OCR Interpretation


Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, November 08, 1929, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1929-11-08/ed-2/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for SIX

Bnnmtsofllf Benito
_established July 4, 1892
Entered as second-class matter In the Postofflce
- Brownsville Texas.
132 EECWN8P1LLB HERALD PUBLISHING"
~ COMPANY
Onel*,Tearrtl0n and Sunday (7 Issues)
^ Months . .^
Ons Month .w5
- .......». .75
member op the associated press
far Press 14 entitled to the use
nnt Pl11Catl°n 01 411 neW4 dispatches credited to It or
not otherwise credited to this paper, and also the
local news published herein.
Harlingen Office, Reese-wn-Mond Hotel. Phone 1020
TEXAS DAILY PRESS LEAGUE
National Advertising Representatives
■Mlaa Texas. 612 Mercantile Bank Building
Kansas City. Mo, 806 Coca Cola Building.
C^tcago. m. Association Building.
New York. 350 Madison Avenue.
6t Louis. 602 8tar Building.
Angeles. Cal, Room 1015 New Orpheum Bldg.,
046 Si Broadway.
Ban Prancisco. Cal, 818 Kohl Building.
“Money and Morals”
In the long ago when that giant of Southern Jour
nalism was in the land of the living Marse Henry
Water son had a favorite lecture. He gave it the cap
tion, “Money and Morals”
Mrs. Alexander Pantages of Los Angeles Indicted
and tried for killing a Japanese gardener in an auto
mobile collision was found guilty by a Jury with a
term of from 1 to 20 years in a state penitentiary as
the penalty prescribed by law.
Now Alexander Pantages, the husband, has been
found guilty of criminal assault on a girl and he Is
lacing a term of from 1 to 50 years with a Jury rec
ommendation of mercy. Alexander Pantages sold his
vaudeville string of playhouses for $15,000,000 within
the year. He is said to be worth $25,000,000.
Now the father and mother realize that the gates
of the pen are wide open and the three sons and
a daughter will be left custodians of the Pantages
millions. Which has the greater intrinsic value
money or morals
Ask the Pantages. Ask Albert B Pall. Ask Harry
Sinclair. Ask the condemned murderers and hijackers
the country over. There is a road called “straight.”
It pays, for selfish reasons alone, to walk the road.
Calhoun On the Job
Attorney Gen. Robert Lee Bobbitt has sent Asst. Gen.
Galloway Calhoun to San Antonio to take up the in
vestigation of the murder of Capt. Charles Stevens,
prohibition agent.
Atty. Gen. Bobbitt says he has information, from
Other sections of the state which confirmed the report
submitted by the grand jury as to the existence of a
bootleg ring of wide ramification. His information he
says “indicates very strongly that there is a bootleg
ring operating in Texas which is a disgrace to the good
citizens of the state, and a direct challenge to the in
tegrity of our government.
In his letter to Judge McCrory, the attorney general
made this declaration: “I am satisfied that the offi
cers and citizens of Bexar county can care for their
own affairs, and I have sent Calhoun to you with the
request that he give you every cooperation and help
which you and the grand Jury desire.” Law enforce
ment is said to be the duty of the hour. Copy making
for the newspapers and the public is a demand of the
hour.
Jail Sentence For Fall
Albert B. Fall was given a jail sentence of a year
and a fine of $100,000 was imposed. He is 68. He has
landed in the deepest ditch of social degradation.
He has been a supreme court Judge of New Mexico,
he had been a United States senator for three terms.
He had been a cabinet officer In the Harding admin
istration.
He was convicted of accepting a bribe of $100,000
from Edward L. Doheny for the transfer of naval oil
leases, the first cabinet officer in American history
to be branded as a felon and ordered to do time behind
the bars by a Jury of his countrymen.
Now Edward L. Doheny will go to trial in the near
future for having bribed this American statesman who
has fallen so low In the human scale of the family of
mankind.
The Once Over1
By EL PHILLIPS
- -
FOOTBALL LEXICON
(Copyright, 1929, by The Associated Newspapers)
Stadium—A concrete enclosure entirely surrounded
by empty bottles.
• • • •
Bowl—Same as stadium except more of the fans
bring analysed stuff.
• • • •
Portal—A point farthest away from the point at
which you are standing when you look at your ticket.
• • • •
Gridiron—The only part of a football plant where
training rules are not broken.
• • • •
Grid Classic—Usually the dullest game of the season.
» • • •
Coveted Coupon—A football ticket you got from a
speculator who gives some old grad everything he gets
above $20 for It.
• • • •
Cheer Leader—A boy who w-ears white flannels In
November.
• * • *
Referee—An old-time football player who gets $300
per afternoon.
• • • •
Umpire-Similar to a referee except that his knlck- ;
ers are baggier.
• • • •
Linesmen—Two other fellows who get In for nothing.
/ • • • •
Coach—A good fellow when he has It.
• • • •
Assistant Coaches—Fellows who know what's wrong
with the team but can't say except In confidence, you
understand.
i i « •
Goal-Posts—Quaint old-fashioned barriers, formerly
of some significance but now retained as keepsakes, or
something.
• • * •
Fumble—Once a costly mistake but now a mere over
sight considered all In good fun.
• # • •
Gay Grad—Any spectator with a feather In his cap
and a flask on his hip.
• • • •
Frenzied Fans-Quite frequently a couple of fellows
arguing over the rediscount rate during an 80-yard run.
• • • •
Purple Hills—Something the radio announcers and
sport writers always see whether they exist or rr*.
• • • •
Azure Skies—Something that always figures in Gra
ham McNamee’s opening remarks.
e * » •
Glorious Setting—Vast acres of drab country sur
rounding a football stadium. There is usually a soap
works a little to the east and a shabby kept cemetery,
four filling stations and some tenement houses off to
the west.
• * • •
Souvenir Program—A form of grand larcency that
seems all right as long as the college gets the rake-off.
• • • •
Official Parking Space—See above.
• * * •
Moral Victory—Home team 0—opponents 2r
* * » »
Gruelling Contest—Any ordinary game.
• » • •
Football Epic—That’s a good term, toa
• • • •
Caravan—Ten or twelve automobiles stalled in traf
fic.
• • • •
Touchdown—The only interesting thing left In foot
ball by the rules committee.
• • • •
Touchback—Oh, never mind asking so many ques
tions.
• • • •
Safety—We’ve heard it explained, but can’t remem
ber.
• • • •
All-American Material—Any youth with a name like
i Ludicewicz, Rosenblatz or Owanabuzzek.
• • • •
Eel, Snake. Rabbit, Bullet—Nicknames given to any
back who can handle his feet well.
That Hollywood comedian accused of choking his
wife may just have been trying out a new gag —New
York Evening Post.
-i
THE OLD HOME TOWN.Stanley
- - - - i
I
/ I SEB BY
f THE PAPERS
1 lh'COST O"
\ L)\nN€, IS
A CJOJNC3
|v UP!!
r "THAT5 WHAT
YOU MIGHT
SAX WAS
A NEAT
. TAKE OFF
pFEONl A
i S7T*AMGE j
^FtEt-DU J*
"old “THAD burgess rigged up a device
TO MOVE THE LOAFERS,WHO OVERSTAY
THEIR TIME LIMIT IN THE ONE AND
ONLY EASY CHAIfe^lN THE STORE
I
(Qwre i.cgw.TOw.gr cmNt*M-9*mss H —8-IGm
simjerf
SINGIN' IN THE RAIN!
. ""'11 ■** ■ ■ o
«■ — cyj—»
READ THIS FIRST:
Rosalie March, seventeen, secures
a position at the hosiery counter ol
a store through the kindness of
Kcnessa Du Barry, an actress. She
is adored by her landlady. Mother
Murphy, and little Tim O Hara the
corner newsie. Rosalie discovers a
“run" in her only pair of silk stock
ings. She wears an old cotton pair
to the store, much to the amusement
of the salesgirls. In desperation
she decides to take a silk pair from
stock and make good for them pay
day. She drops them and is ob
served by Alberto Martino, the store
detective, who does not arrest her,
but makes her promise to hide some
suitcases in her room. Rosalie is
frightened, but agrees. Roy Clarke
Andrews, nephew of the store own
er, has several dates with Rosalie,
and falls in love with Rosalie and
asks her to marry him. Rosalie is
called to the phone. Rosalie and
Roy are tricked to a flying field,
where Roy is kidnaped.
(NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY)
“No. That all depends on you,
Angel Face,” the woman told her
then. It was the same thing Ann
Schultz had called her. Had Ann
betrayed her? Was she in on it? It
seemed so impossible. Then the
woman told her she herself had
faked the phone call.
Rosalie fought for self-control and
weakly lay back on the couch.
“Please tell me what do you want
me to do. I’ll—I'll do anything in
the world.”
“What you are to do, baby, is easy
as failin’ out of an airplane,” the
man twirled the little gun in his
hand. You just go home and keep
your mouth shut and go back to
the store tomorrow and say nothin’.
As long as you keep outa our busi
ness and mind yours you ain’t got
a care in the world.”
“But Roy; what about him?
Please tell me what they are going
to do with him?” she beeged them
again.
“They won’t do nothing” the wo
man assured her, “If you do as we
tell you. They're just takin' him
away for a little jack.”
“Oh, Dell—now wrhy lie? Let’s
tell her the truth. They tcoh the
kid out to bump him off because he
knowed too much. They's no use
in both of you dyin*; you can’t help
nobody by gettin’ yourself killed.
They's plenty of other rich guys.
Phillie Is full of them.”
Rosalie began to sob then—wildly
Roy w’as beyond all help. She
felt certain Martino would not dare
let him live after all of this. Life
would scarcely be worth living with- j
out him. But she was young and
death seemed a dreadful, unbeliev- j
able thing.
CHAPTER 26
When Rosalie opened her eyes she
was lying on a couch in a cob
webby little shack. She could not
scream for the gag was till in her
mouth.
Shf sat up, ghostly white in the
dim light and saw that a strange
man and woman sat beside her.
Her hands and feet had been un
tied and she tore at the rag over
her mouth.
The woman leaned over with a
cruel, twisted smile.
"Don't be in such a hurry, girl.
What we wanta know first is are
you ready to talk turkey?”
Rosalie nodded her head weakly
In assent.
“Want to live a little while, dar
ling?” The woman, too. was dark
and foreign looking and her eyes
looked sunken and mysterious in the
eerie light.
She sobbed aroaeniy ror a rew
minutes and they sa: and waited.
When she sat up weakly and wiped
her eyes—exhausted—the two felt
they had won. The kid was too
far gone with fright to open her
mouth. They were safe.
"Calm yourself, dearie, and get
the red out of your eyes.” the woman
said as unconcerned as though she;
had been witnessing such scenes all
her life. "We can t take you baek;
to the street car line with your face i
red as a boiled beet.”
So—they were going to take her
to the street car alone. How she
was going to go on from day to day
with her burden hanging over her
was a problem she had already be
»run to go over In her tortued mind.
Back to the store Back where she
had seen Roy every day with his
dear grin and laughing gray eyes—
and the little wrinkle at the corner
of his dear mouth.
Tears of helplessness gathered in
her eves. She was cornered. There
was no f°r her to get out now
"Gawd sakes. don’t start to blub
ber again.” the voice of the woman
struck Rosalie - ears with a rasp
ing imnatience. "We can’t stay here
all night.”
Rosalie stood un and swaved. Tho
man nulled a flask from his pocket
and put it to her lips.
"Here girlie, take a drag at this."
It was whiskey. She shook her
hed when she smelled it.
“It ain't bootleg. I ain't goin' to
notson you ” he laughed then,
"come on. itH put vou on your feet.”
"But I’ve never touched a dron of
it in nv life.’* Rosalie burst out at
him then, as though in protest, that
he should Assume her so reckless.
He said his evebrows in a Ques
tion and turned to his partner in
crime.
•We ouehta turn her over to a
mnseuxn. Dell.”
"Oh. lets get the baby home to
her crib.” she laughed, cynically.
"She'll start in savin’ her pm vers
in a minute and have us bustin’
out cryin’.”
With a final warning they took
Rosalie nodded again. It was the
man who spoke then.
“We could bump you off here and
nobody’d ever be the wiser; get me?”
They knew from the look of terror
in Rosalie’s eyes that she would
agree to almost anything. The wo
man leaned over and unfastened the
gag. Rosalie gasped for her breath
and they sat waiting for her to
sneak first.
Her mouth twisted in hatred.
Both the man and woman laughed
at the change that came Over her
young, sweet face.
Her fists clinched.
“What have you done with Roy
Andrews?”
The faces of her captors changed
at that and they both bent toward
her threateningly. The man toyed
with a small gun in his hand.
"That's what you gotta forget,
one word outa you and you’re gone.
just like he is."
"I don't care! I don't cure!”
Rosalie screamed it at them, and
the woman slapped her mouth with
a pair of gloves $he held in her
hands. She was dressed to the last
degree of fashion in gray.
“Not so loud, you damn little
fool!”
Rosalie realized, even in her help
lessness and terror, that there was
no use antagonizing them further.
She would tell them anything to
get away. Maybe if they did let
her go she could help Roy. She
said meekly, then;
“Please tell me what you want me
to do. I—don’t want to be killed.”
The man shrugged and sat back.
"All set then to talk biz? Don’t
want to go for a nice ride in a skv
buggy like your sweetie, do you?”
Tears came in her eyes then. It
was impossible that half an hour
before she had been in his arms and
they had made such sweet plans for
their happiness.
Her lips trembled.
"Have—they killed Roy?
Rosalie out of the cottage and d»ove
her rapidly to within a short dis
stopped before they came to the
tance of the street car line. They
street lamp and she stumbled out.
The conductor gave a sharp look
at the white face and wild eyes of
his only passenger, as she fumbled,
hands shaking, for her car fare.
Then he asked her kindly:
“What's the matter, girlie? Are
you sick?”
Who am I? For what position
am I being mentioned? To succeed
whom?
What present day game was a
favorite at the courts of kings 200
years ago?
What channel connects Lake Su
perior with Lake Huron?
“Likewise I say unto you. there
is joy in the presence of the angels
of God over one sinner that ro
penteth.” Where Is this passage
found in the Bible?
Today’s Horoscope
Persons bom on this day are of
a fiery' and jiersisicnt nature. They
plan manv thhTS, but do not al
ways carry them out successfully
Answers to Foregoing Questions
1. Carmi Thompson: United
States senator from Ohio; the late
Theodore E. Burton.
2. Roque.
3. St. Mary’s river.
4. St. Luke. xv. 10.
Star Lore!
THE STARS IN EARLY
NOVEMBER
By Arthur DcV. Carpenter
In early November. 9-11 p. m ,
the magnificent constellation Orion. I
the giant, may be seen above the
eastern horizon. The great red star
Betelgeuse in his right shoulder,
and the massive white star Rigel
in his left foot, command attention.
Loot; for the famous Nebula in the
giant’s sword. Sirius, the brightest
of all the stars, comes up a little
later in line with Orion’s belt.
Northwest of Orion is Taurus: His
eye, Aldebaran, is a red first mag
nitude star. The Milky Way stretch
es across the heavens from east
to west, and in it are CRpella,
Perseus, Cassiopeia, Cephus and
Cvgnus. Consult Barton's Guide to
the Constellations.
(More tomorrow)
I Health and Right Living
By ROYAL 8. COPELAND, M. D.
C. S. Senator from New York.
FROM the time it was discovered that germs cause many diseases,
every effort has been made to find a means of killing them
This was not difficult, but how to get rid of the germs with
out damaging the tissues of the body, was an entirely different matter.
We have a few notable examples of what can .. jg-.
bo accomplished in this direction. The treat- ^t
naent of malaria is one such. \
Malaria and its exhausting symptoms can oe
traced to the presence in the blood of certain
microscopical organisms. Quinine, a chemical
product of cinchona bark, is capable of killing
these parasites. It is true that cjuinine can de
stroy the cells of the body, too, but its appetite
is better satisfied by the germs of malaria. It
is like several other chemicals—it has selective
powers and will feed upon one sort of living
tissue in preference to another. So the quinine
attacks and kills the germs of malaria, leaving
the human cells undamaged.
Remarkable progress is being made in the
j escape from and control of blood poisoning. The
uncomfortable and possibly serious condition is
due to infection with one or more of the pus
producing germs. OR COPELAND
If you are in good health and vigor, a cut or pin-prick is
unlikely to do any narm. But if you happen to he a bit under i ir,
or the germs which enter your wound are exceptionally active, there
iiia7 uw iu< «i miecuoa. iiuxi 4
there will be swelling, redness ana
pain, confined to the immediate
neighborhood of the injury. This
may result in little more than a
! pimple.
A more serious infection is shown
by a spreading of irritation and in
flammation. Starting with a pin
prick and soreness of the finger, the
whole hand and arm may become
Involved.
There is yet another complication,
when the poison gets into the blood
causing a general poisoning of the
system. This ts known as "blood
poisoning.” or "septicaemia.” It la
a serious condition.
Escape germs if you can. Make
such local applications as will kill
the germs of pus formation, with
out damage to the cells of the
tissues
This is the time to apply a germi
cide." a local application, which has
an appetite for germs and will not
damage the skin and other tissues.
Iodine and mercurochrome are the
popular ones.
Answers to Health Queries '
F D Q—What can a man 54
years of age do for a lump Just be
low his chest?
A.—I would advise that the young
man in question consult a physician
for an examination tn order to da
termlne the exact cause.
• • •
MRS JOHN C. Q.—'Will cod
liver oil help to build me up?
.T.
THANK YOU. Q—How on I re
duce?
A.—Eat sparingly of star r ev,
sugar and fata. For further pa.-t.c
ulars send self-addressed star >*J
envelope and repeat^your queetioa
E. O. Q — Do yon think I wflj
grow any more? I am 17 years of
age. 6 feet 4 Inches talL
A.—Yea, yon may. .
see J
T R. * H- M. Q—What Should
a girl aged 18. 5 feet & Inches tall
weigh; also a boy aged tl. 8 feet f
inches tail?
1. —What do you advise for reducj
ing?
A—They should weigh respectively
about 128 and 130 pounds.
2. —Eat verv sparingly of rarchea,
sugars and tats For further par.
ticulars send self-addressed stamped
envelope and repeat your question.
CaesrUM. H23. Xunwn Fvttur* tor.ua ta».
RADIOS WILL MARK EFFECT
OF JAZZ ON STATE’S INSANE
(Special to The Herald)
AUSTIN, Nov. 8.—Effect of jazz
bands upon the wayward mind, the
soothing suasion of Graham Mc
Namee’s vibrant voice upon the un
developed intellect, will be studied
! in a serious way by the state of
Texas.
Radios will be installed in the
state hospital and the state school
here, expected to open the windows
of a new and amazing world to
the youths of the feebleminded
school and to the patients of the
insane hospital.
Loud speakers will be Installed to
the buildings of the two institutions.
Facilities will be provided so that
the hospital and the school can put
on their own programs when nothing
suitable is on the air.
Chmn. R. B. Walthall of the board
of control, said the experiment ol
putting a radio in the insane hos
pital at Wichita Falls has turned
out well, and that the music and
entertainment provided by it ha?
proven beneficial In stimulating th*
interest and occupying the time of
the patients there.
New Dr. Pepper Plant
to Go Up In Dallas
DALLAS, Texas. Nov. 8—Addi
tional emphasis was given to the
growing importance of the south
west as a manufacturing area here
this week, when announcement wa*
made by J, B. O'Hara, vice-pre
sident and general manager of the
Dr. Pepper company, of plans for
the immediate construction of one
of the largest sc ft-drink factory
buildings in the world by the Dr.
Pepper company.
The new plant, of three stories
stories and basement, will have
70,000 square feet of floor space,
and will house not only the syrup
manufacturing plant and general
offices of the concern, but ulso the
bottling plant of the Circle A
Ginger Ale Co., a subsidiary. It
will have a maximum capacity of
5,000,000 gallons of syrup annual
ly, or, in terms of bottles or soda
glasses, a total of 600,000.000 drinks
of Dr. Pepper per year.
QUAKE SHOCKS
Hanford. Calif., Nov. 7—<4*—'Two
slight earthquake shocks of less
than 30 seconds duration were felt
i here last night at 10:30 o’clock.
South Texas Bureau
For Tourists, Plan
CORPUS CHRISTI. Nov. 8—In
laying out the program of work
to be followed for the next year
the South Texas Chamber of Com
merce will lay special stress on the
establishment of a permanent
tourists bureau in San Antonio to
direct tourists to South Texas and
to tie onto and reap results from
the $150,000 advertising campaign
being launched in Eastern newspa
j pers by San Antonio.
CHRISTMAS CARDS
Samples Now Ready
BISHOP’S PRINT SHOP
417 Eleventh—Phone 438
! A. TAMM
\ Blue Printing and
Supplies
Harlinsren. Texas
“Since 1891 ’
For thirty-eight years thia bank ha* served the
Rio Grande Valley, and served the people well.
Ask any banker from Rio Grande City to Browns
ville, as to the character of service we render, both
banks and the entire citizenship
We are known throughout this entire section
of the state as “THE FRIENDLY BANK.” and we
live up to that reputation daily.
If you are not one of our fast growing
list of customers.
Start An Account Today
4% Compounded semi-annually paid
on Savings Accounts
First National Bank
“THE FRIENDLY BANK.”
Oldest Bank in the Rio Grande Valley
Brownsville, Texas
1911 1929
Skelton Abstract Co. >
Abstracts of Title Title Insurance
Merchants Bank Building BrownsviU*
_ » _ t

xml | txt