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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, May 10, 1928, FINAL EDITION, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1928-05-10/ed-2/seq-7/

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fvaach For Valley In
f stitute Hat Had
L Real Training
I Harlingen, May io.—William s.
4 5known to tho football fan»
l®f the Southwest as “the Red Grange
' /°t tha South,” but better known as
“Red”, will have charge of the defen
sive work and kicking in the Mann
Campbell school of football which is
to be held at Harlingen from June 11
to 15 inclusive. He is one of the
most colorful athletes in the South
. Campbell, whose home is in In
diana, nas played on two of the big
gest football teams in America—
I Washington and Jefferson in Penn
I syivania and the Unit-'d Sttaes Naval
Academy at Annapolis. He played at
center, tackle and gc«rd in high
school and the first part of his first
year in college. However, his leg
drive and kicking ability being dis
covered at the same time he broke two
‘ of his fingers causee him to be
! moved from the center position to
fullback. At this time Campbell
weighed 148 pounds and was the
i *kid” of the squad.
• Campbell left Washington and Jef
ferson to accept an appointment to
the Naval academy. Hera he played
Ut the fullback position and featured
A as a drop-kicker and punter. His
V kicking range was between fifty and
sixty yards. His drop-kicking occur
\ acy was uncanny. Aside from giving
the boys instruction in kicking, he
will give them pointers on handling
tha ball on wet and windy days.
But Red’s biggest feature was his
defensive work. He had ways of
flanking interferenct and crowding
men that usually left the ball car
rier open. He played both in the
line end beck of it. Greasy Neale,
noted Eastern coach, taug.it Camp
bell a few apecial tricks in breaking
up field-goal attempts.
Csmpbell was always counted upon
us a line crasher. He was never
played successfully on cut-back plays,
which was Mann’s vest-pocket trick.
Bed was either sent through the line
or off tackle on quick-opening plays.
Aside from Campbell’s football
ability he is recognized as an auth
ority on physical culture and ama
taur boxing. He will instruct the
boya at the Harlingen camp on the
tare of the body and how to get into
rd football condition and maintain
Ho will also be gild to give the
hoys a few pointers «n boxing for
self-defense if any of them want it.
Wr -
1 Kachtik, Farris Draw;
Adamson, Wallace
Jl Fast Match
r \ 1 ’
* t (Special to Tho Herald)
-ft 8AN BENITO, May IP.—Two close
▼ ly contested wrestling matches, and
three fast boxing bouts furnished
members of the San Benito Athletic |
club and their guests with plenty of
amusement at the smoker of the club ,
Tuesday night. ....
About 100 parsons assembled for
«ha evening’s entertainment, and!
firi plitifd with the bcuts. Another \
smoker will bo held in two weeks,
according to Bill Scholes, president
of the club. . . , ...
In the main wrestling match of the ,
evening Bill Kochtik end Fats l*tru ,
battled to a draw in 30 minutes^ j
Tha two huge men. Kochtik weighing
about 190. and Farris about 230. fur
nished plenty of entertainment to the
fans as they struggled and strained
for a fall which never materialized.
In the other wrestling bout of the j
•voning Red Autry secured a fall.
from Pete Turner. ..
Bud Adamson and Roy Wallace
proved sensations in the feature box
ing bout of the program, going three
rounds at top speed, with about an
•ven division of honors. The show
ing of voung Wallace was a sur
prise. as Adamson had been consid
ered much his superior before the
**Jack Lebowitz met Joe Taylor in
another good bout, and Landrum of
San Benito and Lewia of Rio Hondo
were matched in the third bout of
/ thIeholeenaaid that plans for begin
ning tha handball tournament are be
ing considered now. and it will be
carried on over a period of eoveral
davs to permit elimination.
He probably will arrange an ex
hibition handbell match as P«t of the
entertainment for the next smoker.
V Benches and seats are to be put up
around the handball court in order
for apeetatora to wat?h the matches
with more ease._
Alien Smugglers
Given Jail Terms
6 -
The first alien emuggling cases of
the May term of federal court were
brought before Judge W. H. Bar
rett Wednesday afternoon when
Geoige P. Allen of Alamo, Ricardo
Saldano Nova, a Mexican national. I
and Isaac Auirami, a Turkish na
tional from Mexico City. pl«ad guilt}
«# tha charge of conspiring to smug
gle four Greek netionale serose the
Rio Grande and were each given sen- j
tences of six months in jail. I
The Greeks wars captured by fed
eral officers and nre alleged to have
made a complete confession of the
^Severs? additions! Immigration
cases are on the docket and are ex-|
pected to com# up for trial next
A number of liquor cases in which
the defendants plead not guilty were
•n the docket for trial Thursday, and
the major part of the criminal dock
at will be complete! Thursday night
Judge W. H. Barrett will leave
Thursday night for Houston and |
Judge J. C. Rutcheson will errive i
Monday to complete the criminal
docket for such civil cases us ere
on the docket for this term. Trial
of the Willacy county intimidation
cuse. in which four Willacy county
midenta urn charged with Intimidu*
. tion of government witnesses, has
been set for trial May 21.
HARLINGEN. May 10.—Thu city
budget for tho current year was j
adopted at a meeting of the city
commission here Wednesday night, it j
was announced by members of tha j
body Thursday morning. Daft sits
figures contained in the budget
m however, were lacking pending com- |
P piei on of the typing of the docu- j
meot* t
W- »
• ^ ^ ^ • • *
William Tilden III, nephew of Big Bill the Great, is following in his
uncle's footsteps. Though just 11 Young Bill has already started on
his tennis career as a membebr of a team of the Germantown, Pa., aca
demy for which Tilden II once played. '
Marine Scouts Have
Narrow Escape At
Blasted Mine
PUERTO CABEZAb. Nicaragua,
May 10.—(JP)—Two American flier*
had a narrow escape from injury
when their plane made a forced land
ing near La Luz mine, which was re
cently destroyed by retell.
The aviators, Captain E. D. Howard
and Corporal Cole, where in an am
phibian plane scouting over the min
ing district when forced down yes
terday. Howard was regarded as
having displayed unusual skill in
making a landing among the trees at
an extremely difficult spot without
injury to himself or his companion.
The plane was damage! but the en
gine and parts will be salvaged.
An accompanying plane in charge
of William Conway with Major Utley
abord flew as close as possible to the
damaged machine and taw that both
men were unhurt. They notified the
marine patrol at La Luz mine under
Lieutenant Rose and the marines
went at once to the scene.
It will take ten days for the air
men to reach Puerto Cabezus since
they will have to travel 200 miles
down the Prinzapolka river in Indian
Captein Edson reported to head
quarters that he had defeated a band
of* rebels on Sunday and that they
were heading west.
The new marine airfield establish
ed here was christened Byrd field.
Mayors to Meet
With Valley Port
Committee Friday
All members of the Valley port
committee, mayors of the various
Valley cities, chamber of commerce
secretaries and the Valley press have
been Invited to attend the meeting
at the Harlingen city hall Friday
night at 8 o’clock when definite plans
for the Valley-wide action on the
port project are expected to be for
All members of the port commit
tee. with the exception of two or
three who will be out of the Valley
on business matters, have announced
they will be present, and the meet
ing is expected to be the most repre
sentative held in the Valley in re
cent years.
R. B. Creager of Brownsville,
chairman of tne port committee, in
his call for the meeting, stressed the
necessity of every committee mem
ber being present, as this is consid
ered of utmost importance to the
port project.
Cures Chills and Fever,
Intermittent, Remittent and
Bilious Fever due to Malaria.
It kills the Germs
Rio Grande I
Fish Market I
City Market Bldg.
Elmore S. Grider,
Fresh I
Seafoods I
Daily I
«* ||P
A successful business in I
Brownsville since 1915. I
• H
What We Sell Mutt I
» « • n|
Be Good I
First Ward Gives
Operetta Tonight
“The Maid and the Golden Slip
, per," a fantasy in music from the
! favorite old fairy story. “Cinder
ella," will be given this evening at
the high school auditorium by the
pupils of the First Ward school. The
program begins promptly at 8 p. m.
Over one hundred pupils of the
school will take part in the operet
ta. the leading roles being filled as
follows: Alice Fitch, the\fairy god
mother; Martha Singer, cupid; Eve
lyn Ann Hamilton, the wicked step
mother; Inex Brulay and Bernice
Kowalski as the haughty stepsisters.
Special music and fancy dances in
costume will he added attractions to
the program. Scenes in the operet
ta change from a woodland setting
with dancing fairies to the old-fash
ioned kitchen of Cinderella then to
the prince's ball and hack again to
the home of Cinderella when she
tries on the lost slipper.
A small admission fee will he
228-Pound June Fish
Is Landed at Point
A 228-pound June fish was taken
from the bay at Point Isabel Thurs
day after a hard fight by Wess
Bailey. Bailey is a former Valley
resident, hving lived at Harlingen.
He makes his home in San An
tonio and is now visiting Hurt Bat
sell of Batsell and Wells.
The fish is one of the best taken
at the Point in some time, it was
- — . * *
Walter Sanborn Had
Been on U. S. Bench
For 36 Years
ST. PAUL, May JO—bP)—Judge
Walter H. Sanborn of the United ]
States circuit court 4>t appeals died
suddenly in his apartment here to-!
Judge Sanborn was 83 years old j
and had been on the federal bench
for 36 years, first for the' federal
district of St. Paul and then as U. S. |
circuit judge.
Although suffering from a cold
Judge Sanborn came to St. Paul a
few days ago for the May term of
the circuit court of appeals. His
condition became worse yesterday
and a physician was in attendance
most of the day. Early today his i
condition took another sudden turn
for the worse, and Ins son, Bruce
Sanborn, St. Paul attorney, was called
to his bedside.
When Presiding Judge Walter
Henry Sanborn of the United States
circuit court of appeals reached the
age for retirement he declared he
was “too busy to consider growing j
old through inactivity.”
His statement was a reply to ru
mors that he would quit the bench.
He emphasized his declaration by (
continuing in active service for more:
than ten years thereafter, making a j
total of more than 33 years on the
bench of the federal courts.
During that time Judee Sanborn
| wrote more than l,20n decisions and
. opinions, many of which have become
fundamental law. It was said that
I more important litigation came be
! fore his court than that of any other
Judge Sanborn was appointed a
United States circuit judge in the
Eighth Judicial District March 17,
1892. He moved up to the United
States circuit court of appeals and 1

■ -
had been presiding judge of that
tribunal ainc* June 3, 1903.
In hit personal woik Judge San
born included the administration un
der receivership or reorganisation
of the Northern PaciDc, Union Pa
cific. Chicago Great Western, St.
Louis and San Francisco and tha
Missouri, Kansas and Texaa rail- j
Among the more important cases j
of whose decisions he was the author
were the Trans Missouri Freight1
association ease of 1895; the Stan
dard Oil case. 1909, and the Oklahoma ^
gas case, 1911.
A testimonial volume written in
1928 in tribute to Judge Sanborn j
contained the follow;rg from Wil
liam Howard Taft, chief justice of ,
the United States:
"I take great pride in the fact that j
I came onto the bench and began my |
services in Cincinnati and the sixth
circuit when he began his service in I
St. Paul in the eighth circuit. While j
I wandered from the path of devotion J
to judicial ideais, Judge Sanbora j
was true to them and his record j
shines in the judicial ristory of his (
Judge Sanborn was born at Epsom. |
N. H„ October 19. 1845. He was a
descendant of Eliphalet Sanborn, who j
settled in that place in 1752. The j
judge, after teaching country school, |
was graduated from Dartmouth Col- j
lege as valedictorian of his class in i
1867 and later received the degrees
of A.M. and LL.D. from that college ,
On November 10, 1S74, Judge San- j
born married Miss Emily F. Bruce of j
Milford, N. H. They had four chil- i
Dems Aid Women to
Buy Washington Club
WASHINGTON. May 10.—The dem
ocratic national committee has given j
$13,000 to the Womans National Dem- j
ocratic club for use in meeting a ;
note on the purchase of the club’s I
new quarters near Dupont Circle
kere. Announcement of the gift was j
made today by Mrs. Emily Newell
Blair, president of the club.
SYDNEY, N. S. W.—Many crimes '
by gunmen have caused a reign of j
terror here and the police force is I
being doubled.
Injure human being*. “One of eur good customer* just told us be
dogs. cats. poultry, gathered lOSdead ration hisfarmfrom using
Ml Is deadly to rata and mice every lime. * * ''u.nf' R*'Jj*** 5* ^ ^ ^ "’e h>-.ir ol
jet Iiucauiy so ui c* s»oj uujs. „,,b- finding JOor40ratsafternsmi X-R-O.
»-■----d■ imrnns which is highly eucresstuf and should pi see
KTIUOni IT* ton Ban|*re»g you.' Wulgamot s Drug Store. Ricbwood. O.
K-R-Odoea not contain arsenic, phosphorus. 75c at your druggist; large site (four times
barium carbonate or any deadly poison. asmuchi If.00 Sent postpaid direct from
Made of powrdered squill as recommended us if dealer cannot supply you SICLU ON
by the 1’ & Dept, of Agricu’ture in their NONIT*IACK OUAJtAMTKK. The
latest bulletin on "Rat Control." K-R-O Company, Springfield, Ohio.
Bi H
' i
iBHIWUS Kysa- 7c I
[post TOASTIES as, Hcj
IT C A Lipton*. 9 1 C I
S L ri 1 Vi Pound package.L \
PEAS .25c I
Morris LJ KU Regular OCp I
Supreme HHIII pound.LV^ I
j COFFEE Kr J"” 48c I
CRISCO sy.$1.251
IPrAPUCC Blue Ribbon QIJr I
rCnUMLO 2 pound package..JJ^ I
8 BEEF ROAST Eys-ifr?.23c 1
I BAKING POWDER ssl..63c |
GINGER ALE sr* 16c I
SUGAR Powdered or old Fashioned Brown .10c I
PICKLES ^. 27c 8
APRICOTS as, .32c)
CHEESE less. 34cI

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