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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, June 13, 1930, Image 3

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BIBLE SCHOOL
OPENS MONDAY
McAllen Names Teachers
For Instruction In
Ancient Book
(Special to The Hera’. ’l
MCALLEN. June 13—The fifth
annual Daily Vacation Bible school
to be held in McAllen will ppen
Monday morning, June 16, con
i' ouing two weeks and closing June
21. with commencement exercises,
a (cording to Miss Rowena Dickey.
Gi’-ector of the school
The following teachers will aid
«r the instruction of children from
the ages of four and five to twelve
ttio fourteen years of age of all
cenominations of the city: begin
ners department. Mrs. Harry Bor
man Mrs. Ruth LeLacheur, Miss
nelen Duckworth. Miss Louise Leslie
ta <J Miss Rosalie Henry.
Primarv department. Mrs. P. E.
Cfborn. Mrs. H M. Fristoe, Mrs. R.
Randall. Mrs. Merril Woods, Mrs.
Chas. Phares, Mrs. Sensen^y, Miss
Virginia Knudson.
Junior department. Mrs. Ralph
Miss Margaret Miliar. Miss
Whighrm Mrs. Johnston.
«uz>s Martha Brooks Dickey, Mrs.
fi W. r»unn Mrs. Vnieht.
Intermediate department. Mrs.
Coughran. Mrs. Johnston. Mrs. Han
1ns. Mrs. McDhenny, and Miss
Rowena Dickey.
Other faculty members are Mrs
Bob Fenwick. Mrs. O. R. Osborn, j
Mrs Jim Jones. Mrs. C. W Taylor, J
M ss Ira Bell Parks. Miss Young, j
Airs. Allen. Miss Altheda Dudley, j
Citrus Association
Elects 1930 Chiefs
(Special to The Herald.>
McALLEN, June 13.—New direct- !
$rs of the McAllen Citrus associa
t-Oti. chosen at the recent meeting
are C. J. Volz, chairman, Grade
Calloway, E. M. Tanner. R. H.
Osborne. G. L. Cowley. George A.
Eby and Ivan D. Mayberry.
According to a financial report
of the association, a total of $140.
G62.93 was received from all sources
during the last shipping season.
Grapefruit shipments were 70
pounds per box. net weight, bringing
an average of $2.10 per box. or 2 028
Certs per pound. Oranges were
pecked 80 pounds to the box. net
weight and brought an averape of
$2.3e per box.
Treasure Hunted
AUSTIN. June Jeff Davis '
county In Texas still is the center
of an intensive search for buried
treasure, the value of which has
been estimated at $800,000. ac
cording to J. Frank Dobie of Aus
tin. one of the foremost historians
of Texas.
He said. Bill Cole of Valentine
ho? been digging for the treasure
f< r 13 years. Cole believes the treas- i
ua,\ gold and silver, is buried near
El Muerot springs In Jeff Davis
county. It is supposed to have been
deposited in a tunnel 18 feet from
tne bottom of an 85-foot shaft.
The treasure it is said is com- !
posed of loot stolen from the mint,
smelter and cathedral in Monterrey.
Mexico by a band of Mexico and
American outlaws in 1879.
Champion Pupils
BAN SABA. June 1’—(JP)—W. J ,
Willican. president of the San Saba |
school board thought he would
estimulate interest in scholastic at- I
taihments last fall and offered two
medals, one to go to a student that |
had perfect attendance record and j
the other to be awarded to the I
student who had the highest aver-1
age.
So great was the interest that i
Mr. Millican had to buy 23 medals.
Fifteen of the number went to
students who were not tardy or
absent and the other eight to stu
dent' who tied for the highest
average.
Lucile Barefoot, a student In the
hieh school, walked more than 800
mile? to school during the eight
month term.
BETTER THE JAIL
CHICAGO—Albert Hoffman was
convicted for having been a mem
ber of an auto theft ring, but he
was put on a five-year probation
and not sent to Jail. But here's the
catch. His probation specifies that
he can’t operate or own an auto,
ride in one. ride in an airplane, use
liquor or visit gambling establlsh
mehts. That's almost as bad as the
Jail sentence.
i YOU HAVE A DOCTOR’S •
1 WORD FOR THIS i
LAXATIVE j
In 1875. an earnest young man
began to practice medicine. As a
family doctor, he sow the harm in
harsh purgatives for constipation and
began to search for something harm
less to the sensitive bowels.
Out of his experience was born a
famous prescription. He wrote it
thousands of times. It proved an
ideal laxative for old and young. As |
oeople saw how marvelously the most
sluflCish bowels are started and bad
Dreath, headaches, feverishness,
nausea, gas. poor appetite, and such
disorders, are relieved by the pre
scription, it became necessary to put
it <fp ready for use. Today, Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, as it is
1 ied, is the world's most, popular
\xative. It never varies from Dr.
, Tidwell’s original effective and
formless formula. AU drugstores
ave it.
TdE Main Stem
Intimate Glimpses of the Valley’s Alley
--BY J. R. ---
Along Elizabeth
Junie Cobolini, announcing that
he is going to try for the county
commisaionershlp of Precinct 2...
says he choose* to run...Jim Fox,
also entering poll tics... wants to be
district clerk.. .Miller Whitehead,
linotypist, all dressed up...on his
day off...W. J. Schnurbusch. wea
ther bureau official...predicting to
friegds that the river is on the up
and up...George Putegnat, Sr. and
George Putegnat Jr., telling each
other how they predicted the
Sharkey-Schmeling scrap would
come out...A. A. Hargrove, glider
enthusiast.. .standingIn the door of
his Elizabeth street store...W B.
Clint, insurance mogul... walking
along alone...in a hurry...Placide
Lamberton, service station man
ager. ..selling gas and oil...
• • •
Here They Are
At last the city of Brownsville
has street signs. Putting tnis in
the past tense is slightly premature,
it is true, but it is definitely as
sured that the signs will soon be
erected at all street intersections
within the city limits. Z. A. Rosen
thal has said that the signs are or
dered and will be here within the
next three weeks.
* • •
As things stand at present, when
a visitor wants to know where he
is he has to ask someone. And nine
times out of ten the person accost
ed is unable to give the informa
tion. The stranger looks around help
lessly, but all he knows is that he
is standing on a street somewhere
(he can tell that because the streets
are paved well), but where, he
doesn’t know.
• • •
In the suburbs a family can live
in a house several years and not
know that the street in front of
the house has a name. In West
Brownsville, for instance, on the
outskirts of the city limits, this is
true.
* • •
Next on the program, we hope, is
the correct numbering of homes.
This is almost as important as
street signs. Brownsville is still a
small-town place as long as a perosn
has to say "I live in the small pink
house on the corner" when describ
in the location of his residence.
• • •
Taps
The untimely death of Joe Jagou,
21, i nursaay morning, was a dis
tinct shock to his hundreds of
friends over the Valley.
His generosity, his good nature,
the honesty of his actions, captivat
ed the hearts of those with whom
he came in contact.
At the Brownsville high school,
were he was a student, the faculty
and the students both loved him.
• • •
He had lived here all his life, and
was well known not only in Browns
ville. but all over the Valley.
His death, added to those occur
ring within the past few weeks in
Brownsville, makes the list appal
ling. An epidemic of deaths, it has
been called.
• • •
Or Man River
Another mention must be made
of the flood.
It Is rapidly becoming the chief
topic of conversation along the
Main Stem. The higher it rises, the
more conversation it causes. If it
comes as high as Chief W. J.
Schnurbusch predicts, people will be
talking about It in their sleep.
• • •
Flood insurance has become po
pular, and catfish caught in the
, ,, - —- «!<«■•*«■ «*11 Attar
4 irt4 A. Cr tm UAiinCt MIV.VO «** V rV.
the Valley.
Small boats and outboard motors
will be next. Salesmen, with th?
rising rlo for a talking point, will
probably call on you tomorrow and
ask: 'Have you a little boat in your
home?” If not, they will say. you
owe it to your wife and children to
buy one immediately.
• • •
Women
The state convention of Business
and Profsesional women has come
to a close. Was anything accom
plished?
The subject of women's clubs has
been cussed and discussed pro and
con during the past two years, na
tonal magazines printing articles on
the subject. It has been almost de
cided that women talk so much
that the clubs are dying out. One
of the Big Four magazines (Scrib
ner’s. Atlantic, American Mercury,
Century) printed an article in which
It was stated that women like to
talk, but refuse to listen to others
talk. The article claimed that for
this reason clubs were decreasing
in number rapidly.
Not only that, but so much time
is wasted in talking that nothing
was ever accomplished.
1 MOVIE SIDELIGHTS |
Ql'EEN
Bringing to the screen the vigor
of the old west, enhanced by “Beau
Bandit,” Radio Pictures’ outdoor
drama, today and tomorrow at the
Queen theater. All the glamour of
the Arizona desert country has
been transferred to the screen In
this thrilling tale which comes as
a welcome relief from the stereo
typed drawing-room stories.
No studio seas, no matter how
magnificent, can compare with the
neauty of nature's own scenery, as
seen in “Beau Bandit.” Outdoor
lequences give a breadth and move
ment to a story that cannot be
r.valed by action within four walls.
And “Beau Bandit” has been film
ed almost entirely in outdoor locale.
RIVOLI—SAN BENITO
‘ Second Wife,” Radio Pictures’
domestic drama which features
Conrad Nagel and Lila Lee, opens
tomorrow at the Rivoli Theater, San
Benito.
Adapted from the Pulton Oursley
I. lay. “All the King's Men,” the
a.i talking picture depicts with
biting and dramatic clarity the
ige-old antagonism between step
mother and stepchild—and the con
it*quent reactions of the husband
lather.
Freddie Burke Frederick as the
son reveals a genius for acting
seldom seen in children on the
screen. Mary Carr plays the old
niTse, and Hugh Huntley, who
created the role of Gilbert Gaylord
la the stage play, enacts his origin
al role In “Second Wife.”
ARCADIA—HARLINGEN
Jack Oakle. the personification
ot wise-cracking American youth
Is getting better and better in each
succeeding picture, if Judgment can
* passed on by his latest. "The So
cial Lion" which opened at the
! crllngen Arcadia theater, today.
Ir "The Social Lion,” Oakle. is
suooorted bv Skeeta Gallagher.
Mary Brian. Olive Borden and a
score of others of the less serious
natured screen players.
"The Social Lion” Is an adapta
tion of a famous Octavus Roy Cohen
story "Marco Himself” — and it
proves to be right down Mr. Oak
s’s alley.
To begin with, it's a neat little
plot. Just like all of Octavus Roy
Cohen’s stories, there are many
surprise twists in the telling of this
ot e, and the final scene is at once
snirth-provoking and convincing.
But most important of all. it
seems to us. is the inimitable clown
.ng of this superb Mr. Oakle. He
is seen in the title role as the poor
hut honest and very brash garage
mechanic who aspires to fame in
the field of sport.
CAPITOL
Richard Arlen’a first starring
Picture for Paramount. “Burning
Up" a thrilling, all-talking ro
n.antic melodrama, will be present
ed at the Capitol theater today and
tomorrow. In support of this pop
ular young actor is Mary Brian,
whc recentlv was seen and heard
:c advantage in "The Virginian"
anc "The Marriage Playground.”
"Burning Up’ is a fast-moving,
ofter thrillinglv exciting picture,
replete with many heartv laughs
avd suspense-filling situations. And.
of course, there is a charming ro
r tnce which Mary Brian and Rich
arc1 Arlen take care of in a thor
oughly disarming and gay fashion.
PALACE—MeALLEN
Fast-moving and modern as a
Schneider Cup Airplane racer.
“Young Man of Manhattan" looms
into the Palace Theater, McAllen,
tocay as the main feature on a
sp’endid program.
Based on the Saturday Evening
t*i st serial and best-selling novel
jy Katharine Brush, one of Amer
icas youngest and most successful
v.-’•iters about young people, the
picture picks up in Impetus on the
screen what it couldn’t have attain
ed by the slower medium of the
printed word.
The principal characters, Claud
ette Colbert as Ann Vaughn. Nor
man Foster as Toby McLean.
C.'.arles Ruggles as Shorty Ross and
< linger Rogers as Puff Randolph,
ire seen against a thrilling pattern
c. prize fights, football games, six
cay bicycles races, hotel room
sprees, night clubs and other ren
dezvous of the boys and girls who
furnish America wit!} its dally
newspaper fare.
men!
1-weather
omfort! /
new
in this'cpoling
Post Toasties in ice-cold milk! Cooling as an ocean
dip! Delicious! Satisfying! The quick, new energy
food. Easy to digest—quick to release its stored-up
energy to the body! Nourishing hearts of corn, oven
toasted to crackling crispness. How gorgeously good
in fresh, chilled milk! How grandly good mixed
with juicy-ripe berries or fruit! Heads won’t hang
heavy when Post Toasties lightens the daily menu!
It s an ideal hot weather breakfast—a sensible lunch.
Begin now enjoying the coolest hot days you’te ever
known. Men! It’s the cool, quick new energy food!
POST
TOASTIES
ThelCake-upIvod
PRODUCT OF GENERAL__FOOpS_CORPORATION 1
CHANGES IN
DIOCESE MADE
Appointments and Transfers
Announced by Bishop
C. E. Byrne
GALVESTON, June 1 ?—<*>- A
number of changes In the priestly
personnel within the Galveston
diocese of the Catholic church have
fc*en announced by Bishop C. E.
Bvrne, effective June 15.
Transfers: Father Dennis Ken
nedy from Sacred Heart, Houston,
to St. Joseph’s. Daytown: Father
Thomas O’Sullivan from St. Mary’s
P'Tl Arthur, to Sacred Heart. Hous
ton* Father M. I. Hurley from An
nunciation, Houston, to Liberty as
f.rst pastor; Father Thomas Hoban
from St. Joseph’s. Baytown, to St.
St. Anthony’s. Beaumont, as third
<"Sistant pastor: Father Nehro
Srhroeder from Sacred Heart, Gal
veston, to St. Joseph’s of Houston:
Father Joseph Sullivan from the
cathedral at Galveston to Sacred
Heart of Galveston.
Appointments: Father T. T. Car
onlr of Port Arthur to Father
Hurleys place at Annunciation:
Father Marcel Notzan. newlv or
dained. and Father J. J. Coffey of
the Catholic university at Wash
ington to assistants pastorships at
Sk Mary’s of Beaumont; Father
Augustinian O'Connell, newly or
dained. to the assistant pastorship
at Galveston cathedral; Father
John Geiser, newly ordained, to
assistant pastorship at St. James
of Port Arthur and to the chaplain
ship of the new Mary Gates hos
pital.
One-Man Booze Raid
Yields Many Bottles
(Special to The Herald»
McALLEN. June 13.— H. H.
Schildt, senior border patrolman of
McAllen, conducted a one-man raid
arc) seized a large stock of assorted
rqtiors near Alamo Wednesday af
ternoon.
Included in the liquor confiscated
were 84 quarts of mescal. 20 pints
of beer. 24 pints ,of Habanero, one
gallon of raw alcohol, two quarts
j of brandy, one. quart of Reno Nogal.
and one pint of another brand of
* hiskey.
H Ruiz. ar. alien, was taken into
c. stody along with a car and a
rifle.
Brownsville Woman
Grows Early Figs
The Herald has received a *lft
‘ of fine sugar figs grown by Mr*.
O H Miller. 1300 Jefferson.
| The figs are among the first of
:ir season and are fine quality and
favor.
Break one of these dainty, slightly salted
crackers . . . You’ll see layer upon layer of
tiny flakes. That’s the secret of their tender
crispness. And that’s why these delicious, fla
vorful squares are such favorites all through
meals... especially with soups, salads, cheese,
and all sorts of spreads.
If you haven’t tried Brown’s Saltine Flakes,
a delicious treat awaits you at your grocer’s.
These prices good at all VALLEY PIGGLY WIGGLY STORES, Saturday,
June 14th:
CT Tfl \ I? BEET, 10 Lb. Paper Bag AHO
1^1 V/ jT\.XV (With $2.00 purchase other Mdse.) T. m
CT A "D Cane, 10 Lb. Cloth Bag.4-Qf*
VJjTV.AV (With $2.00 purchase other Mdse.) ' X. S W*
SOAPpBrOL,VE:..6c
Shortening ?££*»■.12c
Cigarettes 2r”ELS 23c
AsparagussZrL 29c
W esson Oil Pint Can . . . 25c
Blue Karo 5 Lb c“ 33c
DTPr WHITE HOUSE,
Xvlv>l J-> 12 Oz. Pkg. / C
Corn FlakesroLTp“;‘i*‘<’,K,''oe‘;‘ 7y2c
Macaroni 4y2c
Spaghetti 4y2c
CERTO B°>,fe 28c
Preserves °o°.j!.rNSEPURE’ 25c
Sardines Sffg: 9c
Ginger Ale £TADRY:19c
CTr—i t ■« «■ 1.11 HI "'«■ II ~ Mm hill .1 |M. >Wi.i - nBBiiiil •’"'-'■'A, mm II I.II —«■ . Ill i»n — ~ I— I— III——' — - *1, I I —
iOHind’s Honey and Almond, '"2 '"J _
\jr0ftIH 50c Size . OOC
Pond’s Cold or Vanishing, O/l r»
i^rcam 35C s^e.Zntc
mm i rm n
Roach Hives ..29c
Super Suds Ifcsi” 7V^>c
MEAT SPECIALS
These Prices Good at all our Sanitary Markets
CHUCK ROAST, Per Pound.23c
FULL CREAM CHEESE, Per Pound.27c
BOILED HAM, Per Pound.50c
BOLOGNA SAUSAGE, Per Pound.23c
Largest Net Paid Circulation in the Valley
More Pages-More News-More Reader Interest
(the Snnunsuflle Herald

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