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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, August 14, 1935, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1935-08-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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IR MATERIAL
I TRAFFIC GAIN
IS DISCLOSED
Japan And Italy Are
Biggest Buyers, But
Germany, France
And Britain in Race
WASHINGTON, Aug. 14. tJP) —
World-wide gains In the Interna
tional movement of arms, muni
tions and the raw materials of war
were disclosed Wednesday In a sur
vey of the statistics of the United
States and other nations.
In most cases these movements
gained In 1934 over 1933; and also
In the first half of 19io as compared
with the same period of 1934.
Destinations Secret
While the destination of the
products is shown in some cases,
mostly the figures fall to disclose
the i%nsumer definitely since the
materials are often re-exported.
While the United States has been
exporting less raw cotton the past
two years, its exports of cotton lint
ers are at a record high. Linters
are very short cotton fibers. Though
they are used for rayon, they are
also well adapted fur making ex
plosives.
Prance, Germany, the United
Kingdom. Japan, and Italy all In
creased Imports of linters .’rom the
United States. Similarly this na
tion's exports of scrap iron and
Steel, useful for many war pur
Kes, are at an all-time record
h, Japan and Italy being major
customers
Swedish statistics are among the
most complete. This nation in
creased its exports of arms and
ammunition from 1332 metric tons
in 1933 to 1.866 in 1934. In 1934
the exported 303 tons of cannons
and howitzers; 89 tons of armor
plate went to Holland, and more
than 1300 tons of ammunition.
U. 8. Exports Gain
French imports of the benzols,
useful for explosives, jumped from
•584 metric tons in 1933 to 25.494
in 1934. while Italian imports of
similar materials were 4.542 tons in
1934 compared with 3,115 in 1933.
United States exports of metal
lic cartridges gained from 110.260.000
cartridges in 1933 to 151,117.000 in
1934 Rifle exports Jumped from
18,145 guns to 36,852. Machine and
heavy ordnance guns moved up
ward from 929 in 1933 to 1.134 in
1934. A main group of explosives
went from 509.080 pounds in 1933
to 1590.663 in 1934.
The Weather
East Texas least ol 100th meri
dian»: Generally fair Wednesday
night and Thursday.
Gentle to moderate southerly winds
on the coast.
RIVER BULLETIN
There will be no material change
in the river during the next 24 to
36 hours.
Flood Present 24-Hr 24-Hr
Stage Stage Cbaug. Rain
Laredo 27 3.7 0.0 .12
Rio Grande 2i 4.1 -05 .00
Hidalgo 21 5.4 ^05 .00
Mercedes 21 75 r0.4 .00
Brownsville 18 65 -r05 .00
TIDE TABLE
High and low tide at Port Isabel
Thursday, under normal meteor
ological conditions:
High.4:53 a. m 3:33 p. m
Low. 10:04 a. m. 10:16 p. m.
MISCELLANEOUS >ATA
Sunset Wednesday.7:07
Sunrise Thursday . 6:02
WEATHER SUMMARY
Barometric pressure fell rather
sharply over the Canadian North
west ana adjacent states since Tues
day morning, with readings cf 29.46
at Swift Current. Canada and 29 44
at WiUiston. North Dakota Over the
eastern and extreme northwestern
slates the pressure remained practi
cally stationery, and likewise appar
ently also over the adjacent tropical
waters and the West Indies. Rains
were fairly general again in most of
the southern states diming the last
24 hours, and ah ewers in the eastern
•tates.
Brownsville 7 a. m. <C=Tt sea
level pleasure 29.90 inches.
BII.LETIN
(First figurfs. lowest temperature last
night; second, highest yesterday; third
wind velocity at 3 a. m.; fourth, prec
ipitation In last 24 hours)
Abilene . 74 88 .. .02
Amarillo ... 64 88 .. .00
Atlanta . 70 92 .. .00
Austin. 76 100 .. .02
Boston . 70 86 .. .00
BROWNSVILLE ... 79 93 .. .03
Br'v'lle Airport. 76 95 .. .00
Chicago. 64 78 .. .00
Cleveland . 68 76 .. .02
Corpus Christi. 80 90 .. .00
Dallas . 72 84 .. .00
Del Rio . 76 94 .. .00
Denver . 66 90 12 .00
Dodge City. 66 90 .. .oo
El Paso . 70 92 10 .00
P*;rt Smith . 70 82 .. .00
Hourtcn. 76 90 .. 18
Jacksonville . 76 88 .. .01
Kansas City. 66 38 .. .00
Los Angela . 68 88 .. .01
Louisville . 72 88 .. .00
Memuhis . 74 84 .04
Miami . 80 88 .. .00
Jiinneapohs . 70 88 .. .00
Hew Orleans. 78 88 .. .00
Hotth Platte . 70 80 .. .00
(Xclahomv City. 68 90 .. j00
Palestine . 72 88 .. .70
Pensacola . 74 84 .. .46
Phoenix . 80 92 .. .02
St. Louis . 68 78 .. .00
8alt Lake City..64 96 16 .00
San Antonio. 76 98 .. .00
Sam** Fe . 56 80 .. 00
Sheridan . 56 98 .. .00
Shreveport . 76 90 .. .42
Tampa ,. 74 88 10 .00
Vicksburg . 72 88 .. 00
Washtngtcn . 72 9R .. .01
WUliston . 70 94 .. .00
Wlhnington . 74 88 .. .00
Wtnnemucca. 62 100 .. .00
{ Fweltlve Relief
For Itchy Skin
Cooling and soothing Blue Star
Ointment melts on the akin, sending
tailed medicines deeply into pores
where It quickly kills itch, tetter,
■ash. fw. foot itch, nnrwonom
Sif om jSr EiL
*
Bookies Hunt Means
To Evade Clamp Put
Down by State Head

(By The Associated Press.
Governor James V. Allred's court
aided war against wagering on the
i sport of kings Wednesday had
placed Texas bookies under a severe
CONTEST
Advance Indications are that sev
eral hundred girls in Brownsville
whose ages range from 2 to 8 will
enter the Shirley Temple resem
blance and costume contest spon
sored by the J. C. Penney store
and the Capitol theatre.
The contest will begin at the Sat
urday morning Mickey Mouse
meeting, and will be followed by a
parade of entrants at the J. C.
Penney store at 4 o'clock Saturday
afternoon
Elimination and awarding of prizes
will be held on the Capitol theater
stage 8unday night, in connection
with the showing of the picture
“Curly Top.” featuring Shirlej
Temple herself.
The four girls in Brownsville and
vicinity who most resemble Shirley
Temple and who dress as she
dresses, will be awarded prizes, as
follows: first prize. Shirley Temple
wardrobe trunk and doll: second
prize, Shirley Temple doll: third
prize, eight tickets to the Capitol
i theater: and fourth prize, four
tickets to the theater.
GOP HOPES TO
HALT TAX BILL
‘Anti* Drive Returned By
Party Leaders In
Senate
WASHINGTON. Aug 14. OP—An
immediate move by republicans to
shunt aside tax legislation until
next session confronted administra
tion forces as the senate b gan de
bate Wednesday on the $250,000 000
tax bill drafted by its finance com
‘ mittee.
Senator Vandenberg tR-Mich>
I said he would take the first oppor
tuaty to move sending the meas
ure back to committee with in
structions to report back as soon
as possible at the next session.
• The bill much different from
another $250,000,000 measure passed
i by the house, provides for increas
ed surtaxes on income over $1,000.
000; boosts In the taxes on estates
and on excess profits of corpora
tions; a wider range of graduated
levies on torjxiration income than
the house bill: increased In capital
*tock and personal holding com
pany taxes and a new levy on in
tercorporate dividends*.
My whole theory.' Senator Van
denberg said, “is that it is a sheer
waste of national resources to con
sider any tax bill except in con
nection with a budget bill. Unless
they go together you have complete
ly failed to get the advantage you
have purchased with increased tax
i es.
“Furthermore, postponement un
*41 next se> ion would give the sen
ate time to make at least a decent
pretense o fdeliberative action."
Vandenberg's announc e m e n t
caused little concern among demo
cratic leaders, who claimed more
than enough votes to keep the bill
before the senate until it passed
They hoped this would be by Sat
urday night
Knights Of Pythias
Of^ciaJs to Yrisit
(Sp*r »1 to The Herald)
EDINBURG. Aug. 14. — Two high
state Knights of Pythias officials
will visit the Valiev this week-end
and add f <s a Valley-wide meeting
of member of the lodge and their
friends at the First Methodist
church of Edinburg Thursday night
at 8 o'clock, it was announced
Wednesday.
Grand Chancellor Judge John W
Btrdwell of Mineral Wells and Dep
uty Supreme Chancellor Judge
John Lee Smith of Throckmorton,
will be th» principal speakers, ac
cording to announcement by L. D.
Ross of Edinburg.
The assembly will be an open
meeting, and all Knights of Py thias
and their friends are invited
FHA Changes Made
(Special to The Herald)
MERLi'- E£>. Aug. 14. — Two
changes of importance to the FHA
amendment have been noted, ac
cording to W. D. Miles. Valley FHA
administrator. Loans mt»y now be
made to business firms on large
buildings to the extent of $50,000.
compared to $2,000 as was formerly
the case.
The second change leading to
simplification and clarity, is provid
ed by t'»e amendment of May 28.
i 1935. under which equipment which
heretofore was eligible only if per
manently attached to the wiring,
j rater, gas or sewerage system, may
now be purchased and installed
with the proceeds of insured loans
1 without being required to be so
| attached.
handicap, but gambling on horM6
hac not been stopped completely.
As the bookmakers scrambled for
methods to evade the governor's
restraining order against dissemina
tion of racing information, distrlbu
t ou agencies affected by the court
order were silent as to legal plans
to resume that service.
The American Telephone and
Telegraph company, the Southwest
ern Bell Telephone company, the
Dally Racing Form Publishing com
pany of Houston and the Texas News
Service company of Houston were
enjoined by a Travis county district
court.
At Dallas, operations of the book
ies were halted only temporarily
anile they hurriedly made arrange
ments for Information through a
service not affected by the court
order.
Only one or two bookmaking shops
in San Antonio were reported shut
down, and Houston bookies refused
to admit they would be forced out
of business. They agreed, however,
they would be handicapped unless
they found a means of obtaining
speedy information service from the
trsicks.
Beaumont reported the only shop
in Its vicinity had closed.
Bookmakers at El Paso attempted
to arrange for delivery of racing
entries and results at the Texas
New Mexico line near the city,
Some of them, it was learned, were
planning to open a receiving office
and betting headquarters in New
Mexico, five miles from downtown
El Paso Others were reported In
vestigating the possibility of ob
taining racing results from Juarez,
Mexico, opposite El Paso.
In lieu of its regular edition, the
colly racing form published a state
ment that it was suspending publica
tinr of racing news. No hint of any
possible legal action was contained.
; Mentioning that a hearing on the
cast had been set for October 7. the
statement said it believed, racing
form subscribers and patrons would
be put to only "temporary incon
venience."
The Texas Racing News Service
suspended publication, it announced
| unci the A T. and T. and South
western Bell Teienhone also com
! plied with the order.
German Jewish
Persecution Is
Meeting Topic
The German situation, with spe
cial reference to persecution of
Jews. Catholics and others, and the
Jewish National Fund for Pales
t'.'e, will be the subject of a meet
ing at Temple Beth-El. corner West
St. Francis and Eighth streets, at
8 o'clock Wednesday night, it was
announced Wednesday by Frank
Eerwald.
L. A. Freed. Houston, for many
years an active Zionist worker in
Texas, and Dr. Resmck of Pales
tine. in Asia, will be the speakers.
Tney were expected to arrive in
Brownsville Wednesday from San
Antonio.
Mr. Berwald announced that dele
gates to a meeting to be held in
S:-n Antonio will be se! # ed.
jews in Brownsville and the Val
ley generally are invited to attend.
Mr. Berwald said.
— —— -■—.— ■ ■
Cameron Recordi
10.1 HI) DIST. COURT
Judge A. >1. Kent
ORDER: R. E. Barron vs. Valley
Properties. Inc., suit on note, Judg
ment for plaintiff.
FILED: W. E. Schneider vs.
Juanita Schneider, suit for divorce.
W. F. McNutt vs. Gilbert C.
Adamson, et al, suit for debt and
foreclosure lien.
W. D. Barton vs. A. S. Johnston,
suit for debt and foreclosuie lien.
Manuel Sanchez vs. Maria Ayala
c.e Sanchez, suit for divorce.
Teodoro Cortez vs. Guadalupe
Cortez, suit for divorce.
Cashimer Ratkowski vs. Helen J.
Ratkowski, suit for divorce.
COUNTY COURT AT LAW
Judge Bascom Cox
FILED: State vs. Jose Garcia,
aggravated assault, transferred from
Brownsville J. P. court.
State vs. Jose Garcia, simple as
sault, appealed from Brownsville
City corporation court.
A. J. Bennett, et al, vs. Jose Ca
sares, suit on account.
W. T. Page vs. R. W. Nelson,
suit on note.
PROBATE COURT
Judge O. C. Dancy
FILED: Application for tem
porary guardiansh*) of Antonia
Segura, a minor.
_ M
MARRIAGE LICENSES
Casimiro Hernandez and Mrs.
Dolores Tovar.
Ramon Cardenas and Maria Del
! fa Trevino.
Felipe Sosa and Guadalupe Lon
goria.
Desiderio Barrera and Clemencia
Vasquez.
200 Expected To
Attend Lion*’ Meet
(Special to The Herald)
SAN BENITO, Aug. 14.—It is
expected that about 200 persons will
attend the Valley Lions Group
' meeting here Thursday night, Aug.
29 and plans for the gathering have
been placed in the hands of com
mittees named this week by Pres
Charles N. Allison.
The committees named by the
club president are: arrangements.
R. M CoUins; decorations. Leland
Parsons. Karl Miller; ticket sales,
Kenneth Lake. W B. Pitts, enter
tainment. L. H. Warburton. James
Dodson; visiting committee, W. R.
Brown; golf tournament, H. J.
Glasscock
The golf matches will be played
on the Harlingen course since the
municipal layout there will not be
ready in time for the Lion tourna
ment ,
The golf matches will prfede
the group meeting at the Stonewall
Jackson Hotel the night of Aug. 29.
Rcbins frequently}* become intoxi
cated from eating frozen fermented
apples, when food is scarce in the
early springtime.
REPUBLICANS
HOPE FOR GAIN
Campaign Chairman Says
GOP Should Pick Up 75
Or 100 House Seats
WASHINGTON, Aug. 14. <*7—
Representative Chester C. Bolton of
Ohio, chairman of the republican
congressional campaign committee,
forecast Wednesday that his party
would pick up “at least 75 cr 100
house seats'* at the next election.
“There is an even chance that we
will get a majority," Bolton said. To
do this the republicans would have
to gain 112 seats.
Bolton said his committee is con
ducting a survey of public opinion.
County chairmen and other leaders
are being interrogated in this con
nection.
“There is a strong revulsion
against the activities cf this admin
istration." he said. "We think that
this trend will continue. The wealth
tax proposal is the last straw. If the
administration doesn't want to i .t
down its frightful expenditures the
only thing left is a broad tax program
that will hit everyone. The squawks
have already started. People are
tired of this spending."
Bolton's statement was one of
, several developments in political
fields here and elsewhere. One was a
remark by former Senator George
H. Moses (R-NH> that Colonel
Prank Knox. Chicago publisher, had
more support at present for the re
publican presidential nomination in
1936 than any other man.
Political observers watched dis
patches from Hampton Beach. N. H-.
where Knox was chosen to address
a republican rally Wednesday. Moses
, also was expected to drop in on that
] gathering.
1 Meanwhile, Martin L. Davey.
Ohio’s democratic governor, reiter
ated Tuesday night that he opposes
I calling a special election to fill the
congressional vacancy created by the
death of Representative Charles V.
Truax <D-0'. George Bender, re
' publican defeated by Truax in 1932.
; has threatened suit to force an elec
tion.
Davey came here Wednesday to
cenfer with President Roosevelt. He
said the purpose cf the visit was to
^ee about the probabilities of obtain
| mz more than $15 000.000 in PWA
funds for Ohio welfare work.
Radio ‘Hams’ Plan
To Meet At Corpus
(Special to The Herald)
SAN BENITO. Aug. 14 - Frank
Matejka. San Benito, will be toast
master at the convention of the
West Gulf Division of the American
Radio Relay League when it opens
at the Nueces Hotel in Corpus
Christi Saturday and continues
through Sunday.
A large number of amateur radio
operators, "hams" as they call
themselves, are expected to attend
from the Valley as well as other
points in the division including the
states of Texas. Oklahoma and New
Mexico. Registrations have been
received from outside the division
including Louisiana. Kansas City.
! New York City. Pendleton. Oregon.
Mexico City and Cuba.
The preconvention registrations
[are well in advance of other years
, The conv ention is being sponsored
by the Corpus Christi Radio Club
| and by the Tip o' Texas Club of
which Matejka is nresident. Way
land M. Groves. W5NW. of Neches.
Texas. Is director of the division,
with David Calk. W5BHO. Houston,
alternate director.
The convention will open Thurs
day night with a watermelon party
for early arrivals. Other social
events will be staged during the
convention as well as business ses
sions at which various matters of
interest to amateurs will be dis
cussed. Matejka annually awards a
trophy for the outstanding amateur
radio achievement.
Army Orders
WASHINGTON. Aug. 14.— The
'cllcuing army orders were posted
here.
Maj. Gen. Charles E Kllboume.
U. S. A., from Philippines to com
mand the Second Division with sta
tion at Port Sam Houston
Brig. Gen. John W. Gulick. U S
A., lrom Panama to Philippines.
Brig. Gen. Charles P. Humphrey
Jr.. U. S. A., from Port McDowell,
Cal., to Port Prancis E. Warren.
Wvo.
Lieut. Cols. Philip J. R. Kiehl. ord
nance department, from Benicia,
Cal., to Omaha. Neb.; Bernard Lentz,
infantry, from Washington, D. C.,
to Hawaii.
Maj. William P. O’Donoghue. in
fantry. from Port Preble. Maine,
to Manchester. N. H.
Capt. H. Beecher Dierdorff. dental
corps, from Carlisle Barracks, Pa.,
to Port Thomas. Ky.
Second Lieut. Jesse H. Veal, quar
termaster corps, from Cambridge.
Mass., to Boston. Mass.
Teacher Selected
(Special to The Herald)
RIO HONDO. Aug. 14 —The Rio
Hondo school board met here Mon
day to consider faculty vacancies.
One of three vacancies caused by
recent resignations was filled when
Miss Jo Bramlett of Kingsville was
elected to a place in the elementary
schools. Miss Bramlett specializes in
music and holds a Baylor university
degree. Two other vacancies to be
filled are in the home economics
department and the ward school.
Miss Eva Jean Yeoman was ap
pointed as secretary to Supt. R. J.
Bingham.
Butter*
Milk
The Most Healthful
of Health Drinks
Group of Wildcats
In Hidalgo County
Hold Oil Interest
(Special to The Herald)
MISSION. Aug. 14.—Virtually aU
Interest in the Lower Rio Grande
Valley oil area was centered Tues
day in a group of wildcat* in Hi
dn’go county and another new
wildcat location was announced for
the western section of the same
county.
A group of new tests were getting
under way in the Samfordyce field.
About 12 miles west of Mission.
Downey St Morton s (same as D. M.
C. Oil Company) No. 1 Oeca Das
kam. continued swabbing through
tubing in an effort to complete the
wildcat through perforated liner
from sand at 4.105-14 feet. When
the well was first swabbed Monday,
It made clear water but Is now
showing an oil scum as swabbing
continues. Location is five miles
northeast of the Samfordyce field.
The new wildcat 1* to be known
as fi J. Sloan et al’s No. 1 Brook St
Showers. 250 feet from the south
and 253 feet from the west lines of
lot 9. block 16. porclon 80. Jurisdic
tion of Reynosa. It is contracted to
C.000 feet and is to get under way
shortly. Ed Marshall. Mission drill
ing contractor, is to start moving in
immediately. The wildcat is the
fourth deep hole to be drilled on
the Brock St Showers Ranch west
of Mission since December. 1934.
In eastern Hidalgo county. Union
Sulphur company’s three tests are
attracting considerable attention.
Union’s No. 1 American - Rio
Crande. one and a quarter miles
northeast of discovery, is coring in
red shale at 7,567 feet. This well is
expected to be 110 feet low on the
simcture as compared with the No
' 3 American-Rio Grande, discovery
well which is producing from pay
at 7477-93 feet.
Union’s No. 4 American - Ric
Grande. 600 feet northwest of dis
covery. is drilling at 2,840 feet ir
■ snale.
Several new iesis arc gen.mg un
der way in the Samfordyce field
of southwestern Hidalgo, which now
ha* 79 producers.
Operators are still watching Cor
tez Oil Corporation's No. C-l C. E
Smith. 6.900 feet east of discovery
r. hich is still spraying four to five
barrels daily on ri-lnch tubing
! ciioke with pressures of 850 pounds
on tubing and 1.125 pounds on cas
ine through casing perforations a!
2.750-52 feet and 2.753-55 feet. H
15 1U0 leei east oi an soauuuiuircuL |
well which showed gas and salt
water in the Samfordyce saturation.!
Harrison-Davis-Bishop's No. 3 !
Francisco Guerra, about 6.100 feet j
east of discovery, cored deener into
i the sand Tuesday, cutting first core
for 2.753 to 2.760 feet preparatory
to doing a weephole Job and recom
pleting
About 3.100 feet northeast of dls
Mercedes Will
Name Engineer
For PWA Work
(Special to The Herald)
MERCEDES. Aug. 14 —The Mer
cedes city commission, in their reg-;
uiar meeting Monday night with
Vayor W. A. Tullis presiding, ap
proved and passed several ordi- j
nances.
One was the ordinance authoriz
ing employment of an engineer for
| ihe purpose of drawing up plans
and specifications and making nec
essary preliminary estimates for
submission to. and cooperating with .
tnc recently - appointed planning !
, board for Hidalgo county, ith the i
view to obtaining for this city its i
share of the federal WPA fund. Mr. |
auIUs announced that the engineer
of this project will be appointed and i
announced at an early date. Im
provements recommended at the1
meeting will be repairing and re- j
tipping of streets and completing i
aro extending the sanitary and
d»ainage system.
The recommendation approved
some seven or eight years ago to
launch a building program in the
c.ty. that new buildings be free,
from taxation for a period of two 1
years, was rescinded at the meeting'
Tuesday night. City Attorney Henry
Lauderdale was empowered to be
gin suit on all delinquent taxpayers.
Ir was decided that slot machines,
marble machines and other such
devices might be operated in Mer
cedes after paying a yearly fee of
■ So. beginning September 1.
S. H. Bates was appointed the
third member of the equalization
board following resignation of J. E.
Haynes.
A number of caterpillars were
made defendants in & lawsuit *«r
destroying a French vineyard in 1545.
Between the 11th and 18th cen
: turies. there were numerous ln
! stances of lawsuits being brought
against insects and animals.
I
I
4
Have your Eyes Carefully
Examined and Glasses
Properly Fitted by
R. A. LACKNER
Df of Optometry
1110 Elisabeth Brownsvffla
. covery, Wheelock St Collins' No. 1
i Seabury et ml. a workover Job. is
! being allowed to flow only a short
while daily while being recomput
ed. Reperforation of casing at 2.
775-76 feet and lubrication of cas
ing with oil did not produce a col
umn in the tubing, hence the
brief flow daily in an effort to
place the well on regular produc
tion. Closed-in pressures Tuesday
were 600 pounds on tubing and 460
pounds on casing.
Tests drilling or preparing to get
under way were as follows:
Ernest ,°owell | No. 1 Mrs; Lula
George, 7,000 feet northeast of dis
cover}. is drilling at 2,150 feet This
is the field’s northeast outpost.
King-Woods Oil Company’s No. 6
John Lawrence, about 500 feet
northeast of discovery, is rigging
up for immediate spudding.
W. F. Lacy's No. 1 Seabury et al,
1,650 feet northwest of discovery,
was shut down at 142 feet Tuesday
for repairs.
Two semi-wildcats in the 8am
fordyce area were getting under
way.
Henshaw <fc Rothert’s No. 1 Sea
bury et al. about 5,700 feet north
west of discovery and U50 feet
northwest of production, set and
: cemented 206 feet of 10-inch O. D.
surface casing Monday night.
About 6.500 feet northeast of dis
covery. Mundy-Stephens’ No. 1
Francisco Guerra, an Important
test on the north edge of the field,
will start drilling beneath surface
casing as soon as blowout preventer
arrives and is installed.
In the Rio Grande City pool of
southern Starr, Hiram M Reed’s
No. A-l, Doyno St Chatfleld, is
drilling at 1,245 feet on location
12,200 feet northwest of discovery
and 1,600 feet northwest of pro
duction. This is a highly interest
ing wildcat location for that area
About 1.400 feet southwest of dis
covery. Sioux Oil Corporation’s No
8 Goodrich, cored another dry sand
at 14143-50 feet and is drilling deep,
ef.
W. W. Zimmerman’s No 2 Frank
Doyno, about 4.000 feet north ol
discover}', resumed drilling Tuesda}
at 720 feet.
Seme varieties of softwood an
harder than hardwood.
HITLER READY
FOR BIG DRIVE
German People Worked Up
To State of Frenzy In
Racial Campaign
BERLIN, Aug. 14. (A*)—The nazis
determined drive agaihst Jews,
which began a month ago with anti
aemitic disturbances in Berlin's
White Way, extended Wednesday to
all parts of the reich and engaged
even the school children.
The results will be reviewed Thurs
day night by Julius Streicher before
a crowd which has bought every
seat in the sport palast, Berlin’s lar
gest assembly hall. *
Reports of anti-Jewish manifests,
tions by children came frem Dort
mund. They sneak up on persons
emerging from shops owned by Jews,
the reports said, pin to them cards
reading:
“I am a traitor to my people be
cause I bought from a Jew.”
Streicher. publisher cf the vigor
ously anti-semitic Der Stuermer of
Numberg, will make two addresses.
After the sportpalast speech, he
will address overflow throngs in the
Jewish section of the city.
His appearance has been the sub
ject of frenzied ballyhoo by storm
troopers. In consequence there is a
belief that Stretcher's appearance
will give fresh impulse to the slogcn,
“the Jews must go.”
Women, too have plunged into the
drive. A woman writer for a nazi
party news agency rebuked her sex
because "there are still women who
allow themselves tc be misled and
shamed by Jews.”
“For some weeks we have read
flTCHING 1
M Don’t endure this \
m torment another day. 1
f Apply Resinol to the 1
Itching akin anywhere 1
| on your body, and prove
1 bow quickly it gives f
1 relief. In daily use f
\ nearly 40 years. /
about the arrest of Jewish racial of
fenders/’ she said. “We German
women read this not only with bit
terness against these men. but also
with a painful feeling because of tha
women and giris involved.
“Is it possible these women find
so little love and responsibility for
their unborn children that they
don't hesitate to have relations wftllw
men of ether races?" "9
In the town of Wi&mar, gues'a
almost broke up a wedding by de
manding the exclusion of a Jew and
his wife who had been invited. A
crowd gathered before the house, the
local paper reported, and howled un
til police arrived and ordered the
Jewish guests to leave.
Townsendites Will
Gather On Thursday
(Special to Tha Herald)
HARLINOEN. Aug. 14 — Hundreds
of Townsend old age pension advo
cates, members of their families and
friends are expected to attend a
Valley-wide basket picnic Thursday
at Pair Park, here.
The speaking program will begin
at 2 o’clock with one Valley man
and one visitor making the featured
talks. N. G. Cofer. Brownsville attor
ney; and D. E. Heaton of Los An
geles, member of the national organ
ization pushing the Townsend plan,
will make talks.
Others also are expected to make
short talks.
The Townsend clubs in the Valley
number their members by the thous
ands and several picnics have al
ready been held similar to the one
planned here.
How One Man
Lost 25 Pounds
John Leihaby of Portland. Oreg.,
writes: "Have known Kruschen Halts
for years In England, Africa, Brazil. I
weighed 1M. chest 40, waist 42. After
6 weeks with Kruschen am 165, chest 42,
waist 36, It gives me pep and vigor and
has kept me young.”
To lose fat SAFELY and quickly taka
one half teaspoonful of Kruschen Salta
in a glass of hot water In the morning
before breakfast—cut down on fatty
meats, butter, cream and rich pastrie*.
For your health's sake ask for and
get Kruschen—the cost for a bottle
that lasts 4 weeks la but a trifle at any
drugstore In the world and If after tl»
first bottle you are not Joyfully satisfy!
with results—money back — all Sqm
druggists will be glad to supply yo3»
Adv.
i i f y» < ,
1 ’• 1 I
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Economical
LUXURY
• ()
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Plenty of steaming hot water is really a lux
ury. And under old-time methods of heating
' I - V - * {[
ij water, it really was a luxury in every sense of the jj
j word. The cost and inconvenience was so great jj
j that plenty of hot water was placed out of the jj ,
ij necessity class. jj
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1 > i;
jj Fortunately, for present day folks, that con- jj
dition no longer exists. You can have all the really
hot water you want or need at such ridiculously
low cost, using Natural Gas for fuel.
For as little as $39.15 you can purchase a Pitts- jj
jj burgh Storage Water Heater, and let Natural Gas
jj give you an unfailing supply for only a few cents
a day. Surely at a cost so low, plenty of hot water
is truly an economical luxury.
: . • ' Ij
! ;>
Come in today—let us tell you how' easily and
cheaply Natural Gas can supply you wdth all the
:; hot water you can use.
ji: . ij
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'![ . • j;
Rio Grande Valley
Gas Company
j Jt It’* Done with Heat. You Can Do It Better with Oaf
j > ■ * ! |
ij • , ■ )
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