The Brownsville Herald from Brownsville, Texas on June 1, 1947 · Page 25
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The Brownsville Herald from Brownsville, Texas · Page 25

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Brownsville, Texas
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Sunday, June 1, 1947
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Page 25
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Military Experts See Future Attacks As Coming From Over Arctic Waste By neWllt Mackenzie I AP Foreign A f f n l r N Analyst , Tt'.« more thnn u bit n l g h t r n u r - ; ish, but our military experts tell UK t h a t If we nre involved In a n - ; other war thp a t t a c k which will cause us the gravest concnrn will come over the frozen top o.f thr- world in the form of flying death --long-ranKe bombers or long- ran i?e guided missiles. This Is one of the hltfhlluhts o f , a statement mncle by Gen, Curt, Sprint?., commnnclmy? general of thf Army Air Forces, to tho Housr Appropriation Committee' durliiR a hcnrlnn on the - 104R m l l i t f i r v supply bill. Spafitz miy.s wars of a m a g n l - , tucle '.o affect the United StaLon adversely must be compounded of two primary elements -- n large population which mny become war- Ilk? and a huge industrial re- . source for the production of weapons. j Three Areas On that basis the Southern Hemisphere mny be dismissed. Thf-ro remuln three possible areas i Theso are Western TCurope. Euwl- crn Eurrvsta and the neighboring Islands of the Wewtorn Pacific, and the land mass of Central i Asia. The general adds: "Trace the groat circle courses, from any of these thvee ureas; mentioned above to the Industrial centers of inn United States und we find that all of those courses thus described pass over or near tho Arctic regions. We can divine, therefore, that If our defenses' are to be between us and the enemy they must be on the Arctic frontier." General Brchon Somcrvell, former commander of the Army Service Force, pins the source of possible danRor down with almost u n c o m f n r t a b l o bluntnoss. Points To ItusHla He told the national Induatrlal Conference board in New York I hat if theru ia war It obviously can come "only from a nation ·aifflclently powerful to expect to win a favorable decision." Then :,'fime thlfl climax: "Ilu.'mlu IK the only country on the Rlobo today which might hope, for victory." All this fits Into the picture presented by President Truman's appeal to congress last Monday to hasten a program of American defense from Capo Horn to the Arctic in vlow of "world development*. 11 Ho n«kod for broad authority to supply aims to Canada and to all Latin American nations, to train the men of tholr iirmles and navies, and to bring their equipment Into »tandardlza- tion with that of the United States. Puts Tooth In Pact This question of standardization of arms is of vital importance, bo- cause in the event of an attack on the Western Hemisphere the United States would-be almost the .solo source of military supplies foi North and Sou Mi America. Failure to standardize would, nullify any possible solidarity of dofens' among the nations of the two Americas, The immediate reaction of mill tary sources In the groat Argon tine to Mr. Truman's program was favorable. These sources bellovoc that standardization of arms and military training would put tooth into any inter-American defense paot that may bo signed, Thlfl signing of a defense pact Is another vital matter which North and South American statesmen generally say has been too long delayed. It was projected in the historic act of f Chapultepee which was concluded In Mexico City over two years ago, It was agreed that there should be a further conference at Rio to Implement tho defense proposals but that still remains to be held Meantime the need of defensive preparation is pressing--and pressing with grim persistence. Legless Legmen And Blind Reporters Operate Largest U. S. Newspaper Chain By DOUGLAS LAKSEN WASHINGTON, (NBA). -- The largest chain of newspapers in tho V, S. U run by the most unique collection or puWtahorB, editors, reportera, copy boy« and printers devils probably over assembled In the hiotory of Journalism. Only about o*" ' -nth of the staff members e\»r had previous newspaper experience. Some of tho "leg men" donit have legs. Some of the reporters can't ace. Some can't hear. The newspapers are the 125 publications printed in Veterans Administration hospitals throughout the country . For most of the papers the city desk is a hospital bed and tho composing room a ward. Everything from borrowed modern presses to beat up mimeograph machines *nd duplicators arc used for printing. Wheel chairs carry the papers for many circulation departments. Typewriters are available, but most of the reporters can't type. Circulation of individual papers y?ry from 10,000 to 85, And, although there are no advertisers and the papers are all free, the publishers claim it is one of the most profitable newspaper ventures In America. The profit Is not in dollars and cents, however. It ia in units of mended minds and morale. Although the papers are sponsored by VA'K Special Services Division, Special Services tries to keep hands off, Patients themselves do 00 per cent of work , The editorial objectives arc twofold: to keep the patients informed of what'u Kolng on in their hospital, and a.: a form of occupation therapy for tho«o who put them out. The Htylo Is ohatty and informal. Here's a sample from "Thoo Hypo" published in a hospital In Phoanlx, 'Arl/,., in which "TP" writCH: "Well, I guess Herring will Htay in bnci now and not Jump out and hobble around tho halls to the washroom. He sure was a sick chick when thoy took his crutches away from him. We all felt sorry, and I guess he took plenty of razzing from the boys." The ri.imefl of the papers arc Just as Informal. "Bronx Cheer," is put out in a hospital in Now York; "Ward. Healer" is published in a vot hospital in Sunmount, N. Y.; "Stofcho-Scoop" in Aspinwall, Pa.; "Bod Post" in Dearborn, Mich,; "Hypo" in Temple, Tox.; "Scars and Qripos" in a vet hospital In Dallas. Doctor/?, Chaplains and nurses also contribute. F. R. Korr Assistant Administrator for Special Services, believes each hospital' newspaper should be its own little "hometown" journal. He says "patients write eagerly for their hospital papers and they read overy word with a tremendous pride of ownership." In several cities prizes have beon offered by townspeople for bcifit stories written by tho veterans In their own paper. Local printing offices print tho papers free in some cities. Most of thorn are weeklies and bimonthly papers. Levee Work Nears Completion Here Levee work on the city reservoir referred to as the "off-channel storage reservoir" is now about 90 per cent complete, Olty Engineer F. L, Rockwell said today. The work is being done by the Ballcnger Construction Company of San Bcnito which submitted the low bid of $9,284.50 at «, olty commission meeting May 6. Work be- Bain on tho project the following clay, Rockwell said, The reservoir will consist of two ponds, "one large and one small" covering an area of about 37 nores. The two ponds will serve a« settling and reservoir for the water before it goes Into the filtertlon plant. They will be fed, from the present concrete canal which is now in use until a new pump can be installed. The old pump will be retained for emergency work, Rockwell said. Pater Catches Up With The Pate Boy* WINNSBORO S, O. ~ (Jp)-~Gene Pate, 15, and his brother, Joel, 15, arc both Eagle Scouts. Their father, Dudley Pate, A section man in the twisting department of winnsboro Mills, wears the Eagle badge too, It was pinned on him recently by his mother, Grandmother Pate is a Spout enthusiast, too, She knows every Boy or Girl Scout in this modern cotton mill community and. attends nil court of honor ceremonies, Papa Pate took over a.« aooutr- master of Troop 27 when the leader went away to war. Soon the girl troop found itself without a leader and and Mrs. Pate pitched In as scout mistress. Mrs. Pate Is a spinner in the mill. Lot In A Name Puts I It Close To Lottery HELENA, Mont, -- W)---Colorful names have long been a, distinguishing character of the wcat. There's Crazy Woman Cre.'ik and Hell's Half Acre. Wyo. There are auch dateline* as Copper Spur, Yellow Jacket, and Juniper Springs, Colo. Montana, with better thin a fair nhftre of color in 1U names appears In line for even more. Articles of incorporation have been filed in Montana for such e«tftbjishmont* aa Last Chance Turf Club, Coscndo Turf Club,! Totem Club, HilLlne Sportsman'*! c.lub, Oasis Club, Copper Kings Club, Tee Garden Club. | The Montana legislature passed | a. new law licensing fraternal and ' other non-profit clubs to operate! «lot machines. ' Will the Last Chance Turf Club hit t h e Jack pot? Movie Calendar CAPITOI, THEATRE, Brown.svllh;: HunrUy and Monthly: "Smash Up," starring Susan Hayward and Lee Howmnn. Tuesday and Wednesday: "ttusy Come JCnsy Oo," starring Sonny Tufts and Barry Fitzgerald. Thursday. through Saturday; "Pursued." starring Robert Mlt- chum and Theresa Wright. Qt'EEN T H E A T R E , Hrrnvnsvillc: Sunday and Monday i "Jloino in Oklahoma," starring Roy ROKM-H imd Dale Kvan«, Tiiiwfay only? "Tin; M a K n l f l o o n i Doll," ftturrlnif Olngur UrK!i'« (UK| DUVKo:.u Mt-rorHth, Wcilni^do.v anil Thin'Mrlay: "The Lady In the fviki!, 1 ' filarrhuj llobin-i Montgomery and Audrey ToLtor. Friday und Saturday J "Runi'.c Defondrrs." /itarring Robert Living- iton. Also Chapter Nine of "Jungk: Raiders." KIVOLI T I I E A T K E , San K e n i L o : Sunday Kml iVIonduy; "Pursued,' starring Robert Mltehum and Theresa Wrlgln. Tuesday and Wcdncstlny; "Tho Michigan Kid," stnrrin« Jon Hall *ml RHa Johnwon. Thurftrifty t f i r o u f f h S a t u r d a y ; 'Smash Up," «tarrJnK Su«an Hay; Rartl and Lee Bowman. i RIO THEATRE, Brown*villc: Sunday und Monday: "Jack Lon- Uon," "^vjid Beauty" and news* Tuesday only: ''Sing While You A New Service WcilnuNriuy and Thursday: "Trail -c '··'(· ngtmnco" and "Song ol tho V . u i l i . l-ri(hiy and Saturday; "Oat 2r«opj-," "Caravan Trail" and Chapter 6Ix of "Wolf DOR." Poliih Coal Output. WARSAW Coal niint-.-. In Pou n d produced 4.Bdo,211 t o n s d u IHK the 3ft working days In April, thriving 100 per cent of thft «rl. -- "" jBsauPW ' Steam Cleaning MOTORS 2.50 CHASSIS 6.00 7.50 COMBINATION 7.50 Protect yov.r car from rust, by steam cleaning 1 and applying Rubberized UNDERSEAL--the original underbody protective coating. Valley Buick Co. ST. CHARLES AT 11TH Valley Officers On List For U. S. Army Positions WASHINGTON-, May 31.-- f/P) -Nine Vftlley nien were Hated amorjg the 782 Texans of fche 9,200 officers of the National Guard, Reserve Corps and Army of the United States recommended to the senate by President Tinman for confirmation of permanent commissions In the Regular Army,' Tho grade given oach officer in the following list is his permanent grade in the RoRUlar Army. His grade in the Army of the United States, National Guard or Officers Reserve OorpA appears in Paren- thoflcs; First Lieut. (Oapt.) Donald p, Bertholf, AO Harlingen First Lieut. (Mayor) Travis M. Scott, AO, Rav- mondvtTTc; Lieut. Jessie C .TIaynes, AC, Harlingen; First Lieut. (First Lieut.) Eugene W. Jacobs, AC, Harlingen; Major (Lieut, Col.) John P. Maher Jr., Brownsville; First Lieut. i (Lieut, Col. Robert F Mallory, AC, McAllen; Major. (Lieut Col.) Benjamin E, Meadows, CB, Harlingen; First Lieut. (Major) Melville V. .Ehlers, AC, Pharr, and First Lieut. (Lieut. Col.) Kenneth H. Goetzke, Harlingen, The highest rank of any Texan was that oi! Major. A total of 17 were recommended for that permanent-rank. Approximately three times that many were listed for the rank of captain. All others were for First and Second. Lieutenant ranks. Senate confirmation of the nominations is necessary. The men were selected from a field of about 70,000, and all have had wartime service. Another 1047 list will be released this summer. An earlier list named 1,850 officers. Tho Himalaya mountains extend a distan.ee of 1600 miles, with 20 of their peags exceeding five miles in height, , Tune 1, 194? BROWNSVILLE HERALD It Americans Abroad Help Red Cross FRANKFURT--^)--More than 1,300 volunteers are enrolled in A- merlcan Red Cross units serving occupation troops in 32 of the 53 military communities set up in Germany and Austria, The volunteers are recruited from families of military personnel and from among American civilians, They are operating nurscn schools for dependents' children staffing, information desks, assisting in Red Cross-operated recreation centers, and helping in craft shops. In Army hospitals in Brommcn.' Berlin, Vienna, Frankfurt nnd Nu- remburg, those Red Cross volunteers visit wards to distribute books and j magazines, provide flowers for day ' rooms,- make favors for sick room I trays, prepare refreshments and aid i in the crafts program, ' There ore only 12 letters in the . Lour heart beat* apporximately HnmaiJnn alphabet. 140,000,000 times annually. Complete Radiator Repairs and NEW RADIATOR CORES for All Makes of Cars Expert tadiator cleaning and repairing. Bring your car to us . . . if the radiator can b« fixed, we'll fix i t l If it is too far gone, we'll ahow you why, give you the price of a new core, and you can decide if you want us to install itl · Electric Weldinr · Acfttylcnc AVeMIng ,, _ . · Sto«m Ucaninr · 3M HuMemcd Undorcoalln* * Adjusted Light* for Spm? PiUnttnff » Renovation of Rustcri-Out Bodies W fllBalwftiB · * ^ j !»*·* l^ijw»,~ ¥rnn 1 A 1 K W. Adam ·Satisfaction Warranted - Cliff Wither-, Prop. 1016 E. DOLLAR DAY JOME 2nd AT PIECE GOODS BARGAINS DRAPERIES F i n e quality flowered drapery material 36" wide. Regular $1.69. Reduced for Dollar Day to-- 98c SILK RAYON Scotch plftld and, stripes, fine silk rayon' taffeta, formerly sold for $2.49. Dollar Day price-$1.98 SPUN RAYON Beautiful assortment of printed spin; rayon in spring shades, .Value $1.29. Out it goes for -- 79c EYELET BATISTE Eyelet Batiste. Beautiful designs in newest spring shades. Regularly $2,49. Special for this Dollar Day -- $1,00 SEERSUCKER Striped Seersucker 36" wide, Several colors to clioope from. Fprmerjy so]d for 7Dc. Special for this event -- 49c CHAMBRAY Fancy striped and solid colors. Sold originally for 80c. Now only -- 5Tc Poplin in cream and blue colors. 30" wide. Value 70o. Dollar Day only 49c BROADCLOTH Broadcloth in various pastel shades. Former value 35c yd. Dollar Day price -- 25c COTTONADE High, quality cottonade. Special for men's and boys' pants. Brown and bHie striped, Retail price HBp. Dollar Day -r 59c Yd. DOMESTIC Unbleached Domestic, 36" wlclo. Sold regularly at 39c yd. Now -- 29c Yd. DOMESTIC B.leached Domestic. 36" Wide, Sold regularly at 49c yd, Now, Dollar Day special -- 29c Yd, MOIRE TAFFETA Moire Taffeta. Pastel shades 36" wide. Regular $1,90, Reduced to-$149 REAL VALUES for WOMEN DRESSES Ladies' Dresses beautiful styles. Fine mater i a 1. Sizes 38 to 50. Originally priced $7.98, Dollar Day only-- $3,98 DRESSES Beautifully tailored dresses In different colors and materials. Former value $7.98, Dollar Day only-$5,98 SKIRTS 'Pretty good quality spun rayon skirts. In pastel shades. They pell for $3.98. Dollar Dny special price-- $1.98 NYLON HOSE Extra good quality nylon ladles' Hose. In current spring ; summer shades. Former value $1.49. Sizes 8V to 10'.£. This is your opportunity to save-$1.00 SLIPS Pretty ladles' sllK-rayon slips. Top and bottom lace trimmed. Tea Rose colors. Size 32 to 38, Out they go for only-- 98c PANTIES Pine quality aUJc rayon- panties, Former value Oflc, All sites. Dollar Day price-- 89e SHOES Ladies' shoos -- quality and beauty, All materials, High heel, Former value $4.98, Out they go this dollar day for only-- SHOES Ladies' wedged heel gn- bardJne shoes. Several styles, Tan, Brown and Rod colors. Slr-OB 6 to 8 only. Originally priced $2,39. Dollar Day price $1,49 HOUSE SLIPPERS Genuine leather suode ladies' house s l i p p e r s . Sizos 4 to 10. Regular $1.40 value. Reduced for Dollar Day only-- 98c TABLE CLOTHS Beautifully printed good quality tablecloths. Originally priced $2.40. Dollar Dny special price -- 98c BLANKETS Cotton blankeU. Plaid design In blue and pfnk colors. Double bed size. Regular $1.69, Dollar Day special-- $1,29 SHEETS Extra good quality sheets. 81 x 00, Formerly sold for $3.79. Hurry if you want them. Dollar Day special-- $2,79 EXTRA PALM HATS Men's palm hats 3 and 3V" brim. Former price $1.19. Out they go for only-- 79c WORK SHOES Men's work shoes, Brown and black colors. Sizes 6 to 9. Dollar Day price $2,98 HOUSE SLIPPERS High quality comfortable men's hoime slip p J r H. Regularly priced $2.40 Dollar Day prloo only -$1,00 SHORTS 's fine stiJ'jped r|oe 79c. Day special -PANTS 59c High quality man's KllftHl pants. All sizes. OrJgJnn.) price $2.98, Dollar Day price -- $1,98 for MEN HANDKERCHIEFS Jtfon's whJte handker- phipfs. Dollar Day price only-- 8c SHIRTS KhaKi shirts. All JFarnier value $1.98. price for this Dfiy-- $1.49 SHIRTS Men's blue c h a m b r a y work Bh iris, For lots of long hard wear. Dollar Day special pi'ir-o -$1.29 SOCKS Men '« SOPHS. White cpir or. Former value 20o. Dollar Day price -- PANTS Men's good nvmlJty- denim pants. All styes. Dollar Day price only-$1,79 GIRLS' DRESSES Lovely good quality ftirls 1 and prints. Rogulprly $4.90, Dollar Pay prlni-- $2,98 GIRLS' SOCKS Girls socks. Several colors. SipoR « to l O l i . Regularly 29c. Dollar Day price, only-- 15c GIRLS' PANTIES Girls' Panties, 50e value. Dollar Day only -- 39c Baby blivniccts. Plnid do- sign iii bhio and pink colons. BiK» SO x 34, R«f{- HOc, Dollar Dny price -- 39c BABY SHOES Babies' shoes. Blue and pink colors. RwRUlarly $1.29. Dollar Day iM'icr; 49c CHILDREN'S PAJAMAS Children pajamas in n. hu'lie selection of cotton prints. Sizes 3 to 0. Regular price 89c. Specially for Dollar Day-- 39c BOYS' PANTS Pretty good q u a l i t y striped boys pants. Si?.(!s IJ (o 1(1. IJfown and blur colors, Thoy sell for $3,40 to $3-98. Dollar Day price-- $1.98 BOYS' SHIRTS I}oys' blue chambray work Khirts. Save No\v r Dolhir Day price-- 98c blue dungar e c s. Sizes G to 1G. Dollar Day special price$1.49 WHITE HUCK FACE TOWELS Thick face towels. Size 33x18, Originally pyloed 30c, Dollar Dny only -- 19c Special Department for Brides W g j k rt Block and Save Tli« Difference Exclusive Ag-cupy for tlc Famous Tom Sawyer Hnyh' Clothe* A G O O D vSTORK IN A GOOD TOWN TOWELS Thick' Cannon Towels. In RTeen, yellow, old rose, pcaoll, 'Jlu«? colons, S\zc 23 x 45. Orlffjnftlly pricccj 98c. Save Now Dollar Dny price

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