The Brownsville Herald from Brownsville, Texas on June 16, 1950 · Page 8
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The Brownsville Herald from Brownsville, Texas · Page 8

Brownsville, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 16, 1950
Page 8
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THE BROWNSVILLE HERALD, BROWNSVILLE, TEXAS, FRIDAY. JUNE 16, 1950 Iff raU by Jem O. Whttlcr. July i. sy dfirolaf b? The Brownsville Herald Publishing Co. 0treeU E OWEKS MORRIS PubllihK editor icd Aieoclku Publlahwr Entered « 6ecoeJ-Cl»M Matter it th the Act of Ccniress ol March i. 1(79 Poctoffle* *t Brovnirtll*. T*XM Subscription Rates: Bf carrier b? we«k 30e; By matt ID tht Rio Oran4* Tiller (per Tear) {15.00: 87 maU op state or out or Tezu (per yein $18.00 MJEMBUI OF THI AWOCIATtD Tb« AJ«ocl»ted Pres» ti entitled «c!uilY«l? to tb* CM for r*publieatlon ol th» local news printed to thlt oewipaper as *«H a* al) A.P n*w» dl»pateii«*. OUR VALLEY the 7*EXAS Southmost College board made its "no comment" position official Wednesday night when it refused a public hearing to John B. Hayes who had been removed as dean of the college, Previously individual members of the board and other school officials had replied "no comment" to questions from a Herald representative who inquired into the reasons for the removal. Wednesday night the board specifically, by formal motion, reserved the "right" to hear complaints or suggestions in executive session and upheld the college president, John F. Barron, in his right to employ or discharge "any and all" employees of the college. Technically, the board takes the position that it offered Mr. Hayes a hearing in executive session and he refused. That statement is correct. Mr. Hayes also said that: h? wished to be heard in public, and this the board refused. The action was legal. Whether it was in public interest, is seriously open to question, A college board or any other board charged with public trust and with the expenditure of public money acquired from taxpayers should always and forever keep itself in position to make a full accounting of any matter to the public. Without knowledge of whether the discharge of Mr. Hayes was justified --the reasons are still off the record-- the public must nevertheless note that Mr. Hayes was willing to state his case publicly and the college board was not. That must make the public wonder. That can hardly be considered a position tending to build public confidence in the college board. Executive sessions by public bodies are inherently opposed by our concept of democracy. By its motion last night the college board left a record in writing of its claim to the "right" of executive sessions. That record, unless expunged, will be long remembered. A Swell Idea Brownsville League of Women voters has started something that should be copied widely. The league is sending a committee of two to visit all meetings of local governmental groups. If every civic club in Brownsville did that, you may be sure we'd have better government Any time public officials know the voters and taxpayers are watching them closely, they do a better job. Automatically and naturally. The committees so far have been greeted with surprise and some consternation. The women usually art asked if they want to bring something before the meeting. "No," they reply. "We are here merely as observers. We take notes and report back to the membership." That is wonderful. It can' improve government quicker than anything else and keep it improved over tht long pull. Let's not make the league do all the work. How about committee-observers from other local groups? Oh, No -Not That! SUNDAY'S Herald published an article saying that Ava Gardner no longer would have her picture taken in a bathing suit -- nothing but dresses from now on. So there is not enough trouble in the world -cold wars and hot potatoes; Brownsville floods and Valley freezes. The small pleasures in life vanish and all we do in the Valley any more is worry about whether there will be enough labor to pick cotton. The world will go on without Ava Gardner and her bathing suits. But Would It Wreck Morale £)URING the big "Swarmer" Air Force maneuver, the psychological warfare unit of the first ''enemy" paratroopers to hit the ground gave the second wave a big laugh as they landed. Giant loud speakers were moved to the edge of the area where their supporting forces were to be dropped. As units of the 82d Airborne Division began to float down for the attack, the loud speakers blared out with the popular tune, "If I knew you were coming, I'd have baked a cake." Voice Of The People I Read With Much Interest. By E. O. OSBORN Rovlnj Editor ·yHE Upper Valley is going all out to get some top minor Jeague baseball teams to do their training in the Valley. To date we have heard little about any plans being made by the lower end of the Valley. Brownsville and Harilngen certainly have the playing fields and hotel accommodation? that should attract clubs. We recall when American Association and Texas League clubs trained in the Valley. The managers and players Uked it too. In fact playing schedules were arranged far ahead of the opening of spring training. It is not too much of a chore to get higher classification baseball clubs to train in the Valley. We attended baseball meet- Ings at Cincinnati, Chicago, New Orleans and Jacksonville, Fla., and had a part in arranging the schedules and the spring training programs. The whole idea is to get busy early with the entire Valley joining in the program. IT Is to be hoped that the United States and Mexico soon get together on visa regulations. A vast amount of business is conducted by residents of border cities. This border trade should be allowed to continue with a minimum of regulations, "THE horse show is certain to be.the feature attraction of McAllen'a Fourth of July celebration. In fact it seems assured of being the best and the largest ever held in the Valley. Entries have been received from Corpus Christ! and San Antonio as well as other South Texas cities. * · · MERCEDES i* getting well- deserved congratulations for winning the placque for the Work done in sanitation and cleanup xvork during May. This monthly award should spur other Valley cities to "beat" Mercedes this month. But we have a hunch that Mercedes will go all out to take the award each month. "THERE are some folk up in Montague County who are not very happy over some recent rulings by the United States Supreme Court. Particularly they don't like t tidelands ruling. They want to declare Texas' treaty of annexation void. And want to take the Lone Star State out of the union and make it a republic again. All of which makes for a bit of interesting reading but nothing else. But get a Texan mad and he does do some popping off. · » · DEPORTS from Monterrey, Mexico, state there is a real water shortage there. Drinking water service has been suspended in some parts of the city, the report continues. That shouldn't effect tourists from the United States. Very few of them drink water while in the industrial city of Mexico. Drew Senate Report On Wire-Tapping In 1940 Called It Un-American -In Washington WASHINGTON.--MP)--Discovery that GOP itnator* Brtw- ·ter'Of Maine and Ferguson of Michigan tipped the telephone wire of California airplane manufacturer Howard Hughe* ha» had two Interesting aftermath*. 1. Charles Dillon, who thii column revealed had made recording of his conversation with NBC Vice Preaident Frank McCall, haa now been asked to reiign ai h$ad of tht Defeni« Department's radio section. Apparently two Republican Mnators can get away with tapping telephone* and planting dictaphonei, but a bureaucrat can't 2. The Senate haa in its files an Interesting report on Frank Bfelaskl, the wire-tapper In the Amerasla case in which a Rhode Island grand jury accuses him of practicing "Highly Un-American actions" and of "emulating the viclou* Ge«tapo of Germany and the abhorrent OGPU of Pvussla." The full Senate report on BielaskI on the Rhode Island wiretapping Is signed Ky Republican Sen. Chan Gurney of South Dakota and ex-Sen. Wallace White of Maine, along with three Democrats, and is dated 1940. Yet, now a majority of Senate Republicans have been back- Ing this same wire-tapper, and demanding that those involved in the Amerasla case be prosecuted--even though the evidence against them was obtained by wire-tapping methods and illegal search which would not stand up in court. Here Is what a Rhode Island grand jury said about Bielaski when he was hired by Republican Governor William H. Vanderbilt of Rhode Island to tsp the phones of another Republican, Attorney General Louis Jackvony, and Mayor McCoy of Pawtucket Grand Jury Report "We condemn most emphatically the surreptitious practices, the un-ethical methods and highly Un-American actions of Mr. Bielaski and others associated with him in wire-tapping in Rhode Island, who would emulate the vicious Gestapo of Germany and the abhorrent OGPU of Russia. "Mr. Bielaski and his associates have willfully and deliberately endeavored to arrogate to themselves the supreme power over the privacy of the home and offices of law-abiding residents; and Mr. Bielaski has without shame or contrition boasted of wiretapping--a course of conduct sufficiently reprehensible as to have been described by the late Judge Oliver Wendell Holmes of the United States Supreme Court as 'Dirty business.' 'The Bielaski report recommended that the attorney general and this grand jury should use certain evidence in the possession of Mr. Bielaski, which evidence involved the personal lives of some public officials and of private, individuals and which evidence is not in and of itself a violation of law, in a move calculated to force these individuals under threat of exposure to testify as to certain matters of which the agents hoped these witnesses had knowledge. Like the sword of Damocles, this threat was to be used as a club over the heads of these Individuals to compel them by methods, most base and despicable, to give testimony of which they may not have the slightest knowledge of ipkling, merely to satisfy the whims and sadistic pleasures of these unprincipled sleuths. "Such procedure would be repulsive and nauseating to us. In our opinion it would be worse than the third degree methods of unscrupulous police, a"practice now happily discarded and removed from modern police activity. Intimidation and threats of exposure advocated by Mr. Bielaski may have been in vogue in czaristic Russia and may still be employed by the secret police of dictator nations, but they have no place in this country; they are not consistent with American ideals and American spirit; they are not in accord with our sense of fairness and decency; and they do not conform with the functions of a grand jury, as we conceive them. We condemn this practice most vigorously." Tourist Ambassadors Last summer, with thousands of Americans going to Europe alert Barry Bingham, publisher of the Louisville Courier-Journal on leave to help administer the Marshall Plan, inspired a booklet to American tourists reminding them that each of them was an Individual ambassador of good will. What most people don't realize is that the United States as a whole is judged by the behavior of American tourists abroad; therefore, the Marshall Plan administrators quite correctly reminded them of that fact. This summer the tourist travel will be heavier than ever, and one group which is taking its unofficial diplomatic responsibilities seriously is the Newman Club Federation, composed of 3,000 Catholic college students. Traveling not only to Rome, but through France, Switzerland and Germany, they will be in contact with students groups in those countries" and will endeavor to organize friendship clubs for the exchange of letters, books, magazine This is a far more important service than most people realize For merely dumping food in Europe, or sending material goods under the Marshall Plan is chalked up by Europeans as a cold-blooded bid to win cannon-fodder against Russia. Personal contact, on the other hand, is genuinely appreciated and really * ^TWs^wai that the American Legion recognized when it started its tide of toys to Europe. For Europe's next generation can be our best friends or the enemy soldiers of tomorrow. Merry-Go-Round When Mrs. Roosevelt and her party of five, now touring Europe visit American Minister Perle Mesta in Luxembourg, Mrs Mesta plans to move ouL This is by no means a snub to the most famous American lady, but just because there aren t enough rooms in the legation Political scouts in Missouri during the President's visit didn't like to be too blunt about it. but they found that Truman's handpicked candidate for the Senaue, Em- orv Allison, is having a tough time. Former Congressman Tom Hennings, also a Democrat, has the edge 5 ? Tei *J*\ ff Dte ' fens" Johnson and General Bradley will tour the * orth Atlantic Pact countries the last two weeks of September, then bnng all the defense ministers back with them for a military orientation course in this country One reason for the Puerto Rican air traeedv in the chartered plane off Miami was that none OL tne American crew could speak Spanish. When engine trouble developed, the Puerto Ricans became hysterical and the American crew could not quiet them. Yesteryears In The Valley FORTY-YEARS AGO June 16, 1910--J. L. Wrather of Mayficld. Ky.. a prospector in the Valley left for San Benito this morning, after spending a couple of days around Brownsville. Charles Frank of San Benito returned home today, after visiting in town since Saturday. · · · Dr. W. F. Cole and son. Frank of Harlinpen. arrived In town yesterday afternoon by auto- bile, returning home the same way today. · » · Mrs. Joe Fromme and children went to the point yesterday to visit relatives. · a » Miss Hattie Case and nenhew, Lue Stillman, returned last evening: from a suort visit to th* coast Editor, Herald: I r«ad with much interest your editorial in the Ji:ne 7 issue of Th« Herald titled "Nr» Comment" and have been anxiously awaiting reaulU of any investigation into th« firing of John B. Hayes ait d«a* of Texas South- I heartily agree with everything' contained in your editorial but must admit that I am somewhat disappointed that an explanation hss not Already been published. Since yours is the only newspaper in this city I f«el that you have a responsibility to investigate Jie wfioie affair and make Known the results to the citizens of this city and tHe entire community. * to **· powtbte that Jofca B. Haves' removal as dean of Texas Southmost College was justifiable but I have never heard any criticism of any kind against him and I am certainly not able to say the same thing about the man who fired him. Please understand that I am not filing a complaint against you for not having made progress in the matter for it is entirely possible that you encountered the same old run around that faced many citizens who protested the Ringgold Park site selection for the new school building. Taxpayer. (EDITOR'S NOTE: The.facts of the case still have not been made public. See related editorial oa E. Stanley Jones Abundant Living They'll Do It Every Time . By Jimmy Hatlo 1 TO IHW.^HCKE* x wrr you OF -me 2,000/000 WNNEfcMOM'S SO BUSY POP MAKES CONVERSATION G4ILPRCM LEPNMNPEP 6-16 PffilCATC, Ut^WQBU) gigHTS HESEgVtO. LATER SHEfr LIKE TO CHAT- WE WON'T TALK, EVEN! THROU6M MIS MAT! Ttf AKfX TO tN S. VEVAV, Walter Winchell On Broadway Broadway Newsreel: Gen. Eisenhower buying his down- front seats to "S. Pacific" via the Runyon Fund for the 2nd tim«...Ruth Chatterton, the star, whose first novel ("Hosie- warci Borne") jumped from 12th to 6th place in the N. Y. Times best-seller report . . Hopalong Cassidy unhappy over Life's blunder. "I do not avoid religion," he said. "I avoid discussing itl"... Eddie Bowling, the star, kissing an ingenue hard (on the Main Stem between 43rd and 44th) last night awl urging her companions: "Fergoodnessakes, don't let Winchell hear about this!"... Frances Dee, the deb who landed on the front pages (by standing-up King Alphonse once), delighting the Coq Rouge ringsiders with her graceful fox-trotting. . .Valerie Bettis, the ballet star, and her groom in the Capitol Theatre.balcony crackling popcorn paper bags all through the picture.. .Paulette Goddard and her new Cleopatra hairdo. « · * Midtown Vignette (Or: Point of View Dept.): A Couple- About-Town were strolling along Central Park South the other middle-of-lhe-night. . ."I see that old .man selling chewing- gum sitting on those steps every night," observed The Male Animal. "Some woman must have done him wrong." "Really!" said His Girl. "What about all those little Old Ladies who sell apples on street corners?" * * * Memos of a Midnighter: How- cum nobody's mentioned the disappearance of the lady co-boss of a midtown swank spot, who disappeared with $60,000 in cash? Sweet-churming-old-lace- -Iavendar type, who took everyone in as a partner and lammed-it . .The W. Gardiners (Sonja Henie) flew to Europe for "10 days on business." Took along only 70 pieces of luggage. . .Whittaker Chambers is £75,000 wealthier because of his Satevepost essays . . . B. P. Schulberg, one-time Hollywood top-flighter (who tobogganed on Bad Breaks), will produce his son Budd's stories about Movietown . . .Martha Raye 5 * birthday gift to her 6-year-old dghtr: A. mink coat!.. .Marie Windsor and A. Runciman knotting? . . .Peggy Maley is mending from an. appendectomy at Atlantic City.. .The Duke of Argyll ii planning to tail Anthony Eden in the Briitsh divorce courts. She'* the dghtr of Henry Clews, the N. Y. banker. His next wife: Margaret Sweeny, a London beauty. · * * Broadu-ay Success Story: Al Dick's Je the latest of the "most successful" midtown dining spots.. .It is located where Texas Guinan reigned in Prohibition days... One of the owners is an ex-choraleinger--the other an ex-bus-boy, waiter cook...They pooled their savings a few years ago, but Nothing Happened... Until "On the Town." began rehearsals across the street at the Adelphi... That show was peopled with many obscure but t a l e n t e d youngsters... Al and Dick offered this proposition to them. "Patronize us and~when you get in the chips--pay us"...It was a wise investment. . ."On tie Town was a long run click... And the chorines "shilled" their "dates" there...Al Dick's now does ' more biz than its entire competition. * · · Manhattan Murals: Eileen Wilson, .the Hit Parade canary,, changing a flat tire all by her lonesome on the highway near Dyckman St. Not a gentleman in sight. . .Caruso's health snack bar at 71 and Lexington. It features "Goat's Milk Malteds" .. .The little bit of Paris, the Albert French sidewalk cafe, on the corner of llth and University Place.. .Charles Guyette, "The G-String King," on West 45th where the burles- queens shop for their strip "costumes." * * * Times Square Tabletalk: Joe Louis, the retired champ, and Ruby Dallas (off-reported his next bride) drowning it in her tears. He has resumed with former flame Carroll Drake. .. The author of the shocker, "Centaur," Mildred Hoyle Core, Is socialite John Jay Hammond's niece . . . Ann Marie Whalen, dghtr of Chief of .Detectives Whalen, becomes "Mrs. Lawrence Patrick Byrne on the 24th ..Bill Darnell's click via the recording "Mississippi" got him booked into the Paramount July 3rd.. .Lynn Hogan, formerly of the shows (Mrs. Stuart Maguire), needed considerable embroidery a f t e r her accident in the shower . . . Jack De m p s e y, the One Only, will be 55 on June 20th. Congrats, Grandpa!. . . The Gov't of Haiti wants Victor Abrams to be Public Relations chief for it here...The special "By Invitation" preview of G. B. Shaw's "Getting Married" -, drama was suddenly cancelled following the temperamental outburst by one of the principals. · » * Sounds In the Night: At Chandler's: "On Broadway the bigger the star the less he lets you know it"...At Leon Eddie's: "She's a His-Been" In the Stork: "Trygve Lie's trip to Moscow was the biggest waste of time since Eisenhower's to Berlin"... At Reuben's: "He's an Only-When-He-Needs-You guy." · * * Curtain Calls: The pianotables Eadte Rack at Blue Angel ... Lucille Ball and Desi Arnaz at the Roxy. ..Coles Atkins' hoofing in "Gents Prefer Blondes" ... Billy Daniels at the Park Ave....Dean Martin's "Happy Feet" platter.. .And the new "sweet" stuff ear-caressers via ABC. between 2 and 3 In the Ante Meridian. So They Say Apparently M r . Truman thinks anybody who Is opposed to him is an "obstructionist." He would have a one-party government- jt the United States, and that is totalitarianism. --Rep. Joseph W. Martin (R) of Massachusetts. » « * Soviet communism Is In deadly earnest, whereas the so-called "free world 1 ' is lackadaisical . . . This cold war is a serous business. --John Foster Dulles. GO? adviser 10 the State Department » T » The population of the Western allied countries still considers Germany of today as responsible for the beginning of the war. The Germany of today, however, coos not feel responsible. --West G-jrman Chancellor Dr. Konrad Ader.auer. Mary Haworth's Mail TAVENTY-FTVF. YEARS AGO June 16, 1925--Mr. and Mrs. Portis Gay returned to Brownsville today from Ssn Antonio, where they spent several days on a business and pleasure trip. · · · LOP B. James will leave here tor.ight for Sa/i Antonio on a business trip in connection with the new hotel project in Brownsville. The James-Dickinson Farm Montgage Co., has the contract for the new hotel. · « * William H. Brewer left last night for LovrisviUe. Kentucky, to spend two weeks with his mother. He will stop over two days in New Orleans on his way there. Rom. 7:15-24. What I have been talking about concerning divided loyalties most Christians feel, even after being converted. That *his experience called conver?ipn brings a great amount of unity into life is obvious. The life forces are gathered up around a single loyalty to Christ Life has a new center around which to revolve. 3x:t all the life forces and affections are not gathered up around Christ. There are some that do not bend the knee and accept this new allegiance. This residue of recalcitrancy is variously named. Some call it "original sin." others "remains of depravity," "the old man." "another law working in my members." Psychology would probably explain it as "the driving urges in the subconscious mind." These three driving urges--self, sex, and the herd-have a long racial history and are strong and clamorous. They are used to having their way-they have had their way for R long time. And now into the conscious mind is introduced and built up .through conversion a new loyalty--loyalty to Christ and His Kingdom, intelligence, feeling, and will bend the Knee to Him. But doivn underneath In the subconscious m.nd are subjects which are subdued, but not surrendered. They drive for their fulfillment apart from these new loyalties. They obey, but moodily. They novr and then IfO on a rampage to break into freedom from this new Overlord. Sometimes they are just s«l.-en. but more often there is a definite temrion. There is a sense of inner strain. The soul u not re- laxed and at ease with itself. P.eligion is not the natural expression of the whole being, but the forced will of a portion of it Duty, rather than spontaneity, is the key word. The soul instead of being poised, is pursued--so pursued, sometimes, that 'ike the wild duck in the hunting season, it cannot rest to Teed. Religion is not release: it is tension, a dingdong, seesaw battle. The subconscious mind has not been converted. It is at war with the conscious mind. O God, my gracious Father, hi this the best that Thou canst do? Is rdijrion to bring roe no more than tensions and co»- flicts? Can I not be released and poised and spontaneous? I cannot hear within my bosom this constant conflict. Bid It cease and bid me be free. In Jesus* name. Amen. Barbs Don't spend all you make, advises a New York banJcer. Some folks get that mixed, and don't make all they spend. * » * You'd do a lot more healthy swatting if you knew how many germs c Jie average housefly takes out riding. · "* * Any time you want it to rain just drag the hose out of the garage and get all set to sprinkle. » « · just when you are in a hurry. "Our Waiters Are Open" to Suggestion'* -- restaurant sign. Always glad to get a gooci tip. DEAR MARY HAWOPvTH: This afternoon as I sat outdoors enjo-nng the verdant summer air, the following reflections came to me. I am offering them for publication in the hope that they may help some along the path of life. Young lovers and honeymooners feel and declare, "Nothing and no one else matters so long as we have each other." In the first thrill of love, this is true. The world recognizes the self absorption of young sweethearts and smiles, knowing that in the normal course of human events, marriage and the obligations of parenthood will broaden^ their interests again. But if a man and a girl, in the name of love, flout the laws and customs that civilization has evolved for the protection of mothers and children, they suffer. If they disregard the conventions, however secretly, their happiness rarely lasts. Isolated Love Grows Tedioos IF THE WORLD and other people's feelings are of no importance to them, they are bound to discover that they are of no importance to the world. They have each other, but that is all they do have, and love cannot feed on itself forever. They may stick together from habit at least for a while; but eventually they will have only boredom left When young lovers marry, they have their honeymoon alone, but when they return they are entertained by family and friends, and thus drawn back into society most, pleasantly. Then as children arrive, the pair has still mere contact with the outside world. Their social life seems almost self-generated by their partnership; it takes care of itself. Thus when the intoxication of romance has subsided, a well married pair find they have a richly interesting life in common, a fine companionship blended of love anS affection that is even more percious than the first exciting phase. Marriage is the best of all foundations for happiness between man and woman. Any lesser attempt at matehood is a dreary, unsociaX lone compromise which only ends in heartbreak. Don't you think these thoughts are worth saying? CD. Ideas Square With RemHrj Dear C. D.: In tie main, your wistful obterva- tions square ·with truth and reality. All conditions contributing to, or created by, illicit love are detrimental to genuine peace of mind and peace of soul. And these qualities of composure, so necessary to enjoyment of life, are contingent on feeling (1) deeply self respecting and (2) on good tenns with other people--which is to say, approved by them. However, in rightly stressing the inevitably desolating results of taking wrong roads in quest of love, don't make the mistake of idealizing marriage too much. This seems to be your present tendency, which suggests that maybe you haven't been married yet, hence have only an impressionistic view of the rugged experience. In my hearing recently someone remarked a philosophic aphorism to the effect that "Bad companions are preferable to none." When I questioned the sense of the statement, new to me, I was toll it means, essentially, that isolation from one's species and from comunal activities is the unbearable status. Thus it is healthier to have association on any terms, even "bad," than none at all. if good neighbors are unavailable or unresponsive. At any rate, that is the direction in ·which healthy instinct drives. Marriage Isn't Idyllic, Though BY THIS TOKEN" even the sorriest marriage is an improvement upon living alone, in a social vacuum, no doubt And a good marriage is an immeasurably beneficent experience, conferring luster and joy upon the participants, as well as^hter- ally increasing their life-expectancy. But still and all" as tb.2 saving goes, marriage at its very- best Isn't the wondrous drama of steadily unfolding bliss that you infer, or that your comments imply. And I think it is safer for youth to have realistic idea, rather than an impossibly visionary view of what to expect. Thanks for your letter: ano here's a tip. If you-ve been on the wrong track, and have been paying for it, don't waste time drawing comparisons between what happened and what would have been a better choice. Start now translating into action the knowledge you've gained. Literally lead the life you approve in theory. M.H. Mary Haworth counsels through her column not by mail or personal interview. Write her in. care of The Brownsville Herald.

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