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23<? BROWNSVILLE HERALD SPORTS SECTION
HOG QUINT TO
Champions Have 23 Games
Scheduled For This
FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., Dec. 4—(/P>
Arkansas Razor backs, four
».sket.baU champion of the
sst circuit, have a schedule
ty-three games for the com
ing season, twelve of which are with
their conference foes, university of
Ecials announced. The schedule fol
Dec, 13 and 14—Northeast Okla
homa Teachers at Fayetteville.
Dec. 19 and 20—Southeast Okla
homa Teachers at Fayetteville.
Jan. 2—Drury College at Spring
Jan. 3—St. Louis university at St.
Jan. 4—State Teachers at Spring
Jan. 6 and 7—State Teachers at
Jan. 10 and 11—T C. U. at Fay
Jan. 17 and 18—Texas at Fayette
Jan. 31 and Feb. 1—Baylor at
. Feb. 7 and 8—Oklahoma Aggies at
Feb. 14 and 15—S. M. U. at Fay
Feb. 21 and 22—Texas Aggies at
College Station. .
Feb. 24 and 25—Rice at Houston.
“Dixie Classic” May
Be Held This Year
DALLAS, Dec. 4—W5)—Resump
ton of the “Dixie Classic” between
senior all-star team selected from
southwest conference elevens and a
Similar aggregation from Big Ten
schools seemed assured today with
cpproyal of the project by directors
of the Texas Scottish Rite Hospital
for crippled children, beneficiary of
I the game.
Under present plans, coach Ray
\Morrison of Southern Methodist unl
’ versity and coach Jimmy Phelan of
the undefeated Purdue eleven will
coach the teams from their respec
tive conferences. The game is sche
duled for Ownby stadium, New Year
Last year an all star team from
the Big Six defeated the southwest's
SI.000 FOR $100
L LONDON.— James Carew testl
Pfied in a suit here that five years
ago he borrowed $100 from a money
leader, had paid back more than
$1.000 and Still owed $185.
SMITH ELIMINATED AS DIEGEL
SMASHES RECORD IN PRO MEET
LOS ANOELES, Dec. 4—<*>—Hor
ton Smith, 21-year-old pride of the
Missouri Ozarks. today was listed
among the missing as sixteen survl
vers in the professional golfer's as
sociation championship went into
their second round of match play.
The superb drives and putts of
Oraig Wood, youthful Long Island,
N. Y., professional, eliminated one
of the favorites in the first round
of match play yesterday.
Leo Dlegel. defending champion,
turned in a 64 for his morning eight
een, a new competitive course re
cord and a good start on an advan
tage which enabled him to oust P.
O. Hart, Wheeling W. Va., 10 and 9.
Hag Comes Bark
No less outstanding was the rous
ing comeback of Walter Hagen. Ap
parently unmindful of the trouble
some qualifying round Monday
which saw him stumble almost into
elimination, the five-time winner of
the P. G A. event ended his match
with Bob Shave, of Aurora, Ohio, on
the twenty-eight green 9 and 8. Just
to prove that the course, which saw
him medal a 149 on opening day,
held no power over him, the great
“Hag" played the first eighteen in
five under par, 66.
But it was Wood's victory over
Smith which supplied the greatest
upset in a duel which went to the
thirty-seventh green before a birdie
three forced the Joplin, Mo, pro
fessional into defeat.
Among the chosen sixteen, eight of
whom faced elimination today, was
Fred Morrison, medalist. The Los
Angeles professional fought an up
hill battle before winning 5 and 4
from Joe Kirdwood, trick shot artist
from Philadelphia. A former open
champion. Gene Sarazen, Fresh Mea
dow. N. Y., stood in Morrison s path
By coincidence, Hagen Mehlhorn.
New York, and Henry Cuici, Mill
River. Conn.,—the trio which was
forced into a twilight series to earn
the right to enter yesterday's play
survived their matches.
Vet* Given Edge
Diegel will meet Herman Barron.
Philadelphia, a comparative stran
ger in big time golf, while Hagen is
confronted by Charlie Guest. Los
Angeles professional. Both are con
ceded the edge over their opponents.
A1 Espinosa. Chicagoan, whom
Diegel. defeated in the final bracket
at Baltimore a year ago, must sub
due “Wild Bill" Mehlhorn to con
tinue in the race. Wood, flushed with
the Smith victory, can count on Neil
Christian, Portland, Ore., profes
sional. to give him another tough
round. The northwesterner turned i
in one of the important cards yes-1
LEO DLEGEL, ' ->
ter day by eliminating Prank Walsh,
Chicago. 6 and 5.
Other matches on today’s sche
Larry Nabholtz. Houston, Tex., vs.
A1 Watrous. Detroit
Henry Cuici, vs. John ParTell. Long
Island. N. Y.
Tony Manero, New York, vs. Ed
die Schultz. Troy N. Y.
NEW YORK.—Eighteen boys and
eighteen girls at Columbia univer
sity are to be paid $1 an hour for
drinking coffee and answering
questions. They will be interrogated
after each cup until their capacity
is reached. It is described as a
psychophysical experiment to de
termine the effect of coffee on the
elementary and motor capacities.
A sweet potato weighing 14 pounds
was grown by Lizzie Robinson of
Sumter. S. C.
Have Strong Record
(Special to The Herald.)
PORT ARTHUR. Dec. 4.—Coach
Tom Dennis has started the inten
sive training grind that he hopes
will put his maroon and gold Jer
seyed charges in condition to turn
back the Screaming Eagles of
Brownsville Hi when they meet at
Rice Field, Houston, at 2:30 o’clock
Saturday afternoon to decide the
Realizing the vast power of the
Lower Rio Grande eleven that has
waded through all district eight op
position by a top heavy margin.
Dennis Is pointing his club to stop
both aerial and running attack.
The Yellow Jackets realize that
they will face the hardest opposi
tion of the season when they tangle
with Coach Doug Fessenden’s high
ly touted assembly of pig skin
Although Port Arthur is about 600
miles removed from the city that
nestles In the valley of the Silvery
Rio Grande. Yellow Jacket coaches
are fully cognizant of the work
turned in by Cabler, Newman.
Bamhardt and company. First As
sistant Coach "Gob” Hinton scout
ed the Bordennen in their game
with Main Avenue <San Antonio)
and got a fair idea of their strength.
When Brownsville's vaunted
Eagles meet the Port Arthur ag
gregation in Houston Saturday,
they will meet a team that is vast
ly stronger than any they have
played so far this season. Al
though the Jackets won the dl6trict
seven title by the defeat of John
H. Reagan at the hands of 8am
Houston, they have gone through
the season with an uncrossed goal
line and are by far the strongest
aggregation in a district chuck full
of hard driving cubs. The only
mark against a perfect record was
a half game charged against them
as the result of playing San Ja
cinto a scoreless tie in the early
part of the season.
In Dominque. Dumesnil. Barfield,
Igiesias and Beckham, the Yellow
Jackets have five backfield per
formers who can hold their own
with the best of them. Dominque.
quarter, and Dumesnil. half, are
triple threat men. They can run
pass and kick like nobody's busi
ST. LOUIS.—Eddie Shea. Chica
go. outpointed Young Montreal.
Providence. R. I.. fiO». King Tut>
; Minneapolis, knocked out Joey
, Kaufman. New York. (l). Lou Ter
[ ry. St. Louis, knocked out Jimmy
Hackley. Indianapolis, (I).
NEW YORK.—Pete Sanstol. Nor
way. outpointed Sammy Parber.
New York. (6). SUy Ritoe, New
V’M-k. outpointed Vincent Sanchez.
INDIANAPOLIS. — Billy Shaw,
Detroit, outpointed Merle Alte. In
dianapolic, (10>. Howard Jones.
| Louisville, outpointed Mikey O’Hara
; Cincinnati. 16).
LOS ANGELES. — Les Kennedy,!
Lcmg Beach, outpointed O. Christ
ner. Akron, Q„ qo>.
j ness. Barfield, another half, and
Iglesias and Beckham, fullbacks,
| are star performers in their own!
right. It will be on the shoulders
of these boys that Port Arthur
will place its hope of a victory.
Dumcsnil was slightly injured in
the game with Jeff Davis Friday
but it is believed that he will be
in condition to take the field!
against the Eagles.
Around Warhorse Turner centers
the strength of the Port Arthur
forward wall which has proven to
be the strongest in this district.
Turner #as named as ail-state cen
ter last year and his plar this sea
son has even been greater than
that of 1928.
White and Moreau, tackles, are
hard hitting, brainy linesmen who
know the game and the positions
they play. They can use their
At end, Dennis will probably start
Knight and Hawsey. Both have
played Jam-up football this season
and Knight was named on the all
district team. W'yble and W. A.
Moore will start at guards and they
are hard to handle.
There are twenty-two reserves
who will be available but among
this lot. Page. Zoch and Myers
backfield performers, and Jackson
Moore. 246 pounder; Fore. Chaisson.
Brown and Clark are the cream.
Moore and Fore are guards while
Chaisson and Brown are tackles.
Clark is an A1 reserve center.
It will be a fighttng bunch of
Yellow Jackets that take the field
Saturday and Brownsville will have
to step on it if they hope to con
tinue their march to a state title.
LYDNEY, Eng.— Rev. Archibald
Davie^ aged 61, was convicted of '
fraud and sent to prison.
REPORT ON BASEBALL FOR
PAST YEAR MADE AT MEET
BY BRIAN BELL
Associated Press Sports Writer
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Dec. 5—
(A1)—John H. Farrell, secretary and
treasurer of the national association
of professional baseball leagues, to
day submitted his twenty-eighth
annual report to the convention.
Mr. Farrell reported that 27
leagues qualified last year, ore did
not start, two disbanded, and 24
finished the season. The Utah
Idaho League did not start, and
the Lone Star League and Califor
nia State League failed to complete
the baseball year.
The roll of players employed by
the national association clubs dur
ing the season reached a total ol
7,653. and the secretary's office
handled 18,500 pieces of mail in
transacting the business of the na
tional association. Telegrams total
ed 5,255. The secretary s files now
contain more than 50.000 names of
baseball players and their records.
Formal opening of the convention
shared Interest with a decision from
president H. M. Sexton after a re
hearing of the case of George Top
ore her, Rochester lnfielder. recently
suspended for one year from or
ganized baseball after being fined
-200 and that of William H. South
worth the Rochester manager, fined
$500 as an aftermath of the “Little
President Sexton, with members
of the board of arbitration also pre
sent at the hearing, spent almost all
of yesterday in hearing, the defense
of the disciplined players who were
making their first personal appear
ance before him. as they failed to
receive notices inviting them to at
tend the first meeting when the
suspension and fines were imposed.
The two international leaguers
appealed to the beard cf arbitration
for a rehearing In their case, but
action bv the board was unneefs
sarv as th« association president, r«*
rnened the matter end heard th*!r j
side as presented by Branch r.icier'- i
vice president of the St. Louis Nat- J
ioral League club, owner of thej
Rochester club. Mr. Sexton with
Blue Printing and
- -w—— 1 ■ m w I— ■■ I ■ ■ mm •'■hmmwpm
held announcement of his ruling
One of the few deals involving
major and minor league clubs re
sulted in the transfer of the con
tract of Prank Nekolai, young left
handed pitcher of Holy arose, froa
the New York Yankees to tbs 8t
Paul dub at the American Asso
Major league president* and
managers came to the National As
sociation as visitors, but they were
willing to trade among themselves
If the details could be arranged.
Joe McCarthy of the Chicago Cubs
was understood to be willing to
pay Pittsburgh a large sum for the
release of Burleigh Orlmes. Pirate
SHOP EARLY FOR CHRISTMAS
Buy his gift at HIS store
v \ l
Who Do Their Husbandsf Shopping
are Smart and Serviceable
Women quickly recognize the qualities that have
made Holeproof Socks the choice of well-groomed
men for almost sixty years. Tasteful, style-right
patterns and timely colorings combine with long
service—appealing alike to fashion-wise men and
| 50c - 75c -1.00 !
Special Train to Houston
via MISSOURI PACIFIC LINES
TICKETS ON SALE NOW.
Make Pullman reservations
early. For aditional informa
tion see any Missouri Pacific
Brownsville v s Port Arthur I
Tickets on sale December
5th to 6th. Return limit leare ,
Houston prior midnight Do- j
Special leaves Brownsville
10 p. m. .'riday 6th. Arrives
in Houston at 7:50 a. ra»
j Brownsville Drum Corps Heading
; BOOSTER EAGLE SPECIAL
SEE NATIONAL CHAMPION S
1 1IE new owners of Rio Rico Kennel ‘
Club have spared no expense and no trouble to provide
at Rio Rico one of the finest and best equipped dog
tracks in all America. Here the champions of all Amer
ica will compete nightly for your enjoyment. Here may
be seen the world’s fastest greyhounds in thrilling, col
An extensive program of improve- I
ments and remodeling is nearing completion. The elec
trical system has been entirely reconstructed. A new
mechanical rabbit of approved design has been installed.
Buildings, fences and stands have been painted in the at
tractive green and white colors of the International Grey
hound Racing Association. Xew buildings and kennels
have been erected .... Parking grounds have, been in
creased, leveled and graveled. Great Klcig lights have
been installed providing a flood of illumination almost as
bright as day, 'All is in readiness.
You are invited to attend the formal I
opening of this new track next Saturday night, Decem
ber 7th. Post time is 8 p. m. There will be eight races
each night. Come early: Bring your friends and be pre
pared to enjoy a wonderful evening of sport and enter
tainment. Through a special arrangement made by the
Rio Rico Kennel Club as a courtesy to their patrons, there
will be no bridge charge for automobiles, merely a toll of
10 cents per person occupying cars. This reduced rate
will be in effect only after 6:30 p. m. There will be no
bridge charge opening night, Saturday, December 7tM*
\ The Rio Rico Band will provide music for the occasion.
RIO RICO KENNEL CLUB
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
Affiliated With International GreyKound Racing Association
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