Sunday, October 14, 1945

Brownsville Herald

Location: Brownsville, Texas

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Brownsville Herald (Newspaper) - October 14, 1945, Brownsville, Texas Baylor..... .. 23 Rice...... ... 13 Okla. Aggies . . 26 Texas........ 12 I Army..... .. 28 I Notre Dame . . . 34 I Ohio State .... 12 I UCLA 13 Arkansas . . . .. 13 Tulane ... 7 S. M. U....... 12 Oklahoma .... .....— 1 —--------------------— ■ " - 7 I Michigan . . .. 7 Dartmouth .... o I Wisconsin..... 0 California .... 0 The Weather Sunny and slightly warmer. Details on Page 2 54th Year — No. 88 Sunday Edition Sunday. Oct. 14. 1945 Brownsville. leu* Price: IO Cents Serving The Rio Grande Valley For Over SO Yearg Proposed As United Nations Capitol GOVERNMENT COOLS OFF ON QUICK RECONVERSION Model of a proposed United Nations Center, designed by Architect Vincent G. Raney for location on San Franciscos Twin Peaks, is pictured above. Dominant feature would be lofty modernistic skyscraper, ar left. for the Secretariat. Security Council, chiefs of staff and archives. Other features would include wines for Economic and Social Council, separate bui ldings for 60-odd participating nations. 10.000-seat assembly hall and museum in center capped by 150- foot translucent globe which would overlook waterfalls stair-stepping down hillside. Scientists Want Japan General Election Atom Bomb Work May Be Violent Battle Given To World Woman Suffrage App roved By Cabinet And  -!    Revision Of Con stitution Starts Ferrell Seeks To Weather Stormy Argentina Crisis Forms New Cabinet; Impasse Continues Between Politicos And Army BUENOS AIRES —<^P>— President Edelmiro Farrell, seeking to form a cabinet to weather Argentina’s stormy I political crisis. Saturday ; swore in Vice Admiral Hec- 1 tor Vernengo Lima as navy minister. New Senator Nimitz Becomes Admiral Many Shackles In Famous ‘Texas Navy’ Are Knocked Off Building Trades Master Of Ocean Warfare Is Given Rousing Welcomes In Two ‘Home Towns’ Bv MARY L. KENNEDY Mood Of Caution Is Reflected In Meat Rationing; Strikes Continue FREDERICKSBURG. Tex.——Fleet Admiral Nimit* of the United Slates Navy Saturday became Admiral Nimitz of the Texas Navy as this states parting gift to its ranking native son warrior. Gov. Coke Stevenson presented him with the commission in a Navy which ts non-existant today, but which was a potent factor in Texas - first fight for freedom in the days when it was a Republic. “You are a sailors admiral.” the Governor said in presenting the commission. “You have the head to plan, the heart to resolve and the    ,    , hand to execute. I know you are aln.id’ an admiral of the United I vvo months after the pea States Navy, but Texas wants to retain what sovereignly it can.” Bx STERLING F, GREEN WASHINGTON— Washington’s warm opti-Nimitz replied that he realized such a commission was a real honor., rn ism over reconversoin has in view of the important role played by the pioneer navy in Texas struggle for fr^dom. ^    ,    ,    He received the commission a James W. Huffman. above. state s h ort t j me after visiting his birth- He also named Dr. juan director of commerce, is the new placf a , mall stone co[tagp „ hfr , _ Fentanes as actinpr secre- senator Mom Ohio appointed b>    aunt.    Mrs. Lena Henke now tao- of labor and social web %■    Ute.    U    was    .he    las, .enc.0]I the fare, one Of the two posts Burtons appointment to the    Ila    ■    JIL,J- vacated by Col. Juan Peron, supreme Court. vice president who was un- Other important posts.^including French Continue Pressure Man Keeping It Secret Said Dangerous Bv RUSSELL BRINES TOKYO—'/Pf—With Russia reportedly taking an active hand, once-inert political factions in Japan were consolidating rapidly Saturday for a midwinter general election battle that may become violent. FTemier Kijuro Shideharas new' cabinet meanwhile approved wo- the foreign ministry, still were vacant but Farrell said he was I holding over Gen. Eduardo Avalos I as minister of war. • Commodore I Edmundo Sustaita as secretary for air and Lt. Col. Mariano Abarea as secretary' of industry and commerce. May Not Survive It was still not clear whether Farrell would survive the crisis. Fighting Rebels West Of Saigon was howdy and “Welcome Chester’ to Nimitz from the plain-speaking hill country folk He returned to Austin Saturday night, from whence he will fly to San Francisco and back to the Pacific Fleet. For Nimitz. master of ocean warfare that helped whip the Japs to their knees and finally to their faces, it was a simply howdy right back to the homefolks of his boyhood Everyone Turn* Out Working cowboys in their dusty boots and duckins and some duded out in flaming silk shirts, big-eyed sands of times more powerful” than those dropped on Japan. 400 scientists who developed the weapon at the government’s laboratory asserted in a statement Saturday tha f LOS ALAMOS. N. M — </PI    _________________ man suffrage, lowered the voting age from 25 to 20. dismissed 4.800 A f t ^ r t j ie cannet resigned Friday.    ■ -...    ,    youngsters in oiue jeans teen ager* “thought police" and abolished the 13-year-old law under which 60.000 thp Army announced it had the | OO Annamese Killed with autograph books, small town political offenders had been arrested. Revision of uneasy Nippon's contitution was begun, and friends of Prince Fumimaro Konoye. newly-named imperial adviser, reported that was “seriously Hirohito .    Emperor ---------    . to try to keep it from the tom of considering” abdication. They said, the world "w’ill lead to an unend- however, that Konoye was aiming int war more savage than the last SUKRP sted constitutional revisions Released by Dr. Robert R. Wil- strengthening the Diet without •on. member of the executive comr- altering thf traditional position of ell. on behalf of the Association of tllp , throne Ins Alamos scientists, the state- j n t ^ e e i ec tions. entrenched opulent said.    ficcholders and their backers will It is certain that nations other be opposing a variety of political than    the United    States. Great    opponents    who    in    turn are op- Bntain    and    Canada bv    research    posing each other, and the bal- can produce atomic power.    j lot mg is expected to afford a U.    S.    Vulnerable    cross-section of public ((pinion This nation s    highly concentrated     ratber tban effect any real influx Industrial centers make it particu- on nev c>iet me rnbcrs. larly    vulnerable to    such a weapon. Attitude    of the    Commumsts- Counter-measures would be “ex- supported, say American and Jap-tremely difficult and uncertain” anpse officials, through the Soviet because of “the concentrated form embassy remains the biggest cur- of destructive energy” and “the re " 1 Question-mark.    argument over the strikes of la rep    nnmhpr of ootcihU    YoshlO Shiga,    liberated Com-     aa ' 5    argument over    hip    suiwca WI of riel™” -    possible    methods     munlJt whQ had been imprUjoned 200.000 soft coal miners produced since 1928    for    his    left-wing be-     onlv    tbis    report Saturday    frona lids, is advocating “establishment    Secretary    of Labor Schwellenbach. of Democracy in the American    *‘ No    change.    . way.” the Dome! agency reported. Reported mass lay-offs of steel Newspapers predicted that a resignation of the president “for use at any moment.” During the day the government commission for reorganizing political parties also resigned. The main problem in the crisis In Battles Bv CHARLES A. GRI WU H business men. high home-state officials and Navy big shots laden with braid and ribbons, turned out here and at Kerrville by the tens of thousands to welcome Nimitz home. Nimitz himself apparently forgot his own braid and ribbons. Right is an impasse between politic*!    rota.    “ leaders and the army. The political nameM . an d two of their Japanese     e    people,    he Arguments Over lf*    9 n .    •    I    I    "indict"    t    h«r    thprntintrv's    ‘‘“‘i'™     M,,u l¥,w “‘7*    came    down    once    from    the    grand- MinerS Strike l ad ro* nistartion be turned over to agai nS rebellious Nationalists. °it JJ™*. Stays Deadlocked Steel Workers Forced Off Jobs WASHINGTON — V Another of delivery Advantage would lie with the aggressor. “A single heavy attack lasting a matter of minutes. might destroy the ability of a nation to defend itself further.” The bomb is "a deadly challenge revised constitution would be ready for submission to a special Diet to civilization itself.” workers— sent home because the industry's furnaces were running out of fuel—heightened tension a' ’ the parley but evidently failed to I    unri 'th*' tirmv agamas icwniww hwwubiwm. ** belike. and to shake the hand of the supreme court, and the army was announced Saturday, while the     n vt.™-* <vhn ranu-ht him wants to retain power until after British disclosed the Annamese    ; I the elections Apili 7. IMS     had    warncd    to haU .mer- m “> h ™atlcs In high school. No violence was reported Satur- f erP nce" with British forces.    Given    Diploma j day, following Thursday night’s T h e French began "very dim- Forty-two vears late, he was bloody outbreaks in which one cult oiicrations’’ at daw’n Friday formally giaduafrd from Th Hikn ' person was killed and 35 wounded lo broaden their hold west of Sal- of Kerrville when the principal of Mounted police, however, armed goo. and eight French soldiers h * preparatory school days hand-with Mauser rifles, patrolled down- wcre jelled and 15 wounded in an ^ a blue and B ° ld embossed town streets. They normally carry assaU ] t on a Nationalist stronghold, diploid fashioned from the hide of rifles only in times of great emer- British 25-pounders supported the a Kerr county sheep gencv.    attack.    *** ought to go back to school for Eight hundred Annamese were captured, and will face court mar- ^ tial. Maj. Gen. D D. Gracey. head of     lSef    NIM1TZ . Pai! e Two. the control commission in Saigon.    ____ warned leaders of the Viet Nam (Indochinese Independence Partyi at a meeting Monday that any Annamese action against British troops carrying out their occupa- Citrus Crop Is Reported Higher Sir Walter Citrine, above. British president of the World Trade Union Congress, is expected to ask all democratic nation.* to sever relations with Argentina when W. T. U. C. meet* in Paris. Pipelines Show Large Profits another semester to earn it,” the “The use of atomic enenrv must session in December, but first re- P aric > OUL    >      { inc use oi atomic energ> must    evidence    of    anv     brinB leaders of the United Mine be controlled by    a world author-    P° ris Ba ' e n0 evidence oi    any     w k d th    bituminous opera- ,    •*    voluntary movement among    the     worKC 1 rs    ana ine    Dlluminous °P pra Ara inst Unilateral (antral Japanese leaders for completely *L S    teether. .against t nj lateral Control overhauling the dnrumpnt     1    Schwellenbach.    apparently in- The statement disapproved sug- ^mauling the documenL    tending to keep    UMW    President cest ions that the riniteri    Newspapers    said    that Konoye s    f _    .     p r v*.    V , gesuons mat me united States, f . , aitpren nrinrinaiiv the John L - Lewis and his antagonists UtefaT comro? a over a awnrTwra    P rov «ions making the emperor to    conference    untU    somebody oevelopment     at ° m ‘ C p er supreme commander of the now-    » d ~ d he nieetmg unt.l “Such    a    nolirv    will    iran    tr.    on    ciisbanding    army and navy,    and    Monday    evening    t p. rn. Fbi . sucn    a    po * icy    will    lead    to    an .    treatv-makine power A labor department spokesman unending war more savage than .5 ,v reatj making po er    officials    are fairly well contin last.” the scientists said.    which Konoye would transfer     salQ    ^“ciais are iairn “It is certain that other coun-     lhe Diet * tries before many years may also be manufacturing bombs— bombs which may be tens, hundreds or Condition Of Guard Critical chilled in many official quarters because of strikes and yvork stoppages in basic industries. Objective of the first month following Japanese surrender was civilian production start in sr and spurt* inir ahead of schedule. Keynote of the second momh— which ends today—was production crippled in big segments of the coal. oil. steel and lumber rndus- STRIKES AT \ GLANCE By The Assoc u led Press The number of idle across th* nation drops to around W#,0*l as striking New York longshoremen start returning to jobs. Other major strike develop. Men ta: COAL AND STEEL—No indication of immediate settlement as bituminous operators and I ai ted Mine Workers continue ronfrrencrs. Steel production curtailed for lack of fneL Moro than !O0.iMN» miners still idle in six states. TRI ( KING—Strike involving .lO.tMM) to 40,OOO over-the-road teamsters in It states threatened as AEL union files petition for strike vote. TRANSPORTATION — Some 600,000 bus riders in TI New England communities without service as I.X00 ill, bus drivers and other r rn ploy es stage work stoppage over wagr dispute. Dis-pule involving t.?oo drivers ut seven northwest states remains unsettled. MOTION PICTURES — Ma*s picketing spreads to Columbia The “Big studio in representation dispute. federal conciliators ordered ta attempt settlement. Ll MHER—End of third week of strike bv ii®.WOO northwest \EL lumber workers for higher wages. Situation unchanged. WASHINGTON — Nimitz left high .school for the Inc h“ and “Little Inch” pipelines. bulit by the government at a cost of $142.000 000 had a gross profit of $135,000,000 on their operations up to last June 30. two Senate committees reported Saturday. The figures were in a joint report of the special committee investigating petroleum resources and tries, and threats of stoppages in the Surplus Property Military sub- autos, trucking, shipping and oth-committee. Both groups are headed cts. by Senator O Mahoney tD-Wvo.* Reconversion progress still w ag  -The Reconstruction Finance Cor- considered good, in terms of get- Albert K. Parker, county guard P°™tion supplies the figures to the tins war debris out of factories AUSTIN Tex.— 'P— Texas will tion assignments would be dealt produce more oranges add grape- " llb firmly, it was disclosed. fruit during the 1945-46 season A truce between the Annamese than last year:    the commercial and French.‘seeking to reoccupy vegetable outlook is generally good. colony, was pledged in Saigon for^ 1 miscellaneous crops U not so Despite the truce, armed bands struck with an ax by a chain gang     comn J 1Ttee5    .     th    ...    .     h    ,    . good the United States Depart- of Annamese attacked British prisoner Friday* morning, still was ^ FC ® lso ^«^ d its . °     n    na    ion    a    iiv- ment of Agriculture said Satur- forces - Grace - V «» id A British " f “        undpr    th< * Dplrolpum •utekiv Pro- mg standard and setting them-up for output of ficer. an Indian officer, and e\en thousands of times more powerful than those which caused such 'See ATOM BOMB. Page 2.) DON®? Capt Stassen To Pudi Politics DON PEDRO    dropped by late last night and    appeared a bit nervous. “We take it you have put in a hard days    work,” we re marked. "No. It is this football business,” he said. “I had no idea that the game continued after the final whistle was blown. “I must confess that the post-game activin e s are rather strenuous. This despite the fart that | I knew Brownsville would win I and I should have been preps red. “What worries me is how I missed the score. I really knew* that our opponents would score but one run—I mean touchdown. And Brownsville six. I just got mixed up on my arithmetic. “I gave you nice weather Frida \ night and will give you some more Sunday.” (Detailed Weather Report •ti Page Tiro.) , vinced that government seizure of the 900 mines in six states would be fruitless. The capitals preoccupation with labor troubles showed up in these tither ways: I. Secretary of Commerce Wallace said he believed unions could be granted about a 15 .per cent wage increase, half the boost now generally demanded. __ 2. Requests for strike votes may WASHINGTON —‘IP,— Capt. T5’ ac *i„i i00 tl ? ls mn,h -. n ™ rl> '"J 0 ' Harold E. St arr rn is wain* out of th « 3 ,°7 aPPl‘™t.ons in September, the Navy soon and (mink back to 5?‘ d ! he National Labor Relations Board went 8 to I for striking. Friends of the former Minne- 3 ; J hr conciliation service resold aovernor, who expects to be    set lement of la! strikes in in mufti    before December    15.    sa.d £!?«     t 1 " d    *<J*? M of October. Saturday that Stassen is a del- '    ‘    168.106    employes. mite, if unannounced, candidate 4 - Tde ‘ ador 1 department an-for the    Republican    presidential! ! J° dnc ' d    „ that    labor conditions in nomination in 1948.    | Detroit    'may    now be considered Unless he changes his plan*. . nolrTla three weeks after they smatd he will not seek any a " aUrdlln * wave of morc than 40 1 stoppages. Business leaders still spoke wain returns from London    where    he following    storv. Parker    had    told    ^ ned a - s an adviser to    optimism    of    expansion    and    c<**m- him    to cut three small    trees    He     ,can dele f a l °n » h ‘ ch    ms h.sh    rmplovment In one    h.k had    cut    one. and when Parker    » new P* tro,,um ‘"“J*    *“ h    Brlt -    survey only    ten lante    cm, stooped down to pull it out of the way he struck the guard with the Parker s am. political wars with a speaking campaign. nation-wide     Vou,fl    takPn    ,ast    monx t' prisoner Friday morning, still was J    ,    .    , of*    in    a    critical    condition    rn    Mercy     und "     th <*    Petroleum    pro- dav.    —    —    —‘    • —     tw ®    Hospital    last    night    Parker    re-    * r ™    amounted    to $207,000,000    as    >eek    Strike    Velev There was a sharp decline in Indian soldiers were killed *hen ma j n ed unconscious.    •     ror ^ rt lt , n , lt . n , >ri Bot Saturday ^he government the condition of range and pasture Annamese attacked an airfield Meanwhile, county officers said ,1™. du'EhMim nnHU. reported that requests for strike feeds during September, but rains, "ednesdav night.     his attacker. Manuel Gonar. had I,a .    ‘     m    .     rw , fr    *    votes from unions would soar rei early in October came soon enough Ibe British moved into the ma de a statement admitting his    ,° p ‘    '    '    ‘ u .    about 600 in October, nearly dourer grass to make in West and southern half of French Indochina as5ault on the officer .     Pum    f*ciUties »• wnu    Alt on We    record-breakin* South Texas, the USDA said.     apcp P l lhp Japanese surrcnaer.    According to Chief Deputy     JoPta - of . Cities .     la “ v of 30- Conditioning of cattle dropped to dlsarm tbr Japanese, and to sheriff Bill Cabler. Gonar told the three points    to    82    per    cent    as    of    recover    Allied    prisoners of war. Oct. I.    and    sheep and    lambs    were 82 per cent of normal compared with 84 per cent a month ago. Indicated production of cotton, com. sorghum for grain, rice. sweet potatoes and pecans on Oct. I was below’ that of Sept. I, because of September's weather adverse for growing crops. Harvest conditions were ideal, however. The USDA gave these additional crop indications: Grapefruit estimated production of 24.000,000 boxes, up eight per    ,        w cent over last season oranges 4- ney and fathrr of Dlstrict Attorney    -    roads cent over last season, oranges , j D Todd Jr were hrld saturday tack.    Senator    Laager »R-ND» has serv- morninir from the Cage - Mills ' co ^ don °f officers composed ^ not j ce ^at he will introduce J. D. Todd Dies At Corpus Home CORPUS CHRISTI — Funeral services for Jefferson Davis Todd. . , .    , 72, pioneer Nueces County attor-    __J?    workers,    as    well    as    by    retrain    rail no chance of rehiring laid-off war workers. ill Jones is chairman of an industry _      ,    _    .    committee    which wishes to be heard    .    ___ ax. Gonar then took Parkers .     a (urb* Taken Off „„„    ____ .    bv the Senate groups    . gun and ficapfd     T | lf    r ei>ort said tim Indrpcndrnt    '    “ d The attack occurred on Idaho    , ^ As , MKlaaon „ nu thf *' ,h » ha ' “ call -‘ «^*conu Avenue, one half mile north on plpolln „ ^ or lpas , on com . knoeknw the wartime -hack pet it ive bidding This is opposed, it added, “by certain coal interests and labor organizations representing the mine the Boca Chica Highway. The county chain gang was repairing a county road in this area. Cabler said there were onlv three con- • See STRIKES Page Two. sa* heir off guarding at the time of the* at- public office in the meantime. Stassen apparently plans to take an active part in Republican politics in his own state and nationally. In Minnesota, he reportedly will support another candi- : date in the primaries against Sen-y, ator Shipstcad (R-Minn*. i Nationally Stassen plans 800.000 boxes, up nine per cent. e* „ , „    ...JI    limiliiim    infill LI Ifr V/iiKf • iniild g «    .    , ...    ,    UU UUVILV I Hit l nr mig iuuuuuvc .,eri .eM ,H^?tv^ hHn. »s. - i ar Fttnetnl Home The Rev William °‘ dppdtv " her , ' s - cit ^ >*>""■ and legislation to forbid sale of the two cated yield slightly below last . ear; WallacP riastor of tho flrsf constables captured Gonar a few JL, lin , s PH r I v~r r n I ^ba I k el^ bv^weather    Methodist    Church,    officiated.    hours    after    th*    attack.    He    was    The    Big    Inch”    runs    froih    Long- .    .    ; heavy un- Todd died at his home in Corpus . c lom    * lr    b '     a    Cltv    view. Tex., to the Piuladelphia area *    l    l    Cliristi    Thursday    morning.    He    had     J    *    cub    plane    Gonar     and the. “Little Inch - from Beau- River Continues To Rise Slowly tn lay Gen. Pierce Arrives At New York Port NEW YORK — ,P»— The U. S. Army Transport Thomas H. Barry, one of eight troop-caIrvine vessels that arrived at the New York port of embarkation, docked Saturday after the speediest crossing of its 35 trans-Atlantic voyages. The Barn’ carried 4.097 troops. I t I I i d    i     bulk 01f whom were attached to the Upheld By Uourt 16th Armored Division. OSLO—/P.—The Norwegian su- It also carried some .high-point preme court today upheld a low*er men due for discharge from the court’s sentence of death by a fir- 4th and lith Armored Divisions ing squad for Vidkun Quisling. a nd the 1st, 79th. 90th, 94th and pupet premier convicted of high 102nd Infantry Divisions, treason.    Aboard    the    transport    which    left (The exchange Telegraph news Le Havre. France, a week ago was agency said in an Oslo dispatch Bri2. Gen. John L Pierce, of it was expected that Quisling would Brownsville, Tex.. 16th Division be executed next Sa turds y.j    I Comma nder- plies    earlv in December; onions—    r'    , seed    borts In Inisated districts up     bpcn ln roummm SFVer » l to a good stand with present conditions    pointing to a better than usual    start; spinach—heavy rains vears was described as a "wetback” be rn ai it. Tex., to the New Y'ork bar- Chocolate King* A flood advisory issued bv th# Brownsville Weather Bureau Sa'-RFC already has ordered the urday reported the Rio Grande pipelines emptied and advertised still rising slowly at Hidalgo anc that they will soon be declared sur- below and falling slightly above plus.    Waters    at    Hidalgo    had    reacher    —........................... a flood stage of 21 feet, the ad- 'See STASSEN, Page Two.) Quisling Verdict and had oeen ill some time prior hrld ,n ,ail on ,lleBal entry bor area to ins death.    charges. Tile elder Todd began his law hurt * winter Garden"crop? but iiV^i- prac J lcP ln Cor £" s chr ‘ ,(1 in „ Iflos erflte rainfall aas beneficial in the TI I r Nuecaa Bounty Court House    . II -, I Eattl. Paw area: prospect* general- (bCorpua Christi closed at IO    Dies    In Hospital    „ iv snnH    o clock yesterday morning out of    ll _ J J TL nt _    ' taory stated, and will continue lr x 3 8 __ respect for the vtUftt jurist.    HERSHEY.    Pa    -T    Milton 8    mute    DUHUI.     rlse rearhlnR abouf *2 feet rod** I I ftc J T    - Hershey    88-year-old chocolate WASHINGTON~ A' Hold your Af Mercedes the mer was 17 f«|t Lady Uliriord lo    IKE    35    MIDAY    king•philanthropist, died Saturday, war bonds and get advantage of over flood stage at 22-7 feet ane mr. a. I    V J JI    FRANKFURT. German'    P. -    leaving a trust fund    of S84.000.0ca    a lower income    tax rate when    you    will continue    to rise until Monday Visit In    Valley    Gen n f Arm\ Dwight I) Risen-    for “the orphan boys    of America.”    eventually cash    them in.    :e of about 23 > fee* Honorable Lady Clifford, wife    hower will be    55 today. Hr hopes    Hershey came to this central    That advice came Saturday from    At Brownsville the river was at of    Sir    Bede Clifford, governor of    to attend a football game    between    Pennsylvania town in    1903 near the    Chairman George (D-Gft> of    the    flood    stage at    18 feet. It will con- Trinidad.    was expected    to arrive    the two undefeated Army    teams—    tract where he was born Sept. 13.    Senate finance    committee.    tinue    to rise    slowly until about in Brownsville last night from New! the 508th Parachute and U. S. 1857.and founded a chocolate and .    - Wednesday reaching near 19 feet York City. She has just returned Headquarters.    cocoa empire, the town of Hershey PT Y MEET SET NOV. 14    Precautions    should be taken from a two months visit in F*ng-®    - and the Hershey Industrial School AUSTIN— -P—From state head- against about a one foot add it lowland. She will visit for several days    FAVORITE    OF    STORK    for Orphans.    quarters Saturday the call went out a1 rise between Mercedes and in Weslaco with her brother and    GRIMSBY.    England— T - Mrs.    The aged philanthropist died in    for the 37th annual convention of    Brownsville and evees should b# sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Wil-    Emily Russell.    43. has given birth    Hershey hospital, which he found-    the Texas Congress of Parents and    guarded closely as a slightly h.gh- louehbv D. Gundry before going on    to her 19th child. Seventeen are    ed and gave to his model eommun-    Teachers in S*n Antonio Nov. 14    er stage is expected 'ban occurred to TrinidacL    I    still living.    ,    tty.    land I*.    in the rise of last year.