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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, November 18, 1928, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1928-11-18/ed-1/seq-11/

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Steers Nab Conference Lead, Beating T. C. . 6 to O
Frog*’ Fierce Opening
\ Attack Runs Up to
Longhorn Goal But
Sputters and Fails
FORT WORTH, Nov. 17.—>JP) —
Captain Rufus King’s tight-inch
•mash for a Texas touchdown eurly
ill tho second quarter here today
was only ore of the many things
that transpired in the annual clash
between the Texas Longhorn* and
jd Texas Christian University, but for
T tune so destined it that the play
sent Texas into the southwest con
ference leadership.
The dive across the goal line by
tho Texas fullback provided a * to
0 victory over the Frogs and enabled
the Littlefield coached team to re
place Southern Methodist University,
. victims of an upset by Baylor that
♦ shook the Texas football world to
its foundations, as pace-setters.
Hugh’s try for goal sailed square
ly over the uprights, but the orange
line was offside and the ixlrn point
did not count. Failure of the dimin
utive Grubbs. Christian quarterback,
to find his fleet targets time after
time during th contest caused the
?. C. U. offense to sputter and fi
nally to function only at infrequent
intervals after the team had swept
Texas off its feet with a drive of
juggernaut proportions early in the
Frog Rush Halted
Starting on their 32 yard line the
Bell men unleashed an offensive
shortly after the kickoff that car
ried the hell 12 yards from the
Longhorn goal In a swift succession
of line smashes by Grubbs and Int
er. Here the Steers braced and the
ball went over on downs.
In the second quarter the Frogs
seemed headed somewhere when
Perkins plucked one of Grubbs
tossca and again the vanquished
team saw an opportunity slip by
when Griffith fumbled at d Cowley
recovered in the third quarter. I. < •
U. had invaded Texas territory at
thia juncture after Toler bad snared
a pass aid Grubbs had rushed the
ball to the 30-yard stripe.
There were other disappointing
moments when Misciiea turned the
tide against the Frogs and removed
them as conference championship
possibilities. Perkins punted poor
ly in the third quarter, the ball go
ing out of bounds on the Frog 43
jard line. Robertson made 1*5 yards
after receiving a pass irom Grubbs
and the same plavers figured in an
eight vard gain or. the next play,
placing the ball on Texas' 3l >ard
line. A bad pass from Atkins su -
ed over Grubbs’ head and when the
Frog field general recovered the ball
he had lost 20 yard*.
Closing Run I brills
Texas’ overhead defen-e was too
much in the late stages of th* game
when Grubba started a desperate
scoring drive through the air. Brown
intercepted one pn»s and Beattv
caught another.
A. final play which the Frogs were
allowed to make when Perkins’ punt
rolled out of bounds a split second
before the final gun sounded gained
40 yards when TV alker leaded into
the air amid a swarm of tackier
and caught the oval. With a pos
sible victory depending on his cross
ing tho goal forty yards distant
Walker attempted to evade lexas
barks who dived at him. but be «»
brought down and the game "i;
over. ...
king's touchdown came all
Hughes had dashed around end to
the one vard line and was made aft
er two thrusts at the t hristian line
had been stopped without gain.
The line-ups:
Texas (6) Position T. C. l (0i
Left End
v-.j .... Martin
rord .Left Tackle
Brown . William. <e>
' Left Guard
Tigner . Brumhelow
Right Guard
f Beatty . Reynolds
* Center
Burnett .. Atk
Right Tackle
Cowley . B*rr
Right* End
Rose . ...... " i* k**r
• ter, . Grubbs
Left Halfback
> Hughes ... . To er
Right Halfback
parkins . Thompson
King <c> . Griffith
| Score by period*: „ „ „
> Texas .
T C. U. 0; 0; 0: 0-0
Official*: Cawthorn 'Southwest
ern! referee: Arhuckle Southwest
ern! umpire: Boggcs* i Warn) head
linesman; Frasier (Baylor) field
Scoring: Touchdown. King.
CHICAGO. Nov. 17.—-/Pi—Chicago
ended it* football .taxon today with.
I,,. H pig Ten conference game, fall
ing before the onslaught of the 11)27
champions. Illinois. 40 to 0.
Calif Nov. 17.—(Th—1 he ) ar&ity
football team of the University of
California defeated the University
of Nevada here today. f*0 to 0.
ITHICA, N. Y.. Nov. 17.—I A*)—The
arefi ghost of Pai nouth, hare-leg
L<| nimble footed A! Marker*.
F »5idc his bandages today, and
L-iVh the hearty co operation of an
other wraith, **Shep” Wolff, soundly
lenunced Cornell’s staggering eleven
for the first time on Sehoelkopf
Field- The score was 28 to 0.
Dickey’s Old P-ltsM* Eye Water
cools sod h**U red *>'** Doesn't
fcnrt. Red folding box. All drur
£futs.-Adv, IV
Bh i
While his dad is on the front pages as the newly elected governor fo
New York, young Elliott Roosevelt, above, star right guard of the
Groton, Mass., school gridiron team, and son of Governor-elect Franklin
1>. l!uo>evclt, is striving for fame as a football player.
■ Bp Bishop Clements •
Brownsville fans have played
the football game of Friday, over and
over. And will continue to do so for
many days to come.
• • •
Local fandom is mighty proud of
the high school eleven. Their vic
tory over San Benito stirred the fan
I eied imagination of even the most
j conservative fan. They like to talk
of Captain O'Bryan, and hts great
playing at center * * * of Malcolm
ack ‘ * *
of Dan Barnhart and how the tore
through the San Benito line * * * of
Olin Weller and his great thrusts off
tackle * * * of Perez. and his fine
I exhibition until injur* d.
They like to tell of the great play
ing of Carroll * !>»;• at end, his beau
tiful tackling of John Silves
ter on the other end, and the exhibi
tion he pul up in his fir t super
\ alley con to * * * of John Burns
at tackle and how he played the most
inspired game of hi career * * * of
Clarence Bennett at the other tackle
and how lie held his ground and
stopped thru ts at his position like
a stonewall * * * of Buster Monsecs,
guard, his speed, hi* uncanny abil
l ity to plug his side of the line * * *
of Frank Carte* at the other guard
and how he turned back many a
j charge at his position.
• • • .
But t.nerc i~ another thing about
the eleven Laglcs above.there were
the substitutes on tbc bench. They
. pulled for their buddies to fight, a.-.
. they never did before. And the ap
j plause that greeted Placido Gonzales
as he took the injured Perez’ place,
meant a whole lot to this little man.
• * *
But the thing that has appealed to
writer at this time, is the modest
way in which the boys of Fessenden
have taken their victory. There is
none of the braggadocio air about
them. They take the victory as just
another win. They realize, as does
Fessenden, that Jhcrc is competition
ahead—plenty of it.
• • •
To the victors belong the spoils—
but the defeated eleven of Coach
Morrison put up a game fight. They
didn’t quit, of course. They are not
that kind of team. Morrison, un
doubtedly was disappointed in the
j showing of his elub, but he is too
crafty a mentor and too fine a man
j to say other than that Brownsville
I has the best club—and he did just
I that. Morrison congratulated Fes
j senden soon after the close of the
game—and told him so.
• * •
; Win. lo«e or draw gentlemen the
. game goes on just the same. And
I this week-end will see a number of
Valley elevens in action.
• * •
On December 5, at Mercedes, an
\ 11 - \ alley eleven will be picked,
in fart a couple of these kind of
club* will be picked, so says L. H.
Shifflett of Brownsville, chairman
of the \ alley Coaches’ and Offi
cials* league.
• • •
Those to participate in the selec
i tions arc sports writers, coaches of
| the different schools and officials
who have worked in three games or
more this season, hach will be al
lowed one vote each, and he must be
there in person vrhen presenting his
* • •
tn announcement of interest to
\ alley football fans, is that from
Marshall. Texas, concerning the
suspension of Joel Hunt, roarh of
the college there, from further du
ties in the Junior College circuit
of the stair. It is alleged that
Hunt has been playing ineligible
men on bis squad all season.
• • *
And that brings to mind the rul
ings on eligibility of high school
players, of whom there has been
many during this season. We believe
that the ineligibility penalty should,
in most ra es. be inflicted on the
official who put- the boy into the
game, and the plaver in question is
told that he is eligible, but is not. |
* * *
Many a career has been ruined by
I declaring boys ineligible from fur
• tber participation on his athletic
teams, and the main one of course, is
foothull. \\ hile we do not condone
or uphold a boy who docs not make
his studies, still if he is ineligible
land is playing on the team, and he
believes he is eligible—who's to
! blamd?
• • •
The football game here Friday
was a more or less home-coming
day for local alumni. There was
t harlie t’elaya, now of Rio Grande
City, for instance. Mike was a for
mer star player, himself. In discus
; sing the present team Charlie hit a
popular chord, when he remarked
that the present team was a machine,
whereas in his days “we were just
a bunch of roughnecks trying to win
! by brute force."
• • •
" • R- Haines, Kent S. Manning,
Sam C. Sparks. F. N. Booth, M. J.
Dodson, I. R. Gilbert and H. B. Liv
ingston, arc member of the San Be
nito independent school board dis
trict; they passed a resolution last
week condemning betting on football
games. Congratulations! That wa
a fine thing to d<> and a forward
tcp. \\p have pointed many times
n th . column the ev:ls resulting
from betting on high rhool gamer
in the Valley, especially.
* * •
.Harry Foehncr of the San Benito
Light, quotes us as saying that there
wouldti t be a left-handed player on
either Fan Benito or Brownsville
elevens when they met Friday. Well,
there wasn't. But our good friend,
Harry, says Bud Adamson, the Grey
J*ounrf . backficld star, kicks a foot
ball with his wrong-foot. But then,
you know, you ean’t carry a football
! with your foot.
• • •
If a good old southern embrace
means anything, and we believe it
docs, then Doug I essmden certain
> is liked by F. E. Starch, secre
tary^ of the Brownsville school dis
trict Immediately after the game
m this city Friday, Mr. Starrlc
n-.hed upon the field and grabbed
be coach and gave him a “great
’•g ’ug, as .Mamselle would sav.
• • •
I Wf asked Spitz Clark, former Trv
ref, renJJTst,ty f°0t,,an sUr- "ba
u Lthc eMme Fridav, what he
reidy hwas° th t,hcJor*1 and his
rtl'iy was that Brownsville “has a
ssrz z,z * 'ot ‘v- «i.k.
is not given over to flnuwrw
language and when he M,Pn,VZ
/ fuSii^ls m'r‘d- and a.s he has
«V»I* 1»U, iff m'""' *
• • •
Glad to have our friend "!•
Too an of is. n i r George
u, Kr.lL T"*" s"‘r- with
■cJr ” ...J
the Valiev ‘ ' ?IV’np ,«*>*• *■
of course thp r: ?rcL* T Harlingen,
»*i». <’i IS: J;».r"m,rh'iciv1
ctmed. rment of all con
Haskell by 52 to 0
« dry. f.st fjP]di M|> * otl*T^,T0n
for its game with wi U .nd UP
£» ‘romping Through "fjj.
came of the season. hom<?
\FIV1Yt?tlI n
n.verstMt yof Detroit dazzled FoV
lrvnh.its ''aCJof f«HWl trick*
at the Polo grounds today and won
its fourteenth consecutive ip to 0.
N- M. 'I I LIT \ It y Vois
ROSWELL. N. M.. Nov. r,\ V
New Mexico Military ln>titute de
feated the Icxas Tech freshmen elev
en from Lubbock. 23 to 0, here to
Hogs Are Perfectly
At Home in Muddy
Field; Weak Punts
Hamper Beavers
FAYETTEVILLE Ark., Nov. 17.—
; <4*!—The stalwart Arkansas Univer
j sity Razorbacks splashed and splat
tered their way to a 45 to 6 victory
. over the Missouri Miners on a rain
I swept field here today.
The I’orker hacks apparently found
the heavy going to their liking and
had routed the Miners before the
game was five minutes old. With
Bevo Beavers smashing of? tackle
and Dick Miller skirting the ends
the Razorbacks scored one touchdown
in the opening period and one each
in the three remaining quarters.
Weak punts by Beavers gave the
Miners their chance to score in the
rmal period. (Jetting possession of
the .oval on Arkansas 15-yard line
the visitors tried a pass. The aerial
was batted down by an Arkansas
back, only to fall in the waiting arm
of Tomlinson, Miner center, who was
sitting in a mud puddle just over
the goal line.
Between halves of the game the
Springfield Teachers cross country
team defeated the Arkansas thinly
clads, 26 to 2'.».
The lineups: i
Arkansas (45> Miners (6>
Schoonover . Maliik
Left End
Winters . Bolon
Left Tackle
Creighton .. Martin
Left Guard
Kcrby . Tomlinson
Van Sickle . Tucker
Right Guard
| Gardiner . Buasard
Right Tackle
Lambert . Runder
Right End
G*'s . Hartic
^’a*c . Simonton
1 Right Halfback
Miller .... . Steiner
Left Halfback
i B«*vcrs . Haasler
b ullback
Holy Cross And!
Harvard Battle
To Scoreless Tie
Mass.. Nov. 17.—(>Pi—A stubborn
Holy Gross football team, which fail
ed to show the slightest resemblance
of a running attack, held Harvard
to a scoreless t:e here today, in a
game which was mark'-d by excep
tinna! lire play*.
During the closing minute* of th"
game Harvard completed a 55-yard
ra.*«. Guynaccia to Douglas, and the
• rimson had a first down on the
Purple's five-yard line.
Philadelphia! n7v. 17.—</p,
< olumhia university's football t am
bowed beneath a score of .".I to 7 t<
ihr* University of Pennsylvnia her
SALT LAKE, Nov. 17. V -Utah’,
Redskins and the Brigham Youn;
t ougors battled to a score! i tic on
I a snowswept field 'here today.
Football Results!
! I
At Fort Worth: Texas Christian
University 0, Texas University 6.
At Waco: Baylor 2, S. M. U. 0.
At College Station: Texas A. & M.
19, Rice Institute 0.
At Abilene: Abilene Christian 19,
West Texas Teachers 12.
At Fayetteville: Arkansas Umver
I sity 45 Missouri Miners 6.
St Johns (Annapaolis) 46, Johns
Hopkins 0.
Canisus 0. Boston College 24.
Dcpauw 19. Muncie Normal 0.
St. Johns 22, Catholic U. 0.
Indiana Central 13, Manchester 8.
Brown 20, New Hampshire 0.
St. Louis U. 12, Louisville 0.
lirinnell 7, Washington 6.
Amherst 15, Williams 0.
Indiana 6, Northwestern 0.
Butler 24, Knrlham 0.
Purdue 14, Wabash •>.
Rochester 37, Rensellacr 6.
Oklahoma City U. 13. Southwest
ern cf WTnfield, Kan j., 7.
Centenary (freshmen) 13, Louisi
ana Tech (freshmen) 0.
Syracuse 6, Colgate 30.
Harvard 0, Holy Cross 0.
Lowell Textile 14, Worcester Tech
, 6.
Dartmouth 28, Cornell 0.
Ohio State 39, Muskingum 0.
Princeton 12, Yale 2.
Michigan 3, Michigan State 0.
Union 6, Hamilton 8.
Washington Jeff 0, Bucknell 0.
Amherst 13, Williams 40.
Lafayette 7 Penn State 0.
Wesleyan 32, Carlton 7.
Mercer 7, Citadel 0.
Dem on 9, Cincinnati 0.
Lehigh 3, Rutgers 7.
Middlcbury 6, Vermont 6.
Western Reserve 20, Oberlin 6.
Ohio Wesleyan 7, Ohio U. 0.
Morningsidc 6. Des Moines U. 0,
Iowa State Teachers 0, Parsons 0.
Columbus 25, Southern Normal 6.
Oshkosh Teachers 14, Milwaukee
i Normal 6.
Charleston Teachers 18, Carbon
dale (III.) Teachers 0.
Northern Normal 10, S. D. Lchooi
| of Mines 0.
Louisiana College 18. Arkansas A.
I and M. 20.
Ouachita 26, Arkansas College 6.
V. P. I. 13, Washington and Lee 7.
Boston U. 12, Norwich 12.
llavcrford 7. Drexel 13.
Montana State 7, I'tah Aggies 15.
Tulanc 41. Scwancc 6.
Milbaps 21, S. I*a. Ins. 7.
Hobart 37, U. of Buffalo 0.
V. M. I. 6, Kentucky 18.
Lcnior Rhyne 25, Atlantic Christian
College, N. C., 0.
Birmingham Southern 0, Spring
field 0.
Colorado Teachers 58 Western
State 0.
Kmporia Teachers 8, Kirksville
Teachers 0.
Indiana State Normal 37, Oakland
j City 6.
St. Johns 6, Culver 0.
Lawrence 0. Carroll 0.
lacrosse Teachers 6, Columbia
'(Dubuque) O.
Pomona College 27, San Diego
State 0.
University of Arizona 40, New Mex
ico Aggies 0.
Miami 6, Stetson 15.
< entenary 64, Louisiana Poly 0.
C. of California 60, Nevada 0.
Whitman 19, College o oahdlfN
Whitman 19, College of Idaho 12.
I (ionzaga 27, .St. Ignatius 0.
S. California 27. Washington S. 13.
Maryland 18, Virginia 2.
Stanford 12, Washington 0.
Oregon 12. Oregon State 0.
S. !». 2*. N. D. Aggies 6.
Monmouth 2<). Cornell College 0.
j ( hadron i Nob.) 31, Wyoming •*.
lf. of California 65, Laverne Col
lege 0.
Penn 31. Columbia 7.
\ ilia Nova 1 I, drove City 13.
No brad a 0, Pittsburgh 0.
St. Xavier 20, Centre 7.
Oklahoma 7, Kansas 0.
drorgetown 12, W. Virginia 0.
j Tufts 21 Mass. Aggies 6.
N. Y. u: 27, Missouri 6.
St. Johns 6, Culver 0.
Lawrence 0. Carroll 0.
Mississippi C. 20, Chattanooga T9.
I » arnegie Tech 27, Notre Dame 7.
Minnesota 62, Haskell 0.
Bradley 6, Milliken 14.
Iowa "B” 13, Illinois “B” 0.
Tennessee 0, Vanderbilt 0.
Georgia Tech 33, Alabama 13.
U. of Richmond 0, Hampden Sidney
Emory Henry 37, Eeton 0.
L. S. 17. 13, George 12.
Roanoke 2' Randolph Macon 0.
Miami 18. Wittenberg 0.
Dayton 14, Ohio Northern 0.
Marietta 40, Kenyon 0.
Wilderforce 3, Virginia Union 0.
Ashland 20, Defiance 13.
Wooster 21. Akron 7.
< asc 32, Baldwin Wallace 6.
Tulsa U. 13, Oklahoma Baptist U.
John Carroll 32. St- Viator 6.
Heidelberg 75, Hiram 0.
Iowa State 7, Kansas Aggies 0.
Wisconsin 13, Iowa 0.
Davis-Elkins 14, W. Va. Wesleyan
Marshall 28 Bethany 6.
Westminster 13, Waynesburg 0.
Purdue 14, Wabash 0.
U. of Miss. 34, Southwestern 2.
Bowling Green 19, Findlay 0.
Eiuporia, Kansas Teachers 8, kirks
vilic .Mo., H cachcrs 0.
St. Joseph high school, Victoria,
6 at St. Mary’s high. San Antonio 6.
At Galveston: Sam Houston high
(Houston) 8. Ball high (Galveston) 0.
At Breekcnridgc 12, San Angelo 0.
At Dallas, Sunset 39 Highland
Tark r,.
Terrel! School 21. Allen A. 0.
Amarillo 34. at Electra (*.
At Brown wood 19, Richland Spring
At Port Arthur Juniors 21, Port
Ncchcs 2.
Cadets Smear Up.
Carleton 32-7
—The Army’s first string football
s«iuad ran rough shod over the little
Carleton eleven from Northfietd.
Minn., here today to win. 32 to 7.
The visitors often threatened the
Army go;:!, but ran into a stone wall
within the ten-yard line on all but
one of their scoring opportunities,
^ About 12.009 saw the game.
Northwest Title
Won By Whitman
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Nov. 17.
j —« P>—Power and an unbeatable for
ward passing attack won for Whit
j man the Northwest Conference cham
pionship against the College of
ho. I:) to 12, today in one of the most
J spectacular games ever witnessed
Nov. 17.— tP■ Southern California’*
high riding Trojan* rode higher in
the Pacific Coast i onfcrencc stand
ing-. here today when they crashed
through the hard-fighting Cougars
of Waashington State for a sensa
tional 2?-to-13 victory.
MISSOULA. Mont.. Nov. 17.—<JP>—
! Idaho's superior weight defeated
Montana's chances for its first Pa
cific Coast Conference victory here
today. The Vandals won, 21 to 6.
BEAUMONT. Nov. 17.—{If)—Mrs.
C. II. Beae.j «f Nederland, 49, was
instantly killed late today by the
north bound Kansas City Southern
pa-senger train, “Flying Cro‘. ,”
near her home. Mrs. Beard appar
ently was attempting to drive a
row across the railroad track when
she va* struck, neighbors said.
The Very Finest 11
Odorless Cleaning
work ... in the only 100 per cent Glover-equipped
plant in the Valley . . . and at prices a? reasonable
as any.
...— —.—...
Order your made-to-measure Thanksgiving suit
now. New fall woolens, $21.75 and up.
| 1214 Elizabeth Phone 93
Outrush and Outpass
Eli Before Record
Crowd of Over 60,
000 Frantic Fans
(Associated I’rem Sport* Editor.)
N. J., Nov. 17.—(A*)—The Tiger wel
comed the bulldog to his own lair
today then leaped upon him with all
the ferocity of the jungle beast and
tore him to piece* before the great
est crowd that ever gut in on u bcngal
Sixty thousand spectators, n record
for Palmer Stadium, saw Princeton,
after a woblv start, sweep into full
stride and conquer Yale, 12 to 2. with
a spectacularly versatile attack.
Trix Bennett and Eddie Wittmer,
two crashing, smashing hacks, played
' the star roles in this “killing” that
kept Princeton’s slate clear of every
thing except a brace of ties.
The figures of this thrilling game
show how clearly Princeton’s aerial
attack turned the tide, the Tigers
out rushed the bull-dogs, 30! yards
to 165, but at the passing genie, they
completed 11 out of 1R tosses for
•-ains of 108 yards as compared with
the Fli record of tw-o passes com
pleted out of II tried for a net gain
of on!v 23 yard^ The Tigers r^gis
tered 21 first downs to nine for Yale.
Willing Out Ir.
Front in Oregon
Open Tourney
PORTLAND, Ore.. Nov. 17.—WV — i
I)r. O. F. Willing had tightened his I
grip on the Oregon golf title at the j
turn of the closing round today. lb
walked away front the fifty-third
hole of the match with 259 scrawled j
on his card, having played the nine j
in 27. one over par.
The Portland golfer, in competi
tion with the world's best, appeared !
jt.i have a good chance to collect *he
1*1,500 prize money for first place
j in the $5,000 competition.
Tommy Armour at the fifty-third
hole had score 261, tying with Jo .li
ny Farrell for second place, which j
will win the $1,500 prize money if
Dr. Willing wins, since Willing is
an amateur.
! Abe Espinosa made his score 262.
Me! Smith, Portland, stood 264, tied
with Walter Hagen.
bm; game today
DONNA, Nov. 17.—Preparations
I have been made to handc the biggest
crowd that has ever attend an inde
pendent football game in the Valley
here today, when the Kingsville In
dependents meet the Donna Bullets,
professional grid outfits, at 3:30, on
1 the local field.
I_-. .......i..■
His Size, Not His
Record, Is Runty
EAST LANSING. Mich., Nov. 12.— 0
bfb—Michigan State College, which
gave a Freddy Alderman to the Amer
ican Olympic team this year pre
sents Lauren P. Brown, the flying
midget, in its athletic bookings fot
the cross-country season.
Brown, who is variously termed a I 3
midget, half pint and other diminu- »
tives, weighs but 115 pounds by any
man's drug store scales. But the
little distance runner has a track rec
ord which has made him a source of
fear for every track coach in this
section of the country for the last
two years.
As captain of the State College
cross-country t<*am. Brown holds the
Central Intercollegiate individual ti
tle and record made last year. He
is the .Michigan A. A. I', indoor two
mile record holder and has the same
reputation for the state intercolle
giate two-mile run. He also ran the
two mile course this year at the
Central Ii.tcrcollcgiates for a new
record. His best time of 9:3« puts
him among the five ranking two-miU
ers of the nation for 1928,
The Literary Guild |
of America
Representative Will Be
In Harlingen
136 South Fir»t
Phone 948
Who Will Explain The
Guild Book Plan
P. S. Dobrin, Rep. |
Donna Sunday
Kickoff at 3:30 P. M. j
* 5
I The Season’s I
[ Best Game |
Admission, 50c

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