The Brownsville Herald from Brownsville, Texas on June 6, 1947 · Page 2
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The Brownsville Herald from Brownsville, Texas · Page 2

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Brownsville, Texas
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Friday, June 6, 1947
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THE BROWNSVILLE HEUALI .Ttme fl, 104T 11,000 Processed For Work In U. S,, Under Labor Pact RETYNO8A. June S--More than ll 000 Mexican workers, allowed to fntpr t h e United States unch-r the 17. 8. Mexico f a r m labor agreement, have been processed n t three bor- rifr st-ntionn d u r i n g the past six iv-prkff. The statlonn nr»: fit Rc-ynoMa., Juarez and M e x l r n l l . Gustavo Ortlx Hr-rnan. Mexican consul general In San Antonio. Is In Mexico C i t y , seeking the establishment of two more processing s t a t i o n s to augment the three now operating TM p three stations now used he pointed but, are not cnouph to care for the thousands rf miles along the border from Brownsville to San Diego. Some prospective employers have to brin? workers Hundred* of miles. The program generally has pro- err essed smoothly since It was in- a u g u r a t e d with the exception of r»nr d H a y when mlflunderstandlnK over uniform contracts were ironed cut. Common labor wage in the Bio G r a n d e Valley Is 25 cents an hour. Demands for higher wages In the F.I Paso area h a v e caused a deadlock in the prop ram there. A p p r o x i m a t e l y 3.47B workers have bern prore-^ed at Reynosa. an aver- r,f about 175 per d a y . BlRKOHt - m t h « ' program has been ^d bv f a i l u r e of farmers t.c. . up w i t h t h e i r workers when M-h«dulod. Several f a r m e r s , get- t l n r w o r k e r s t h r o u g h Reynona, , hft-'e been charged bv Mexican o f - j f j c i a l K *.vsth f a i l u r e to live up to t h r t r r n n t r a r t s . Woman Judge Blames Crime On Mothers B V A D K I . A I U E A I* Newsfeiitures V K W Y O K K - - " N f ' h i n c l every man a l t h e r e Is a woman- who has H i v e n him the .right home," .lurigr A n n a Kross. of the Mat r v ' i M f - v Court in Nvw York. Thr iiKise w i f e of Dr. Isidore KroW : tnd mother of two daugh- t V - r - ' w'n s i t t i n g m chambers be- f f 'T cnirt opened, wi-arlng the k i n d of simple black dress any tif a n d ' m o t h e r might h a v e worn. Hn iron-grey h a i r curled crisply b ? - - f r o m her smooth fore.hcad; v.',.,'-' trr f AVCS shone behind her pV^ec "' She had Just come from R houvhold crisis ' t h e cook had on" am *hP spoke R* much a* a v - i i - rtnd mother as she did as a Jurk Minstrels Marshall Watson, treasurer of the Khvnnis Club Minstrel committee, presents C. A. Gae.rtncr, chairman of the Unil^rprlvllcffcd Child committee of the oluh, with a check for over $900. which IM UIA profits of the minstrel held in April. This year was the first minstrel held by the Khvanis club since the war, (Herald Photo by Her! Moo res). (Continued, from Page Onel denounce those who proclaim themselves supporters of a false social justice. We call upon gentines. "Workers; We arethe same on other occasions watched Argentine dignity. "We return to sny what the people want to know a n d . w h a t Lhe cynicai Peron does not want- to know. Death to Peron! Peron, Peron, Peron--death I" he interruption was followed by several sharp reports, a brief, loud burst of music, five minutes oJ silence and thon more music. Police rushed to the Radio' Bcl- grano buildup, but l e f t without making any flu-rests. The Argentine transmitter using the same frequency as the Belgrano transmitter had broken Into the Peron broadcast. The incident followed by only a few hours the announcement in Washington of the resignation of U. S. Ambassador. George Messersmith. President Truman said Messersmith's mlssioiT-- to restore friendship between , the United States and Argentina--had been accomplished, White Loss--3 TODAY IN THE VALLEY Writer rich I food, all understand that 'th« horn*-' MippllM l»v«, J?OCM! ordfr. comfort. und*r-stanrt- llrwtioTi nnd tenderness. Hhc on. -But what many f a i l to rrnli?" i* t h a t 'the rl*ht hotnf' can- T,r» he huHt entirely from within four « n l l s . KVITV home 1« aff«^- rl hv what happen* on the streets, In the back y«rris. In the municipal council, the state lejrlslatnre, Con- has do the all. the -If women don't like what done t h e r e and the effect It upr.n r h ^ l r homes they can something a b o u t It. A n d . by millions, they do nothing at And now we are coming to pom?." Here the ludge thwacked desk and really warmed up. ··It i* not f a i r to heap all the b l n r n e .m the c r i m i n a l ' s mother." yh" s a i d . . "By far the greater part o t h e e r l m l n a l s come from homes t h a t are poor in money. background ««nd e d u c a t i o n . Often their mothers have no chance at an edu- c a t i o n , nr, chance lo learn how to br send housekeepers. Their f a i l u r e f o r i v e their boys the right home is not wholly their f a u l t . ··The £?r«at f a u l t lies w i t h our prosperous e d u c a t e d women. They p r n d u a t e from college by the m i l lions --the theoretical leaders. But college surveys show that o n l y a f r w have 'utilized outside t h e i r home* the knowledge they a c q u i r e d . Most of them take what t h e v receive from t h i » municipal rounn!. the 5*tate left-islature and Confirress--and do nothing about It. unss it Is to crumble. They t h i n k when thev h a v e done t h e i r »s homemaker w i i h l n t h e i r f o u r walls, they have clone iob. They are wrong, rhev w a n t to keep those walls tho-v will have to take an p r - ' v p a r t in t h e l i f e outside i t . V, h e a r a lot of t a l k lately to the r f f f - r t ' h a * the world is goln? to the dot'- because* women are doing t-"-. mur-h o u t - s i d e the home. That's i fallacious a r g u m e n t . The i:f.",bk' ''- not t h a t t h e y have done t o o mu"n t a u t t h a t t h e y h a v e done tor- l i t i l . - - . "If they would like to see ehan- jffv, made In the cost-of l i v i n g . Kiir- bf»ff» f removal, s^wftge system, ori lira l i o n or the part this country p»;iy«t In I n t e r n a t i o n a l a f f a i r s , let them pet husv and help bring those change** about. "The f u M t h i n g t h e y need to do Is to rc-ad. so t h a t they will be i n t f l l i R r - n t l v I n f o r m e d and really knr.u 1 u - h a t Is k'oljiR on, The second Is f r 'riicr part, in some a c t i v i t y H . / i ' b f i ' c n ; t h « ' c o m m u n i t y . 11",e f h l r d ix f d become a c l l v e In politics. 3ojv.!' \vonirn don't like thn way the publ'.r vrhools f u n c t i o n so t h e y send t h e i r children to p r i v a t e .^-hooh and let the m a t t e r drop JrirK'p Ki^ r practices w h a t she rvffic'hr" She hr-ad* the Youth CVmsrY-vation C n m m i t ' I e p of thn Ornr-ral F e d e r a t i o n of Women's r i ' s h s p.nd is active In n number rf r i v l e and women's organization*. "If I n u r t . Complete Optical f'-'yea Kx_amined -- Lenses piif-atcd -- Frames Repaired R, L, LACKNER Jeweler nnd Optometrist t KUwUeth VH»ii9 §44 City Briefs CurtiK Moore Vinson, Sic, United States Navy, son of Curtis Vinson of Brownsville, a r r i v e d yes- t e r d a y on a three weeks leave much' of which he will spend here vtolMnff hl« f a t h e r and his grandmother, Mrs. A. C. Vinson. He is at.tnchcd to the U. S. S. PC 1108, bn«cd on Snn Diof?o, Calif. He entered the N a v y a f t e r g r a d u a t i n g from Allen Acaciemy at Bryan lust year. Mists Bertha Lavios. manager of the StaHe Ann Shop here, and Miss | | ) l K Zavaleta, manager of the SaHeim-owim-nie 01 Ann Shop at. H a r l l n g e n icti'.c}\\?.w Thuraday for a three weeks v a c - ' u o r p l 1 " ation. They will visit New York and Washington D. C., returning by way of New Orleans. While they will visit the company's The Weather WEATHER FORECAST FOR i'TIE LOWiCIHi U1O UR.ANDE V A L L E Y : P n r l l y cloudy c l u r l n a days nut! c l d i i r n ( nlnhl.s Uirrxmli f t u n d u y C o n l i n i i o d w i i r m . "" M o d e r a t e to fro«h fionth- f'jiKtci'ls 1 winds. Miislmtun t c n u m r n t u r r I h l f i jil'iornoon 91 to 05: m i n i m u m tonlulu 75 (o 70. FOll KAS'I* TEXAS (EAST OF THIS lOOTH M K R i n i A N ) : P i i r t l y c.loiid.v n n d r o n t l i u H M l w i i n n I his i i f t o r n o o n , l o n i u l r i\nd Snliu'dny. · M o d c r u l c Houihcnsl wind. 1 on the const. · HlBhest Lownst Rain ]nat U-l last Insi, Hours Nluh.t U4 hi's ni fl(i V I 1C, 0:1 1 hendqunrtPi'H In St. LoulH. W. H. Schrador, m n n a g o r of the C. R. A n t h o n y store here returned Friday from a buslncfiH t r i p to the company's headquarters in Oklahoma City. The W. E- Burhers of Brownsville, who are vacationing- In California were- recent guests at the Earl Carroll Theatre Restaurant in Hollywood, cnrlsil . . . [llo j DdMVtM 1 i'Detroit : El Pnso ; Port Worth Houston . J i i r k n o n v l l l n K n m m n ^C'lty L n r r d o " M e m p h i s N « w Orlfitins NfiW York N o r t h P l i x t t e . Neb. Oklfthfemn City . . . Pittsbin'Rh. H Si. Louis -. Snn Antonio . . . . . . S h r p v n p o r t · OR Wn-shlnston 7ft 53 02 71 fi8 (10 7(1 ftfl 73 72 70 03 Ar- CHERBOURG, June G -- (/P) -- who Driving through the checkerboard pattern of Hedgerows in Normnncly on this third anniversary of D- Dny, the b r c n l h t n k i n f j ; .sight, on endless rows of white crosses be- n e a t h the npple trees impresses one more t h a n a n y t h i n g else. When elements of five American divisions landed in Normandy-Uvo by n i r , and three by sea--on ,7unc fi, J.O'J'I, they opened one of ! Mies groalcsl., 1C costliest', m i l i t a r y [ compnigns In American history. : Wresting I h c Cherbourg Peni insula from the Gorman forces ! gave the Allies a major soaport ! and enough space to- load the [ c o n t i n e n t w i t h n striking force thai; was p o w e r f u l enough to sweep j to Paris w i t h i n one month after 1 (he break throgh at St. Lo. ! Bui; the men who secured the ! Cherbourg Peninsula had to do it i the hard way, and nearly 90,000 U. S.'Officers Check Today i Cuellar Hideout .3» HIV Kit RIO Flood Btnso IUVKR 1 Col. Frank Lockhcad, will leave .at 8 : I n p.m., tonight to attend t h e , ; National convention of the Ame-.|., iir( .| 0 27 r i c n n Red Ovotw June .9 through ' 12. Lockhead, as chairman of the Brownsville chapter of thfi Reel represent the Browns- : B r o w n s v i l l e 18 Eoncl- InrtB at 7 a.m. 1.3 i.n 3.7 -0.4 24 fir. c h n t j o.o -n.n -O.H -o.o a* Hr, Rc.in: 0 I) o f O i fContlnued from Page One} The 'theme, rend, to the jury, closed with this paragraph: 'Poisoned By Book' ..The Renaissance knew of strange manners of poisoning--by a book, a jeweled glove, a f a n , an amber c h a i n . T believo I was poisoned by a book." His son, the minister said, "could not seem to get; clown to earth." "Stuart always has been · a d i f - ficult child" he said. "He has always boen nervous and extremely emotional." Chief Defense Attorney Brown told the ,1ury of .11 men and one woman thn I; boy "could have been a. musical genius" u n t i l H mental deterioration caused him to drift "into a world apart." Top Teams Bunched In Big State Loop By The AsHoclatacI Pr«M Greenville and Texarkana edged closer to league-leading Wichita Fa 11s-today, with only seven percentage points difference between second place and · the top In the Big State League. While Wichita Falls wa« tak- inj? it on the chin 14-11 from Austin Greenville blasted Paris 16-1, and Texarkana romped over Sherman 12-4. Third place Texarkana began inching toward the first 'place spot it held most of the season, rapping Bill Teller for 20 hits. Though Johney Wood, gave up 1B_ hits, he weathered the barrage to gain his seventh victory against one defeat. concept of our federal government became fixed) Should we despair because the .ideals contained in the United Nations charter and the sincere aspirations of the statesmen who participated in its framing- are not realised by Monday morning? of them paid with their blood. There ore nine U. S. military cemeteries in Normandy where 28,1152 w h i t e r ing places dend. Hedgerow f i g h t i n g and the hard luck the paratroopers run into on D-Day nre generally accepted as the reason for this overwhelming figure. The Nazi m a c h i n e gunner, ly- ig in wait behind the hedgerows, nnd the Boche, who turned his ack-ack fire into the clouds of w h i t e silk that were American paratroopers, took a toll of approximately five to one. Tolls Reasons For Toll There are only about: 5.000 Germans buried in N o r m a n d y . Maj. Robert Crisson. 26-year- old rqgular Army officer from Birmingham, Ala..- who 'survived the first wave at' Utah Beach and the Normandy Campaign, lists three reasons for the heavy ('.oil in N o r m a n d y : m Hedgerows, (?J Breaks in the hedgerows and (3) Shells exploding in the trees. In Normandy the farmers use hedges to divide; one tiny field from More Newsprint? WSHAINGTON, June 6 -- -P-C h a i r m a n Claroncc J. .Brown R Ohio of the House Newsprint, investigating Committee said yesterday the newsprint shortage pro- nlem may be "licked months ahead of what" we originally though. ' Brown made the s t a t e m e n t HS the committee heard army nif;o.ers explain details of a proposes !ea--e of Gift acres of t h e Alabama ordnance works, T n l l a d - u a County. Ala., to the Coosa River Newsprint Company. -another instead of MISSION, June 6-- The 1,000-bnd tuberculosis hospital which the State Board of Control plans to establish on a portion of Mooro Field, former Army air base near here, will be named the Weaver H. Baker Memorial Turbereular Sanitarium, In honor of the l u t e c h n l r - A spear will stop lion's charge. Members of the sheriff's department were led. to one of the locations near the Adams Gardens yesterday used by Cosmo · and his companion as a v.idc;out" while officers staged^one the of largest manhunts ever held in the Valley. Chief Deputy Sheriff P a t Smith and Deputy Esequiel Cnva- | C ven though the wound be ·'.os were led by the "Valley's n u m - -pj )O a n i m n l stops to rid Itself of her one bad-man" to the hideout t j n shnft. t h r o u g h .several hundred yards o f : · thickly growing brush to a small ,yj»nr ago. He .said hi? entered the Clearing littered with citrus peels.!residence through the rear door .is matches, and other items. It was j Mr. and Mrs. Moll occupied the here that, Cuellar nnd his compa- .front room. No report, of the theft nion, referred to "Jesus." spent all ; h n d been made to the Sheriff's of- day one Sunday after burglarizing ,fice. Smith sold, .several homes in that area. A water-proof bag was recovered' at this location in which Cuellar (old officers he and his companion had placed clothing- taken from t h e Dr. Chavies Amidon and the R. C. Pryor homes. The clothing. fences, lie in kill or using A machine gunner could wait behind a . hedge and wound a half-dozen men before |j n lie was discovered. The gate into' every field outlined a soldier coming 'through it just as if he were w a l k i n g . into a shooting gallery. The bursts of artillery .shells in (he umbrella-shaped apple trees of Normandy (.ended to spray the shrapnel toward the ground, and hence a slit trench was no good unless it was covered--and men on the attack don't have that much time. however, was missing and Cuellar told officers he believed t h a t "Jesus" had returned and removed t h e clothing. County Highway Patrolman W. F. Dlerks assisted in t h e investigation. Cuellar led officers to the resi- ·Insurance DODD -MITCHELL AGENCT Arcade BIdr. - Brownsville Phones 100 and 1839 dence of Norman Moll who lived he said he hat* rifle about onr that area, where a .22 caliber BOND-ID SUN GLASSES Insured It.v Lloyds of London \ new pair in caxo of hrcftkarfl o n a ma RT ' DORFMAN'S Serving the Valley Since 1924 Brownsville W R E C K E R S E R V I C E DAY - and - NIGHT 1664 Phone 356-R D. W. SIMPSON CO. Your Packard Dealer wyi v l U e orgnnl'/atlon. return June 15. He expects t o j u i a h 7:30 TIOKS iv.m, TOMORROW Low 11:37 p.m. Mrs. J, W. Krust expects to return to her home at Gftdsden, |oni^ctijr_jirpsRuro Ala., next week folowlng a v i s i t ' of several weeks here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Grove C. Sunflct Todiiy V:20 P.m. 8unrl.se Tomorrow B:J7 a.m, Singer. .lames MeNeill, manager of .Interstate Theatres. Brownsville will attend a company convention in Galveston d u r i n g the week be- Klnnlng June 10. «obin Pate, local attorney, Is recovering from a broken arm suffered in a fall at hjs home about 10 days ago. R. A . ^ ( J a c k ) Smith, formerly of Harlingen, has - purchased the Quern barber shop, located next door to the Queen Theatre here. It was formerly operated by Charles Lee. Three barbers, employed wlih Lee, will remain with the shop. FOR El GN ' KX'CII ANG E NEW YORK, June G--(/P)--Foreign cxchanK? rates follow (Great Britain In dollars, others In cents): Canadian dollar In New York open market 8 3-8 per cent discount or 01.02'.a U. S. cents, up 3-16 of a cent; Europe: Great Britain $4,02 13-1'fi. up 1-16 of a cent; Prance (frank' .84 1-4 of n cent, unchanged; ·Sweden 'KrontO 27.85, unchanged: Switzerland i f r a n c ) (com'l) 23.40, unchanged. Latin-America: Argentina free 24.4(5. u n c h a n g e d ; Brazil free 5.50; unchanged; Mnxlco 20.62, unchang- COTTON I'KICES NEW YORK, June 6 f/P)-- Noon cotton prices were unchanged to 05 cents a bale lower than the previous clogc. July 34.90, Oct. 30.03, and Dec. 29.14. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS MOTOR REPAIRS ' ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES -- SEE -- WBNCESLAO PEREZ At the PEREZ ELECTRIC COMPANY 903 E. Madison Pi»» DEPENDABLE SERVICE UNDERSELL A new f store. . . . a new policy. . Brownsville and Valley women Starting today, you will be able wouldn't have believed possible. we pass 'the savings on now. . . .and every day. and arid save SAFE DALLAS,.' June 6,--/n-- You can't be too careful these days. At least one law-conscious Dallas woman doesn't want to take ' a chance. - She telephoned the police station and ashed Desk Sgt. J. J, Jones: "How early can T. turn on my r a d i o ? " WITH SAFETY STRIPES / b'--wi iff^r r% EMERGENCY! Dcpuiicl on Wh ili Safety Stripes to iuslp you stop quickly,Hai'ely. E x c l u s i v e w i t h Fisk Safti- Fliplit. Extra ireucl*dupth ald§ mileage, f.oo . . . Sec it TODAY1 THE SAFETY STRIPE TIRE TIME TO RE-TIRI Res. U, S. ?*t. See Your Local J^iske Dealer Neely Tire Company - Weslaco, Distributor . . a new standard of v a l u e . . . . t h e Outlet Store brings merchandising euch as they have never seen before! to buy high class dresses and sportswear at prices you . . . all because our buying contacts enable us to buy right to you, without a lot of "middle-man" profits. Corne in Remember, "W« Undersell"! Pure Silk - Pure Dye BEMBERG SHEERS Hand Screened "A Studio Print" Regular 16.95 Colorful Sizes to Regular / Progreso Lumber Co., at Progreso, Tex Buildings and yard at Progreso, seven miles south of the only lumber yard on the Old M i l i t a r y Highway between. Brown.-" ville and Mission. This is an attractive propevty,is in excellent condition and is doing a profitable business. Cash or terms. Also For Sale: 22-ft. Trailer Float, never used. Address P. .0. Box 66, Progreso, Tex. Or Phone Mercedes 6QOO-F-21 Nationally advert i s e d brands for less! Polka dot crepe in white pique trim. Pleated pepium. Regular 19.95. BUTCHER Embroidered casuals for s.ports and street wear. ,, Pastels and multi-colors. Regular Seersuckers Stripes and checks in cool, long - wearing seersucker. All sizes. Red and blue stripes. Regular 12.95. Crepes, alpacas, jersays and butcher linens with eyelet trims. A beautiful collection of dresses at a give-away price) Regular 16.9- 1237 ELIZABETH (Wholesale and Retail) NEW SHIPMENTS ARRIVING DAILY BROWISSV1ULE

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