The Brownsville Herald from Brownsville, Texas on June 3, 1947 · Page 8
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The Brownsville Herald from Brownsville, Texas · Page 8

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Tuesday, June 3, 1947
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Irate Legislature Moves Toward Close Of Session AUSTIN, June 3 ---.../P)-.- T h n j defeat, but w e n t down f i g h t i n g flKh'ilnfr SOth Legislature wa« one I ftnd , n y l n K b l n m o on tne Sciml/r angry step nearer f i n a l adjourn- i . , , , , , , , , . . . mm" today. , l c U l n ^ ( n c l r Hind-raising pro- Trie " f i r s t successful e f f o r t b y . P o « n l « f l l f l h .v the b r u s h - o f f . e i t h e r house to sot thn date c a m e l Ono group of representatives l a t e yesterday In the House, which ' Ll ' icc l l o filibuster the f i n a l ad- adopted by a close 62 to 57 vote j . lournment proposal by taking a resolution calling for a d j o u r n - ' Lne mike in n series of personal m?nt at noon Friday, June 6. privilege speeches. ThU vote climaxed a clay In which both the House and Senate Some of this oratory drowned out when the overburdened atjreed on the last three must ap- j microphone wouldn't take it. Fln- propnation bills, sending them to ! ally Speaker W. O. Rend slowed t h e Governor and clearing the way j It clown with a ruling that speak- for finally ending the long ses- | nrs must confine themselves strictly to personal privilege matters. mon. I f the House in this resolution, the 50th Senate Joins with the Then the House shut it off by voting to end debate. 120 days. The longest war the 171 days of the 47th Leg- departments, and state-supported The 4f)th was the second colleges. The Senate had already accepted the report on the eleemosyn- longert, w i t h 148 days. Ends Hot Day The House action came at the , nry bill. Then it went along with end of a hot. humid day which ! the House on the last two must, had most of the members out of big-money measures, sending them their coats, In a bad humor, and i to thn desk of 'Gov. Bcnuford H, of a determined mind to go home. ' Jester. The new-tax bloc admitted f i n a l ! There was some objection in the House to the college f u n d b i l l , much more to the departmental bill. Tax Baltic Showdown On it, camn the f i n a l showdown battle over new taxes. Rep. Gracly Moore of Clarksville was carrying the ball. He wanted the House to send the $42,601,480 measure back to a new RADIO STATION K V A L ABC NETWORK 1490 On Your Dial Tt;j;srAV. .IUPP a. 4 00 Suce.vos M u n f l i a l e x 4 15 C a n n o n e s M r x l c o n a a 4 r-0 R n v r h m Round UP I 00 7 c ; r v ami the. P i r n t c a O a t s i A B C J . i S Sicy K I M K ( D e r b y I'oocU) ( A P C ) ,,, . ... . . ... . b :;o jack ArmstronK (Gen Mills; (ABC; : was Billed by a 63 to 57 vote. Valley CC Heads To Appear Before Annual State Meet ABILENE, J u n e 3 --MV- Morn t h a n 300 chamber of commerce executives are expected to attend 41st a n n u a l Texas Chamber o f ! Commerce managers convention at Corpus Christ! June 8, 9, and 10, according to State Secretary Join? Womble of Abilene. The three clay session will be presided over by President Rox Baxter of Amarillo. Heading the list of 'outstanding: speakers will be LI;. Gov, Allan Shivers of Austin; Wendell Bedichek, managing editor of the Abilene Reporter News, . o f Abilene; D. Hodson Lewis, manager Southwestern Division, United States Chamber of Commerce, Dallas: .Joseph Ross, Neiman-Marcus, Dallas; Clarence Malone, vice- chairman of the board, 2nd National Bank of Houston; Percy Wyly, FBI., Dallas; Mayor Wesley E. Scale and Cecil Burney of Corpus Christ!. Clarence Debusk, Beaument, chairman of the progam committee, has announced that Marvin Hurley, assistant general manager of the Houston chamber, will be the keynote address speaker. Chamber executives from all sections of Texas will appeal- on the program, including R. B. Blanton, Port A r t h u r ; Virginia Sorrell, Wharton; Jeff Bell, Corpus Christi; Ben Marable, P^iris; W. Hoiden, Port Worth; Ben Blanton, Sherman; Bob Murdock, Gaines, , .villo; Ray Hedges, Brownwood; C. conference committee, with House j. crampton, San Antonio; Oscar conferees instructed to write in jrinns M n r s h n l h JTM Mnr-.k Hnr- recuilar session will wind up on its ! The House started the adjourn- 144th day. The Constitution SUK- merit, stampede by accepting the pests t h a t regular sessions run for ; conference committee reports on | bills appropriating funds for the session on record ! eleemocynary institutions, state ttorney Says Legst! etion WASHINGTON, J u n e 3.-- (A") -An attorney favoring exemption ol the California Central Vnllcy project from the I GO-a ere l i m i t a t i o n contended yes Lord ny t h n t legal doubts make it a "gamble" for irrigation districts. Northeutt Ely. special counsel for (he California Water Project Authority, disputed n Reelamation Bureau eontention that owners of more than 160 acres can be as- sesscd for benefits from the pro- ¥ -~ Ject through underground water Judge Gives Verdict replenishmcnl I * . 0 | . j In a brief prepared for the sen- ln Austin olayingS q ( e irrigation subcommittee, Ely AUSTIN, June 3 --(/P)-- A vnr-.' s n l f l stnl ' c J a w requires delivery of diet of murder and suicide h a s : w n l ' o r on a V r ° r n l a bnsis when been entered by Justice of t h e i a district, collects money from any n eace Tom E. Johnson in a week- ! '""downer on an ad valorem as- nd triple killing at a garage- jscsment or a toll charge, apartment here. I "If it intends to proceed by Johnson's inquest verdict was i benefit assessments, it still lacks ,hat Rufus Able Armstrong, G4in».V power to asses landowners to nurdered his wife, Mrs. Willie | whom it; refuses water, for a t ! Armstrong, 58, and her brother, i least three good reasons: ! David Alexander Carpenter, 56 I "First, neither the state nor fe- ' then, killed himself. ; deral statues on which the con- j While Johnson's verdict did not tract is founded contain any such LA MESA, June S (/P)-- A of state officials and representatives from seven West Texas cit.in ;ire to appear before the Oklahoma H i g h w a y Commission at Oklahoma City tomorrow »\s n move toward the completion of the Biff Bond Ron d way. The Toxons will ask the Commission to allot funds for th« building of sections of the road in the Sooner State. Boosters of the road from Q u a n a h , Post, Dickens, Paducah, Kermit. Andrews and La mesa left this morning by autornobile and chartered bus for Oklahoma City. More thnn three million telephones have been installed in the United States since war's end. The United States has 31 million telephones; the rest of the world, 21 million. ascKibe-a-mbtlve'-in-'the- triple pistol-killing, City Defectives Prank Turner and Joe Perry said the Armstrong's son, Earl, told them the couple had been separated direction; second, the contract does not purport to do so; and third, if it d i d , the contract would be an ' invalid delegation of power." The subcommittee is considering t i l * | -»- » - *~- *.»1~* f~f\^\J*M A A * t A. V\.H-\* 4 O \ - - W t i O i \J V. A J 1 * K about two weeks. He. was quoted i a bill by Senator Downey (D-Calif) further by the officers as saying n n d otner senators to exempt the i the estrangement had been caus- Central Valley, the San Luis Val- an additional appropriation of j $10,000,000 a year to the Highway ( Q u a k e r i Department for construction of more f a r m - t o - m a r k e t roads. This Asked Rep. Oblc Jones of Austin' "If you instruct the conference committee to authorize this appropriation, are you going to instruct the members where thev can get the money?" Moore retorted: "Well, the comptroller just dis covered 32 million dollars the otho clay." He was referring to the new est, imate of revenue, bringing ex pencilturcs and anticipated reve nuc in approximate balance. I was this new estimate that knock- pel the foundations from uncle arguments of the new-tax bloc. Rep. Claud Gilmer of Rock Springs, chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, saic that proponents of an expanded rural rond program had done all they could do to keep their -campaign pledges. He said they could 0 2i Hvmr.'. o f - A I I churches (Gen Miiist point to their vote on the tax bill * 4s ·rJ^uv.en.n. POM. (rums' (ABC. iS*,*^ C ". ?« McLcIlnn of Eagle j o 00 B r p A k U u In Hollywood ( A " ' J ) (P A' O K t l l o K K ) li ;'.i Galen D r a k e ' A B ( ' ) J O 46 Trrt M a ' t n f t 'ABO f W r * ( . i n i f h o i l f l c ' I I 0 0 T h f K r n n y P n k c r Show ( P At G , A D C . n vole that you point at, but roads they can ride on." Dying Slow Death They were talking about McLellan's tax bill, which has been dying a slow death in the Senate since its passage by the House. Governor Jester's contention that no new b *s H p o r t s of ihc Day -, Yi A P N r w a 6 00 l l r a c i l m f i E d i t i o n (\IIC) 6 !.'· Elmer Davis ( A B C ) f, ;o C i r c f n H o r n p t , O c n M i l l s (ABC) 1 (in 7 ' U L t r r Time ".! is A m e r i c a ' s Frpf Labor ( A B C ) 1 ,)0 Bn.Mon J'opa f A H C R.::o fic\ N a u p h m O r r h , (id Mu'.^irn nl Mortfi'n M u M : ft :,r Hoo.Mrr Hop fi 4.S E a r ] G o d w i n (ABCJ JO 00 A P N f t t - j j n I S J o e H a h f l ' i f t p o r U JO .'rt 1^-10 Cluh 'H 00 ABO Dane* (rche*tr* a n d Nsw* i A B C » .13.00 Bi-n O f f W E D N E S D A Y . J u n e 4. 104? * on Mornlns: M e r r y Go R o u n d f l;0 AP Nfa'.i 5i M o r n i n g M e r r y Go Round 7 (Vi M r . r u n A v r o n i k y KdHslrln.v' T.lfi Morr.inK M e r r y Go Round ·J ;,o Zeke M a n n e r s ( A B C ) 1 b M o r n i n g Merry Go R o u n d 7:S5 B r e a k f a s t H e a d l i n e s (Model r l r v Dry C l e a n i n g a oo The B r t a k f a i t C l u b (Dsuimll, S w i f t i. nd P h l l c o i ( A B C ) » or M V T r u p Story U . l f o b y ) ( A B O evidence of that. That promoted this crack from Rep. Jim Wright of Woatherford: "What the people want is not 1 ! ?,f) A P 31 4."- Kfyf. i n L i c h t e n s l f t l n * T 2 00 F J a n k h f c K e T a l k l n u ( A B O 12.15 Showroom Serenad* ( S h o w r o o m of F i r i e r F u r n . J IT 'JO M a i l Bait 1 ''ifi A P N*W)i 1 !· K-.hi-l a n d Alberf (ABCM B r i d e and CVroom (ABO (ABC' 3ip P a r r e l l Show (ABO Hr,i]vu-ood S t u d i o Tovir ' A B C ' 2 no Ladi»s. B« seated (Quaker) (Toni) taxes are needed was backed by a 3 :.o T£?£' «OM That .on, A*am **?**·* majority that has kept the 2 41 BP.V Tnina* in Life (Am*r. red. i measure buried m committee. There was not, so much opposition to the $45,477,046 higher education appropriation bill. ; Pending in the House is a Sen- 1 ate-passed constitutional amcnd- ment to provide for legislative re; districting by a board if the next j session -falls to act. The Senate i also has a House-passed plan -to ! remove the constitutional celling , on welfare payments. ! Many of- the session's most controversial bills, including the one legalizing gambling at horse race tracks, the legalization of chiropractors, the basic science act, nnd a n u m b e r of large appropriation bills, .faco death on the calendar of th_e expiring session. The House approved and sent CENTRAL RADIO Kadi* * Electronic Sale* - Sr.nrtc* 610 W. Eliz. Phone 8156 Interstate Theatres URCflDlflECflPITOL HARLINGEN BROWNSVILLE r| *odcM- - Wednej.ria v Jones Marshall; Joe Mock Har lingen; V. F. Pitzhugh, Tyler; B. W. Knight. Wichita Palls; Pred Husbands, Waco; W. L. Coffey, Onley P. Vickers, McAllen George Holland; Texarkana; Milo Roth, San Angelo; Hila Weathers, San Marcos; and Art Murphy, Fort Smith, Ark. Clausen , Apartments Bought For $45,000 The Clausen Apartments, 301 East Washington St., have been sold to Harry A. Miller, of Fairmont, Minn., for $45,000, a deed recorded ab the office of County Clerk Herbert D. Seago shows. In the deed given by the sellers, E. E. Clausen and Ella Clausen, the legal description of the property given as Lots 7 and 8, Block 72, Brownsville. As hordes of crickets threaten one of the richest farm areas in Or.egon,· 3-year-old Sharon Pitzer oil Pendleton sweeps up a few of the pests killed on.her mother's doorstep. Farmers hope sea gulls, attracted inland by the crickets, might repeat the miracle of 1848 when gulls saved crops of Mormon pioneers in Great Salt Lake Valley, Utah. ing Mrs. Armstrong's brother. Four Texans Die In Japan Crackup TOKYO, June 3 -- (/P)-- General headquarters last' night announced the-names of 40 persons killed Thursday night when a four-engined Army courier plane inbound from Korea crashed on a , , , . - - - - - - wv:in,iu.i v n u e . y , nil: vatui i_iUl.- V t U - i dispute mvolv- lev Project in Colorado, and the - - . r Valley Gravity Canal Project/ in Texas, from the provision in the 1002 reclamation law prohibiting delivery of water from n federal project to more t h a n 1GO acres in n single ownership. Ely asserted that the contract ; proposed by the Reclamation Bu- ' reau for the Central Valley is "firm and fixed" in the financial obligations to the United States BOND-ID SUN GLASSES Fnnurrd by Lloyds of London A new pair In case of breakar* »r Damage DORFMAN'S Serving the Valley Slnc« Brownsville RKA GRANTS LOAN WASHINGTON, June 3 --(/P)-The Rural Electrification Administration granted a $200,000 loan to the Erath County 'Electric Cooperative Association, Stephonville, Texas. It was one of six loans totaling $881,000 for extension of electrical service to farming areas. Odessa Population Booms Upward; Oil Causes Hike By The Associated Press , (Editor's note: This is one of a, series of stories based on a recent associated press survey . of growth of Texas population which indicated Texas cities have grown 48 per cent since the last official 1940 census. A short series of stories will reveal how individual towns and cities have grown and what has happened to them as a result. The estimates of the growth were based on city directories, chamber of commerce surveys, utility outlets, etc, The amassing growth of West Texos IK exemplified by booming Odessa, which, in seven short years, has grown 260 per cent. imated 35,000--a jump of 25,427. The mayor cause--oil. M. J. Beiiefield, chamber of commerce manager, said: "We're figuring on an increase of slightly more than 3,000 a year, which should give Odessa a population of 45,000 by 1950." The estimate of today's 35,000 was based on last year's city directory, which listed 32,700, plus an estimated growth of about 3,000 d u r i n g 1946 and up to date in 1947. The boom has caused busines; to soar, and prizes to zoom. Bank deposits ore four times greater than they were "in 1942. Building mountainside 30 miles southwest j j t requires an Irrigation district to of Tokyo. They included: 'undertake. T-Sgt. William H. Lentz, Hous- j The burden, he continued, is ' /on j "all that the farmer can afford to 1st Lt. Doyle M. Alldredge, G - | p n v » a n c j is calculated on the a s - j '**^'_« 'L Al l*; on J 0i , , 'sumption that all lands in the I PFC David H. .Hale, Weschar | distrlct win share in thc cost . j Camp, House 41, Borger. i PFC Paul A. Johnson, Fort j Worth. RADIO SERVICE j Pick Up and Deliver I Border City ) » Radio Electronic Service : 9th Fronton - Ph. 1867 Odessa has Doomed from a 1040 ; permits to date this year are near- town of 9,573 to a city of an est- The Nation Today By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON, June 3.-- (XP) -- ,Vhy don't the airlines equip their passengers with parachutes as a neans of saving life in plane ·rashes? Maybe you've wondered about hat. So have a lot of other peo- . To find the vriter went to the answer this two sources A ROMANTIC PAN1CI Today Only Adults 10c Children 9c nost concerned with air safety: 1. The Civil Aeronautics Admin- stration--the government agency 'hich lays clown the safety re- uirement for the commercial pas- enger airlines, 2, The Air Transport Associa- ion of America--an organization mde up of regular commercial assenger airlines, Both gave the same answer: parachutes are not practical on commercial passenger planes. The CAA does not recommend them on passenger planes. Why?. Most crashes happen too fast for passengers to escape by parachute. The passengers could do one of two things: 1, They could don the ,'chutes befor;,- the plane took off. 2, They could don them when the plane, aloft, got into trouble. But "still the answer is: most crashes happen too fast for them to escape. Then there's be the psychological problem of getting people to jump. That, too, would take time. Hesitant ones would block the others. A parachute might be useful in a case like this: when a passenger plane runs out of gas or is lost and has time to circle. But, according to CAA, such a situation doesn't arise more often than perhaps "once in 10,000,000 or 20,000,000 times." ly $2,000,000 and business, industrial and residential structures are blossoming like mushrooms. Housing is so hard to find, and is so expensive, that white collar workers of moderate salaries find it almost impossible to obtain a place to live. A $200,000 bond 1s- i sue was 'voted to construct housing for teachers, so the town could obtain an adequate teaching staff. Hotel and office space is badly needed. To offset the housing needs, new apartments and hundreds of low cost homes are being rushed to completion. The chased emergency city has pur- trailer units from the Abilene Trmy Camp to house veterans. A rough estimate* on the town's a n n u a l income, made by the advertising department of the. Odessa American, puts the figure at between $18,000,000 and $20,000,000, Most plane crashes happen this ., Th]e growth is attributed to deep F-aturr S t a r t s : 1:54 · .1:51 - 5:'l8 - 7:45 - Today O n l y ! M A G N I F I C E N T STORY OOUY M A D I S O N A ONCER ROGERS DAVID NIVM mm MEREDITH Feature Starts 1.57 - 3:48 . 5:.If) - 7:30 - f1:2J Start* Wednesday R o b e r t M o n t g o m e r y "Lady In The Lake 1 ' Tor?*"- - Wednesday the Senate a proposed constitutional amendment restoring the $3,000 homestead tax exemption in another proposed constitutional amendment abolishing- the ad val- orem tax for state purposes. Another measure approved and sen I; the Senate appropriates $25,000 for one year to the tuberculosis hospital at Laredo. The House also rejected Senate amendments to Rep. George Parkhouse's bill revising the probation nnd parole laws, sending it to a conference committee. way; on the takeoff, sudden fire, a crash into a mountain, or a quick plunge to earth, Eearly this year the House interstate Commerce Committee held extensive hearings. Many witnesses went before the committee. They explained what oil discovered in the early 1940s, which made Odessa a tool and supply center for the Permian Basin Fields, and to increased agriculture. PRICES GIVEN MERCEDES, June 3-- According to the Rio Grande Valley Farm t h e y C;U1 Federation, the prices paid thought was needed Lo make air j Monday to growers for vegetables travel safer. But only two sug- wm . n . w h j t n rnn , S1 . 5n nfir hnshnl JTUCKS MUST COME D O W N t ·RADIATORS* KOR A L T , CAHS A T R U C K S L d r g f N l S l o c k I n S o u t h Texas «KST C J U A l i I ' J ' V AT LOWEST THICKS I-'ORD A - A f t d t a l n r f l |^.7K C I I K V K J'n.vs. R i t t l l a t o r H *f28.7fl Nnw C T i K A N I N G PRICE ONLY $«.())) \\r. \\i\vf HIP K H d l K t n r 1 Y O U W A N T ! EXCEL RADIATOR EXCHANGE 8(17 K. I I L h . St. Complete Radiator Repairs and NEW RADIATOR CORES for All Makes of Car» Expert radiator cleaning and repairing. Bringr your car to u» . . . if the radiator can be fixed, we'll fix it! If it in too far gone, we'll show you why, give you the price of a new core, and you can decide if you want ua to install it! · EJeolrlc Weldin* · Acetylene Weldinj · Steam Cleaning · 3M Rubberized Undcrcoalbif · AcIJiiHicd Lights for Spra.y Painting · Renovation of Ruslccl-Out Bodl«« gested that- planes be equipped with parachutes. These two were parachute- manufacturers. " --~T Dunn Asks Officers To Special Barbecue All peace officers of Oamero; 1 :ounty have been i n v i t e d - t o a special barbecue by J. C. D u n n , i Quality Products Inc., La Feri; Sheriff Boynton Fleming said. The Valley-wide gathering at 1 p.m. today, will be at Dunn's rand; were: w h jte corn, $1:50 per bushel sack; black eye peas, 3-1 to 5-2 cents per pound; and tomatoes, 2, 4 and 8 cents per pound. The people of the Uinted States · make 165- million telephone calls day on 31 m i l l i o n telephones, "I've Found I Can Give Up Dosing!" "I found a wonderful way to correct ,,- ,, constipation duo to lack of bulk in the four miles south of La Feria on diet. Eating KE/.LOOO'S ALL-IWAN every the La Feria-Bluotuwn highway, day gives me the -kind of lasting relief and one mile wast. All membnl-: I never'got from of the sheriff's and'constables' de- so^lVv'^are partments, the F.B.I, and city po- troubled this way, licemen have been invited. too, start eating K H L L O f i f j ' S A L I , n n A N . " A L L - I 3 K A N Is K U a r a n t e e d to keep you regular CRASH HURTS PA.TAL WALLER, June 3.-- XP) --Mis Dora SuggiU, about 50, o f ' W a l l e r . rTa't; u"r a iTy" (Tidied yesterday of injuries receiver: double your money when her fiutomoblle and a pnsNon- back. Simply cat er train collided at a crosMinj near the Houston -- Hcmpstcac Highway. an o u n c e e v e r y clay in rnilk (or s p r i n k l e d o v e r r other cereals, or baked In ALL-BRAN The smallest of slars Vpracti- muffins)--and .drink plenty, of water :ally. as big as the earth. Order KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN teday, NtRVOUS VALLEY BODY " S i i t l s l ' a r l i n n \ V u i T i i n l f l f l PAINT SHOP C l i f f Wither;,, Prop. -- 1015 E. Adam* ^A«Jft lit your stomach on the warpath? Sufferers from jumpy, nervous indigestion find that PEPTO-DISMOL helps bring prompt relief from heartburn, distress after meals, gas on the stomach, Tastos flood nnd doon good, Aslc your druggist for A NORWICH PRODUCT STAR ELECTRIC Company -- Inc. PHONE 171 Brownsville V E N E T I A N BLIND SERVICE · Refinishing · Retaping · Repairing · Cleaning HARLINGEN * Venetian Blind Shop Phone Brownsville 1181 DYANSHINE: UQUID DYANSHINE Liquid Dyanshm* h« been scarce because of var conditions. ^°" 1 dealer will k-v* more ( ^5 # ^£ V ?$} ' '^^ ^ ^ A^. v- l * /^ .trW," y ^ $ 595 00 The Autograph "THERE IS NOTHING FINER THAN A STROMBERG CARLSON 0 16 Tube Radio Phonograph in authentic Chippendale design in matched Honduras Swirl Mahogany. Standard Broadcast Hand--Two FM Frequency Modulation Bands--Two Short Wave Hands-Automatic Push Button Band Switch--Twelve Station Push Button* --Automatic Volume Control--Automatic D r i f t Compensator--Cathode Ray Tuning Indicator--Acoustical L a b y r i n t h Carpinchoe Speaker--Built In Antennas--Separate Bass and Treble Tone Controls--Automatic Record Changer for 10 and 12 Inch Records Inter- Mixed--Connections for Wire Recording and Television. STAR ELECTRIC CO., Inc. -- BROWNSVILLE --

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