Sponsored by Represents ti v e
Augustine Celaya of Brownsville,
the resolution said the charges had
been made by government officials
and others, and an investigation
was needed to clear Texas' good
name.
Asserting the Railroad commis
sion. administrator of proration
laws in Texas, lacked the official
personnel to make the Investiga
tion. the resolution provided for an
inquiry by a special committee of
five representatives.
It was introduced Thursday soon
after the senate had passed a
bill ratifying an interstate com
pact intended to orevent waste of
oil find gas and prohibit transpor
tation of oil produced in excess of
proratlon regulations.
Since the house already had pass
ed the bill, only the signature of
Governor James V. Allred was
needed to make it effective, and
that was assured. Governor All
red helped draw up the compact at
a meeting with representatives of
oil states.
Oklahoma, New Mexico and
fc*p«as previously having ratified
the compact, the remaining step
for consummation of what its spon
sors believed was a barrier against
federal control of the oil Industry
was a sanction by congress.
The house had authorized an
other investigation by a committee
of its members, an investigation
into alleged brutal treatment of
convicts on the Retrieve prison
farm near Angleton. The com
mittee planned to begin the inquiry
next Sunday, going first to Hous
ton.
Members of the committee were
Representatives Kenneth McCalla
of Houston. Bob Alexander of
Childress. Dr. J. C. Davis of Rule,
C. C. Canon of Honey Grove and
A. T. McKinney of Huntsville Mc
Calla sponsored the investigation.
One controversial question was
removed from the calendar of the
senate however, with passage of a
resolution submitting a constitu
tional amendment placing an over
all limit of one and one-half per
cent of the assessed value of prop
erty on ad valorem taxes for all
purposes.
Over the objections of sponsors
of the limitation, riders were
adopted directing the legislature to
raise revenue to replace any result
ing deficit by levies on natural re
sources, intangible assets, fran
chises. privileges and occupations.
An even more controversial sub
ject was put aside temporarily when
the house passed to third reading
the bill combining the rangers and
the highway patrol into a depart
ment of public safety. Such con
solidation was recommended by
the senate crime investigating
committee, and the bill had been
passed by the upper house.
House and senate conferees
agreed tentatively cm a bill appro
oriating $3,000,000 for state aid to
the Texas Centennial celebration
Insurance Company
Executive Visits
(Special to The Herald)
HARLINGEN. April 12.—William
L. Dugger of San Antonio, vice
president of the Great American
Life Insurance company, was a
visitor in the Valley this week.
Dugger said that he remembered
particularly his visit to the Valley
which co-inclded with that of Ad
miral Byrd. He met the distin
guished visitor and has been an
ardent admirer ever since. Mr
Dugger also has been prominent In
Lions club activities.
Dugger was making the rounds
with J. D. Wren of Harlingen, his
Valley representative.
There are 32 000.000 bicycles In
Europe, according to a recent sur
vey.
Every one smart and easy to make
WHEN “SPORT’S THE THING”
“Tailored Simplicity Win*,"
Say* Marian Martin!
Complete. Diagrammed
Marian Martin Sew Chart
Included
PATTERN 9346
Long ago smart women definitely
eliminated any trace of “fussiness"
from their Sports and Run-about
clothes. BUT they still Insist on
Feminine Smartness—so here's the
answer. An inverted pleat In the
brief sleeve for fredom and action!
A loose pleat below the knee for
a good stride! A youthful, flatter
ing collar because you’re Feminine I
A roomy pocket because you need
it—and great big buttons and a
side closing for smartness! If you
make It of plaid or striped ging
ham or seersucker (and you
SHOULD* pick out the brightest
hue in the fabric and match but
tons to it. If your heart craves silk,
be sure It's washable. Shantung's
perfect!
Pattern 9346 may be ordered only
in sizes 12. 14, 16. 18. 30. 30. 32, 34.
36. 38 and 40. Size 16 requires 3%
yards 36 Inch fabric.
Send fifteen cent* in corn* or
stamps (coins preferred) tor each
Marian Martin pattern. Be sure to
write plainly your name, address,
the style number and size of each
patterr
Let the Marian Martin spring pat
tern book guide you to chic! Distinc
tive. wearable clothes are Included in
Its forty beautifully illustrated pages.
The new and the smart for tots, chil
dren. young and older women, and
brides. Slenderizing designs for wo
men of heavier build. Every garment
is one you can make with our easy
to-use Marian Martin Patterns. Send
for your copy now! Price of book
fifteen cents. Book and pattern to
gether. twenty-five cent*.
Send your order to The Browns
vill# Herald Pattern Department.
232 W. J8th 8t. New York. N. Y i
Adv. I
in 1936. The sub-group of the con
ference committee which reached
the agreement decided against pro
viding part of the exposition re
ceipts should be used to re-pay the
state, as had been advocated by a
powerful element in the house.
The question of substituting a
special control commission for the
Centennial commission in super
vising expenditure of func* for cele
brations at other places than the
central exposition at Dallas was
left to the main committee. The
senate had advocated the control
body.
SUBSTITUTION
FOR NRA ASKED
Voluntary Basis of Code
Signing Advocated
By McCaren
_
WASHINGTON. April 12.—(JP)—A
substitute for the administration’s
NRA bill was being drafted Friday
by Senator McCarran (N-Nev) re
covery law critic, to permit only
voluntary codes.
The measures was expected to
prove a rallying point for many of
the congressional opponents of NRA
who haw contended that It was
crushing the little man and foster
Inc monopoly.
McCarran. one of the authors of
the resolution under which the cur
rent senate Inquiry into NRA is
being conducted, was the first mem
ber of congress to attempt go draft
a substitute for the recovery law.
While his measure was still in a
tentative shape, he said It would
leave the whole business on a
voluntary basis. Industries which
wished would be permitted to get
together and draft agreements for
certain specified purposes. The
government regulatory agency would
be set up only for those Industries
which wanted oodes.
Under the McCarran proposal
there would be no distinction be
tween Intrastate and interstate com
merce. With the whole arrange
ment voluntary there could be no
irsue about the constitutionality of
:egulatlng businesses entirely with
in state lines.
McCarran said he would continue
Section 7 (A), the collective bar
gaining section, though he did not
consider it very effective, and would
attempt to tighten up the enforce
ment of the anti-trust laws.
“I think we can enforce the anti
trust laws and yet permit voluntary
association of buslnem far certain
stated purposes/’ he said. “But I
think the anti-trust laws are more
Important than NRJL"
Valley Physicians To
Meet at Rio Hondo
(Special to The Herald'
RIO HONDO. April 13— The
Cameron-Willacy Counties Medical
society will meet here Thursday
April 18 at the Community church.
Doctors and their wives from the
two counties are expected to at
tend the dinner and meeting of the
organization
Dinner will take place at T o’clock
with the public meeting following
at 8 o'clock at the Church audi
torium.
Dr. C P. Coogle, federal health
officer, la featured on the program
with a paper on “Malaria.’* Dr.
D. Beech of Rio Hondo is
nt of the organization and
Dr. E. M. A. Sizer is secretary.
Los Fresnos
Honor Students
Are Selected
(Special to Tba Harald)
LOS FRESNOS. April 11. — The
following student* of Los Fresnos
schools made grades during the sec
ond weeks of the second semester
to place them on the honor rail.
The list was released this week
by Principal Clyde Krame.
Honor students follow:
Eleventh grade: J. T. Casey, Rob
ert Laakso, Lois Kret*.
Ninth grade: Wayne Count*. Wln
olan Taylor.
Eighth grade: Amy Lou Blllue,
Margaret Richey.
Seventh grade: Evelyn Kyle. Lai
Vaughn Moreland. Verdelle Page
Sixth grade: Dorothy Richey,
Dorothy Henry.
Fifth grade: Lloyd Sanders. Har
old OrayblU. Maggie Stanford.
Fourth grade: Hazel Lipe, Rich
ard Watson. Patsy Welkel.
Third grade: Antonio Escalante^
Leon Hlnkley, Doris Lip*. Clebourne
Humphrey, Jim OrayblU.
Second grade; Ronald Chase,
Katheryn Brooks, Oladys Fay* Kyle.
First grade Dorothy Blngiey,
Jimmy ChateUe. Mary Beth Gray
blll, Violet Petrie .
Plan Musical Progrem
(Special to The Hi taio •
SAN BENITO. April 12,—As eve
ning cf music by Robert Reed, or
ganist; assisted by the San Benito
trio composed of Miss Maud Nos
ier, Mrs. James D. Ward and Mrs.
E P. Brady. wtU be presented at
the Methodist church at 8 o’clock
Sunday night. A free will offering
will be taken for benefit of the or
gan tuning fund.
.... .————————■..
HOME OWNED
i COMMUNITY BUILDERS:
3BI
AS FRAGRANT AS
FLOWERS IN MAY
Half Pint.28c
Pint.48c
WINNING AND HOLDING
GOOD WILL!
Thousands of Valley housewives are shopping ex
clusively with their Delta Stores. They find the
service rendered by the owner, the low prices on
highest quality foods pleasing indeed. They know
too, it pays to trade with home folks and help build
their own community.
Jr || > I
/ INDEPENDENT
Cigarets.
RALEIGH
Special Cork or
Plain Tip
Pkg- J 4SC
Can'. ■ 59*
ROYAL GELATIN
DESSERT
All Flavors
3 pkgs.
19
Specials for Friday and Saturday ^ April 12th and 13th
Libby's
Baby Food
“THE KIND THE
DIONNE QUINTUPLETS
USE’*
Homogenized
FOODS
SIX
Formulated
tomDinanons
Not. 1-2-3
V-*-.-L I _
Tt*9?TaDi©l
No. 4 Coroal
No. 5 Fruit
No. 6 Soup
Per
can
PEACHES
Y. C. No. t* ran A |
Libby’* Of l uxe Jb A C
pe#r*
Libby a No. m g%
2'* Deluxe
A Treat With
Any Meal
Pf
Tomato
:hup
■-j Large
Package
and Tray
REUSH DISH""'"
Mil lustre chromium
WHILE SUPPLItS LAST |% 11 n
aasBISQIlItK^J
GOLD DUST
Package Scouring Powder
Free with—
LARGE PKG.A A *
m|VJIV Water Softner
And Cleanser
Per can •
Super Suds g m
2 sm. pkgt. . £ yC
Palmolive ^ a
3 bars. \ 4C
Crystal White am
6 Giant Bars . . dmj C
Crystal White a a
Soap Chips, pkg. ]>|fC
BEANS, Brown Beauty, No. 2 can.11c
BLACK EYE PEAS, Jack Sprat, 2 can* . 15c
BISCUITS, Uneeda Baker*, per pkg. . . . 4 Vic
CRACKERS, Uneeda Baker*, small
Premium, per pkg.4Vic
CORN, Harvest Inn, No. 2 can.11c
COCOA, Century, 1 lb. can.. . 10c
COCOA, Century, 2 lb. can.19c
CHERRIES, Montmorency, RSP, No. 10, t. 60c
COCOA SYRUP, Hershey, small can.4c
GINGER ALE, Cliquot Club, per bottle . .11c
MILK, Pet or Carnation, 6 small or 3 tall . 20c
MACKEREL, Lucky Strike, No. 1, 3 cans . 25c
MATCHES, Finest, 16 cu. in., 3 boxes . . . 11c
MARSHMALLOWS, Puritan, 8-oz. pkg. .. . 8c
MUSTARD, Glen Oak, quart jar.15c
PRESERVES, Welch, Grape, 16-oz. jar .. 23c
PINEAPPLE, Plant, sliced, No. 2 san ... .17c
PINEAPPLE, Plant, Crushed, No. 2.15c
PORK Sl BEANS, Gibbs, can .5c
PEAS, Jack Sprat, Choice Sweet
No. 2 can.15c
PRESERVES, Edwards, 16>oz. jar. 19c
SYRUP, Sunnygold, No. 2Vs can. 17c
SYRUP, Sunnygold, No. 1 Vi can.9c
SPINACH, S. & S., No. 2, 2 cans.17c
SALMON, Tomah Chum, No. 1, per can . . 11c
SHORTENING, Mr*. Tucker’s, 1-lb. ctn. 14»/*c
SHORTENING, Mr*. Tucker’s, 4 lb. carton 57c
SOAP, Peets White, 10 bars. 26c
TOMATOES, Valley Pack, No. 2, 2 cans . 17c
OATS, Monax Plate, per pkg.26c
RED C
COFFEE
Compare with other medium pric
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We're sure you’ll
like its matchless
flavor. Pound .
WALKER’S AUSTEX
Sandwich Spread
A new delightful spread
sure to please you — can
Karo Corn Syrup
For Candy Making and Better
Cooking
No. 8 Can, Blue No. 8 Can Red
35* 36«
et RICE
12-os.
pk«.. Oc
2 lb. pkg.
ISc
Skinner's
Raisin Bran
Healthful and Refreshing
ek«. 12c
White House Products
R3 APPLE BUTTER, qt.21c
WTl APPLE JELLY, 2 lb. jar.21c
Ijgl APPLE SAUCE, No. 2 can.10c
Health Club Baking Powder
A Superior Whotn»onM Leavener, Doable Acting
Large
12-oz. can .
Grape Nuts Flakes
Scottie Cream Pitcher G O a
Bfi Free with 2 pkgs. .JLQpC
. Bran Flakes | A
SYRUP n^ilc ^
Baker's Southern Style ^ jm
Cocoanut, Vi lb., 2 for 1/C
Coffee --- 30c
r/b/& s, //ere s
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Lb. Lb. m
Pkg.Z}C Can .Z5C
Discover a new delight — Drink this better
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’Wesson Oil ,
Pint
ghf you n«f
4
We Know It's the Finest in Texas
Light Crust Flour
Now You Try It and You’ll Agree
Don’t Forget to Listen to the Dough Boys
6 Lb. Sack 12 Lb. Sack 24 Lb. Sack
29* 54* ‘l*4
I ■ ■ ■
[
There’* One
Near You
I
There’* One
Near You

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