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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, November 07, 1930, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1930-11-07/ed-1/seq-7/

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Old Hurler May
Get Chance In
Cbicub Uniform
C HI C A G O. Nov. 7.-WV-Jim
. Vaughn. 42 years old, wants to
serve the Cubs again as a South
paw pitcher and may get a chance.
Vaughn, who was rated as cne of
the best lefthanded pitchers in
baseball was with the Cubs for 10
years until 1923 when a salary
disagreement caused him to desert
B organized baseball. He applied to
commissioner Kenesaw M. Landis
reinstatement last year, but was
f told he must remain out of base
ball for a year before it could be
granted. He played no baseball last
season and yesterday was restored
to rood standing and still is the
Iprcr^Hy of the Cubs
He won 23 games for the Cubs in
I 1917, and was the Chicago iron
man in the 1918 world series
against the Boston Red Sox. He
j pitched three games, losing two by
one-run margins and winning one
by a shutout. His big frame. whi~h
carries 215 pounds, earned him the
nickname Hippo"
, Garner Expects No
I Prohibition Action
I SAN ANTONIO. Tex.. Nov. 7 —
| ffP\—Congressman John Gamer.
|| Democratic minority leader In the
I house, said yesterday hat newly
I, elected wet members of the house
I and senate mav talk about nrchi
| bition a good deal individually but
they will not do much legislatively
1 for two or perhaps four years.
Gamer, who voted agains* the
' 18th amendment, said he believed
that wet leaders would have to
confer something better to change
t it or have it ref>°aled and be
considered that unlikely, although
f in two or perhaps four vears he
thought modification of the Vols
tead Act would be taken up as a
party program.
“For the present." he said, “lead
ers of both party organizations will
be thinking too much about the
elections cf 1932 and especially
those of 1934 to r‘irt an* hing
radical. They will wait until senti
ment is shown more definitely than
it was in the election just ended."
Uptick Thought To
* Be Cause of Death
WAR ATT, Wis.. Nov. 7—0T»\—A bit
of lipstick was under scrutiny today,
suspected of indirectly causing the
death of Othelia Winger. 18. a nor
mal school co-ed
Miss Winger died suddenly last
Wednesday A post mortem by Dr.
Edward L. Mi’oslavlch. Milwaukee
pathologist and chemist, showed she
j had had an infected lip. which
' mieht.. he said, have beut aggravat
ed by use of the Unstick An analy
sis was being made
FREE
FROM THE
MEDICINE
HABIT
0
Sufferers from constipation
will be interested in Mrs. Van
Horn’s letter below. She wrote
us voluntarily to express her ap
preciation for the wonderful re
sults Kellogg's All-Bban
brought.
•‘I have been urin* Au-R*an for one
year and have a movement every mo-n
in*. Before I was taking madicine
t - thrv<- or four day*. None ! never
tax^tni Many than!.^ to Aix-Biun.
I can't praisa it too much.'*
Sinrorel/,
Mr?. C. W Van Horn
2125 S. 57th St.. Phil*.
Don’t let constipation sap your
health and strength. Guard
against it — now. Just eat two
tablespoonfuls of Kellogg's
All-Bran daily — in chronic
cases, with every meal. Relief is
guaranteed. At all grocers — in
the red-and-green package. Mad.s
by Kellogg in Battle Creek.
\
I All-Bran
1 * Improved in Texture and Taste
Teamwork Need Of
Valley, Advisor Says
(Special to The Herald >
HARLINGEN. Nov. 7—The entire
Valley should play teamwork with
out a thought as to who shall play
quarterback, who shall play center
or carry the ball, said C. H. Buchner,
vice president of Pierce & Hedrick.
Inc., of New York who have been
retained to conduct the Better Busi
ness Bureau financial campaign in
the Valiev, in a talk before the Lions
club at the Plaza hotel Thursday.
Mr. Buchner disclosed that he had
I hitch hiked fro mone end of the
1 Valley to the other, riding with all
types of citizens from ditch digger
to bank presidents and said that
he found too many of them did not
have enough confidence in this sec
tion.
He made the disclosure in order
' that Valley citizens might realize, he
i said, how necessary it is for them
! to get together and boost this sec
j tion.
It was announced that the Lions
I club would hold a Lion’s carnival
dance Nov. 13 at the Elks club in
Mercedes to which the general pub
lic is invited.
Members of the Monroe Hopkins
tent troupe entertained the Lions.
-—
FIRST TAXPAYER
(Special to The Herald >
SAN BENITO. Nov. 7.—Mrs. Net
tie G. King is first for the third
successive year in the payment of
her city taxes, according to Leigh
Stanley, city clerk.
Mr. Stanley says that the rolls
I are now’ open for the payment of
j city taxes.
THE STATE OF TEXAS
To the Sheriff or any Constable
of Cameron County—Greeting:
You are Hereby Commanded to
j summon Jacob B. Fuhrman by mak
ing publication of this Citation
once in each week for four succes
sive weeks previous to the return
day hereof, in some newspaper pub
lished in youi County, if there be
a newspaper published therein, but
if not. then in any newspaper pub
lished in the 103rd Judicial District,
but if there be no newspaper pub
lished in said Judicial District, then
in a newspaper published in the
nearest District to said 103rd Judi
cial District, to appear at the next
regular term of the District Court
oi Cameron County, to be holden
at the Court House thereof in
Brownsville, on the 3 Monday in
December A. D. 1930 the same be
ing the 15th day of December A. D.
1930. then and there to answer a
petition filed in said Court on the
25th day of June A. D. 1930 in a
suit, numbered on the docket of
said Court No. 9588. wherein Susan
M Fuhrman is Plaintiff, and Jacob
B Fuhrman is Defendant, and said
petition alleging that plaintiff re
sides in Cameron County. Texas and
has resided in said State for more
than twelve months and in said
county of Cameron for more than
1 six months next preceding the fil
ing of this petition: that defendant
is a transient person and his resi
dence is unknown to plaintiff: that
plaintiff and defendant are husband
and wife; that they were married
in York'. South Carolina on or ubout
the 29th day of October 1927; that
plaintiff and defendant lived to
gether as husband and wife until on
or about the 24th day of December
1929 when they finally separated;
that of said marriage there has been
no children born and there is no
community property of plaintiff and
defendant; that dining their said
married life, plaintiff was kind, af
fectionate and considerate of her
said husband and bemeaned herself
as a faithful and dutiful wife, but
that defendant was guilty of exces
sive and cruel treatment toward
plaintiff, often cursing and abusing
her and that on the 24th day De
cember. 1929. defendant beat the
plaintiff with his hands and fists
and inflicted severe physical pains
and bodily injuries to this plaintiff,
throwing her to a sidewalk, lacerat
ing and bruising her knees and
hands and spraining her wrists;
1 that defendant drinks intoxicating
liquor to excess and when so intox
icated. is extremely cruel and abus
ive to plaintiff; that the conduct
of defendant toward plaintiff is of
such nature as to render their fur
ther living together as husband and
wife insupportable.
Plaintiff prays that defendant be
cited in terms ol law to appear and
answer said petition and upon final
hearing, she have judgment for di
vorce.
Herein Fail Not. but have before
said Court, at its aforesaid next reg
ular term, this writ with your re
! turn thereon, showing how you exe
: ented same.
Qiven Under Mv Hand and the
! Seal of said Court, at office in
Brownsville. Texas this, the 16 day
of October A D. 1930.
W E. DUTRO. Pro Tem Clerk
District Court. Cameron Coun
ty.
i i SEAL •
! 10-17-24-31-7-4t-3873

I
it
I
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I
1
f
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D KSTAKE
(Continued from page 1)
show a 217-217 division between the
two major parties, that chamber
like the senate would have a con
trolling vote vested In the solitary
farmer-labor member. Haul John
Kvale. Which party he would vote
with is undetermined.
The race for the senate control
ended when it was determined
Minnesota had re-elected Schall.
i republican, while Kentucky replaced
the republican senator Robison with
M. M. Logan, democrat.
Kentucky Decides
The democrats moved up close to
their house goal by recapturing all
Kentucky seats lost in 1928 and go
ing further to defeat Representa
v w w w w r'rf vw v +
LATEST HOUSE TABLE
(
Associated Press returns from
Congressional Districts at 11:45
A. M. <EST> on contests for the
435 seats in the new house of
representatives showed.
Republicans elected 217; pres
ent congress 260.
Democrats elected 216; present
congress 180.
Parmer-Labors elected one: Pres
ent congress, one.
Still doubtful one.
Necessary for a majority 218.
tlve Kathrine Langley, whose fami
ly had held the Tenth district in
the republican column for nearly 25
years.
The democratic national commit
tee announced it would demand re
counts in all districts where its can
didates were defeated by narrow
' margins, among them th*> Ninth in
Massachusetts. Thirty-third New
York and Tenth Illinois. Its larg
est statement claimed control.
Republican spokesmen were less
eager to claim senate dominance.
Senator Robinson of Indiana, the
party leader, awaited recounts and
conferences before placing this
claim on record.
“I will only say.” he observed
"that whoever is in power in the
next congress I hope prosperous
times return to America.”
Matamoros Rotary
Host To Governor
At the end of a day of conferences,
chiefly with representatives of the
Matamoros Chamber of Commerce,
Governor Francisco Castellanos Jr.,
was the guest of honor last night
at a banquet tendered by the Ma
tamoros Rotary club.
The affair at the El Cortez cafe
was informal, a welcome on behalf
of Matamoros and the Rotary club,
and on behalf of Brownsville by R
B Creager being the onlv addresses
made.
A long table was lined with
dintrs, those from Brownsville
besides Mr. Creager being A. Wayne
Wood. Drew Patteson. G. C. Rich
ardson. George White H. G. H.
Weinert and C M Hall.
It was said tha* the governor's
discussion with chamber of com
merce officials w a s concerning
proposed taxation changes, and
other matters of civic development.
Rio Control Work
WASHINGTON. Nov
Secretary Stimson had before him
today a letter from Representative
John Garner of Texas proposing an
investigation to determine feaslbil
| ity of internationalization of flood
control work on the Lower Rio
Grande
Gainer described as ‘serious" the
flood problem of the Lower Valley
and requested that an investigation
be made by the American section
of the American-Mexican interna
! ticnal water commission.
Fascist Spokesman |
w.- „
Associated Press Phcto
Gregor Straaacr, spokesman for
the German fasclot party, gave the
key points of his party’s policy In an
address before the relchstag In
Berlin. He advocated abrogation of
Versailles treaty.
[MARKETS
» I .. —————— ■ — ■ ■■ M 1 — ■ I
NEW YORK STOCKS
NEW YORK. Nov. 7.—{IP)—Sell
ing of Investment rails and utilities
carried the stock market lower in
early hours today. New lows for
the year were made by Atchison,
New York Central. Norfolk & West
ern. Pennsylvania, Union Pacific
and others on losses of 2 to 7 points.
Consolidated Gas, Peoples Gas and
North American also touched new
minimums. American Telephone lost
near 2 points.
Prominent industrials such as
American Can, General Electric,
Westinghouse, National Biscuit and
Du Pont were steady until late in
the forenoon, when they also joined
the downward procession with
moderate declines. U. S. Steel drop
ped more than a point.
Call money renewed at 2 per
! cent.
COTTON FIRMER
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 7.—VP—
Cotton opened firmer In sympathy
with more favorable Liverpool
cables than due. First trades show
ed gains of three to six point* and
the market continued to improve
slowly after the start on covering
by shorts in advance of the bureau
report's issuance tomorrow.
December traded up to 10.97 and
March to 11.25, or 6 to 8 points
above yesterday s close. There was
little disposition to trade owing to
the impending government report.
Near the end of the first hour prices
eased off 2 to 4 points from the
early highs on a little belated pre
bureau liquidation.
NEW YORK COTTON
NEW YORK. Nov. 7 —Cot
ton opened steady at an advance
of 6 to 11 points in response to the
steadier showing of Liverpool while
there appeared to be some trade
and Liverpool buying as well as
covering accompanied by talk of an
imoroved technical position.
New December sold up to 10.88
and May to 11.52. on the initial
demand or about 7 to 11 points net
higher, but these prices seemed to
meet a little southern selling or
further liquidation and 'he market
lost 3 or 4 points of its gains by
the end of the first half hour.
CHICAGO. Nov. 7—VP—Official
reports that rust infection of wheat
had spread to all the Provinces cf
Argentina brought about quick new
advances in wheat values early to
' dav.
Opening 1-2 l-3c higher, wheat
; afterward held near to the initial
range. Corn and oats followed
wheat, with com starting 3-8 l-3c
uo. and subsequently reacting but
little
Valley Society
Telephone 7
L - —— — t1 ——■i ■ - ,—A
COUPLE MARRIES
IN FALFURRIAS
Sydney W. Bond and Miss Patric
ia Tralnor of this city were united
in marriage Friday in Falfurrias,
with the mother of the bride and
Don Williams, Sr. and Jr. acting as
witnesses.
Mr. and Mrs. Bond have lived in
Mission for a number of years and
have many friends. The young
couple are living in McAllen.
• ( *
SPOTLIGHT PLAYERS
HOLD INITIATION
The Spotlight Players, composed
of members of the senior and jun
ior classes, held initiation night
Saturday evening, gathering at the
1 Lion’s park. From there they went
to a deserted cemetery west of the
city, where the gruesome rites were
completed under appropriate set
tings.
Approximately 30 enjoyed supper
at the park. The remainder of the
time was spent playing Jokes on the
new members. Miss Cora Whitley
chaperoned the young people.
• • •
INFORMAL AFFAIR
HONORS CLASS
Mrs. Galen Bushev took the mem
bers of her Sunday school class out
on Saturday to enjoy a Halloween
party at the Lion’s park.
A very enjoyable evening was spent
by the youngsters, with all sorts of
ghosts and hobgoblins carrying out
the Hallowe’en atmosphere.
• • •
HALLOWE’EN DANCE
A number of the younger set were
guests at the home of Bup Oppen
heimer Friday when he entertained
; with a Hallowe'en dance.
Fifteen young people were present
with Mrs Edward Oppenheimer as
sisting her son in entertaining.
• • •
GUEST DAY IS
FEATURE OF MEET
Tuesday was guest day for the lo
cal Woman's Tuesday club mem
bership. when each member had the
i privilege of inviting a guest for the
! occasion. The meeting was held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs S. L. Har
' din..
The program consisted of an af
ternoon with "Women of the Bible.'*
such program having been request
ed by the state federation for one
afternoon during the club year Mr.
! Pyler was leader, with Mesdames J.
A. Card. Leon Brown. Spillman and
J. O Decker assisting. A vocal duet,
bv the Mesdames Hardin and Ewing,
with Mrs Leon Brown at the piano
was enjoyed.
Out of club guests Included Mes
dames Keesee, Flenner. L Murphy,
E N Marcell. Webb. Aree. Marcus,
M Goodwin. H. R Hargrove. Bald
1 win, Groce. Williams. Speer. Miss
! Estev. Mrs. Nelson Wimberly, the
latter from Weslaco Hallowe'en
decorations were used, featuring
many flowers.
• • •
NEW OFFICERS
ARE ELECTED
Mrs. R. C. Trimble, of Browns
. vilie. gave an address on her ex
| oeriences as a foreign missionary in
the Orient, particularly in China,
at the meeting of federated church
women.
This session marked the close of
the year and new officers for 1931
were elected as follows: Mrs. A L
Brasher, president; Mrs. Polhemus.
first vice president; Mrs E. B Bal
thrope, second vice president; Mrs
Le Page, secretary and Mrs. R E.
Krueger treasurer.
The program included a group of
songs by Mrs. E. I Stewart, a trio
i bv Mesdames Stewart. T. R. Card
and Dimmick. with Mrs Hardin at
: the piano, a piano solo bv Miss Es
1 pecia Ross and a few words of greet
“Here’s Health!”
Crispy golden squares you've eaten since child
hood— nutritious and wholesome. You’ll need a
lot to go around—so buy them in the one-pound
packages. Then there'll be enough for everybody.
NATIONAL.BISCUIT COMPANY mVnmdrn BdmnT
I ing by Mrs. Willie George of
! Brownsville.
Mrs. George Trissler presided.
• • •
CLUB ENTERTAINED
Mr and Mrs. T. M. Melden en
tertained the Thursday Night bridge
club at their home this week.
Mrs. J. W. Legg and Mrs. John J.
Conway and son. Bill, were the only
out of club guests.
• • •
ENJOYABLE COSTUME
AFFAIR GIVEN
A very enjoyable affair was the
outing of the school board members
and the North Mission teachers,
when they were entertained by the
South Mission faculty at a Hallow
e'en affair the iast of the week.
It was a “dress affair,’ ’ with
prizes for the best dressed indivld
| uals. Mrs. S. L. Hardin in her gyp
sy costume and Arthur Hayes as
Romeo” were the winners. The
group went to Penitas, about 12
miles west of Mission. Stunt* by
the teachers, each Individual school
having to put on a stunt, together
with songs were diversion for the
evening. About 75 were in the
party.
AAA
PERSONALS
Mrs. A. L Brasher returned Mon
day from the State Eastern Star
meeting at San Angelo, having stop
ped over Sunday to visit with Mrs.
Lee McKinney and family in San
Antonio.
Mrs. Harry Hollan was here
spending the week-end with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henderson
Woods.
Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Grater and
son have been here from Texarkana
visiting Mrs. Grater's mother. Mrs
A. E. Wood and other relatives.
Mrs. Edward Oppenheimer and
Mrs. George Agnew were Browns
ville visitors the last of the week,
renewing friendship with Mrs. Geo.
Hall of San Antonio in that city,
where she was a guest.
Mesdames S. L, Hardin. E. I. Stew
art. R. A. Dimmick. Homer Smith.
Polhemus, Hanna. T. R. Card. T. A.
Kumason were among the Mission
matrons at the meeting of the dis
trict federation of music clubs at
Edinburg.
Misses Eugenia Eppright and
Margaret May were hostesses to Miss
Marearet Cannon at the Littlefield
dormitory on Saturday in Austin
Miss Margaret attended the foot
ball game there Friday.
Rev. and Mrs. W. N Carl and
fcmilv departed Tuesday morning
for their new home in Brady.
Mrs. Georgia Hawkins and little
daughter are visiting here In the
H. H. Rankin home.
Cecil Wright of McAllen was a
guest at the W. 8. Warner home
Sunday.
Mrs. J. F. Davis and son arrived
last Saturday from Palestine, Texas,
to Join Mr. Davis.
Mrs C. B. Williams came from
Tennessee on Monday and will re
main here with her husband, who
has accepted a position with the
Giove Plumbing company.
Mr. and Mrs. Gail Hart of Mc
Allen were in Mission Friday.
Miss Helen Melch. Mr. and Mrs. I
Herbert Melch. Lloyd Brasher, O. E. j
Cannon. Jr., the Hollis K. Rankin'
family, Mlxs Lucille Mason ad|
others spent the week-end in Saif
Antonio.
Max Meleh returned to his hand
In Burbank, California, Friday af«
ter a two weeks visit with his chile
dren here. Mr. Meleh has just IK
turned from a European tour.
Mrs. Flenner. who has recently re*
turned from a summer's stay ffl
other states. Is gradually improving
In health since coming to the Val*
ley.
B. H. King of Edinburg was lx|
Mission on business Monday.
St. Louis. Mo.. Is an independent
city not in any county, but St. Loula
county includes the environs of th«
city of St. Louis.
For lovely hands
beauty experts use
Dorothy Dawn
Lemon Lotion
T TOUSEHOLD tasks are hard on the
hands, even if you use mild soap
i;; but that’s no reason why any woman
should have red and roughened skin,
say noted lecturers on beauty.
The regular use of a good hand lotion
will replace the natural oils that too
much soap and hot water are bound to
remove from the skin.
Experts choose Dorothy Dawn Lemon
Lotion to demonstrate in their lectures
because its real lemon juice and soothing
oils make even "dishpan” hands smooth
and presentable.
Rub in just a few drops of it after any
household task and you’ll never have to
be ashamed of your hands at the bridge
table or at any other social function.
Dorothy Dawn Lemon Lotion can now
be had at your druggists or direct from
Dorothy Dawn, Inc., 360 N. Michigan
Ave., Chicago, 111.
Sold Exclusively in Brownsville By
RUG STORES
an</2.
You Have Seen
Leona Rusk Ihrig
use KC Baking Powder in the
0]f Snramsufllr HcrnlO
Cooking SchooL She explained its a
high quality and the economy in using
KC In your baking. o
Owing to its great leavening strength
a smaller amount of KC is 'used per
recipe than of high priced brands.
Vse
gfMI
25 Ounces for 25c
SAME PRICE
for Over 40 Years
try it in your favorite recipe as Instructed
by the demonstrator. Yon will find there
is none better—purer—more efficient.
•_•
MILLIONS OF POUNDS USED BY OUR GOVERNMENT";
« GET THE KC COOK BOOK FREE!
? •
It contains more than 90 u
tested recipes. Enclose Nam*->
s 4c in stamps to cover
postage and packing and
get voor copy Creel Addrrm .
j ADDRESS JAQUB8 MPa CO., CHICAGO, ILL*J

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