OCR Interpretation


Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, April 02, 1933, EARLY SUNDAY EDITION, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1933-04-02/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

I The BROWNSVILLE HERALD SPORTS SECTION5'
VALLEY GOLFERS VIE FOR CHAMPIONSHIPS HERE SUN
78 ENTERED
IN BIG MEET

Pairing* Drawn Saturday
Announced; Play
Opens 8 a. m.
Seventy-eight Valley goiters will
tee ofl at the Brownsville Muni
cipal golf course Sunday morning,
starting at 8 o'clock, m the 1933
Valley Amateur Golf championship
tournament
Play will be in five i light*, each
having 16 players except the last
one in which there are only 14
The championship flight was not
changed by the play Friday. R. L.
Chamberlain shooting a 75 to go
with his 78 lor a total score of 153.
Fifteen others had already quali
fied. with Long Jim Bamum of
Edinburg winning the medal score
prise with his 144, which is even
par.
Play will be in loursomcs. start
ing promptly at 8 o'clock, with the
championship flight teeing off
first. The drawings were made
Saturday morning by the golf com
L mlttee, consisting of Chde Smith
L. L Voight. and W E Heaner.
The second round will be played
Sunday afternoon.
Pairings, and approximate start
ing times, are as follows:
( har.pioiohip Flight
1.00— R. L. Chamberlain vs Billv
Welch; James Bamum vs. V. W.
Taylor.
8:05 A1 Polzin vs Fred Adkins;
Ed Brady vs. H. L. Rudmose
8 10—Hill Cocke vs. Jim Augen
bright; A. R Taylor vs. Charles
Puckett.
8 15—Alfonse Escalante vs. J W.
Milligan; Jimmy George vs. F. W.
Palis. Jr
First ( light
(2D E B Wells vs*, flarold Mc
Kn\; N. V. Stewart v>- E Harrison.
A 25 -George Barn uni vs. W P.
Rogers; D. K. Clint vs. George
Breeding
8:30-Frank Hall vs E. W
Btewart; Bob Ernst vs. W. T Jen
nings.
8:35—H. R Thomas \t>. Monk
Wilson; A. Herbst vs. L. L. Voight.
Srennd Flight
8 40 W. L. McElwntn vs. Clyde:
Smith: H. J. Sandmeier vs. T. W. I
Glass.
8 45—P W Samuel vs. E. A
Davis: Louis Witte vs. W. E.
Heaner.
8:50—Peyton Sueencv \s. H. D.
Defiel; H L. Oler vs. H. D. Seago.
8 55—Wm. S. West vs F. R
Lucas; Larry Lighlner vs. Don
Anderson
Thud Flight
9.00—W. E. Jeffries vs. A J.
E
Lynch. Joe Freed vs. L. P. Mat
thews.
9:05—Scott Gardner vs. Art
Cewden. J. C. McCandlcss vs. Jack
Elliott.
9:10—C. L. Skaags vs G C.
Richardson. W. W. Vann vs Fred
Short
9:15—Bethel Cole vs. A B Walk
er. Jessee Dennett vs. E. A .Ren
daU.
Fourth Flight
9.20—Bill Merriwether w>- J- M.
Jones. J. Knapp vs. A. M Hassell.
9:25— Harrv Hmkly vs. Joe Kow -
alski B. E. Hinkley Jr., vs. M. W.
Knight
9:30—Jack Dobson vs R F Cum
mings. W. C. Craig vs. M. Pipkin.
Harry Ratliff and Hugh Hardin
drew byes in this flight, and will
not play until m the afternoon.
The second round will be played
in the afternoon, starting at 1:30.
PDy will be in foursomes, the
wmc as in the morning, although
the winners in morning rounds
will play together, and the losers,
who will play in consolation flights,
will play together.
Any player no; being at the iirst
tee by the time his flight leaves
will lose by default.
The complete list of prizes in j
the tournament was announced oy
Clyde Smith. He expressed appre
ciation to merchants for the prizes
which were donated.
Cnampionship llight — winner,
Hagen-Escalante cup. donated by
the L. A. Young Co., and Alfonso
Escalante; runner-up. golf shoes
donated by J. C. Penney Co.
First flight — winner. Dorfman
trophy, donated by Dorfman's;
runner-up. golf shoes donated by
Guarantee Shoe Store.
Second flight, winner. El Jardin
t:ophy. donated by El Jardin hotel;
runner up golf sweater donated
by The Fashion.
Molt Priifi
Third flight, winner, Lackner
liophy, donated by Lackners
Jewelry store; runner-up, fountain
t»en donated by Hargrove Book and
Stationery store.
Fourth flight, winner, golf bag,
donated by Lee J. Butler; runner
up. years subscriptin to Browns
ville Herald, donated by The Her- j
aid.
Consolation winners will receive
the following prizes;
Championship flight—golf shoes
donated by Eagle Pass Lumber Co.
First flight, meal ticket to White
Kitchen.
Second flight, case of Dr. Pep
per, donated by Frank Davis.
Third flight, carton of cigaret
tes donated by Piggly Wiggly.
Fourth flight, box of cigars don
ated by McKay's Pharmacy.
Two other prizes arc to be
given—the winners already having •
been decided.
The medalist, Jun Barnuni, will ;
receive a pair of golf trousers
donated by The Bollack Store
The player with the highest
score in qualifying rounds. Joe j
Kowalski with 223. will receive a
pair of golf seeks donated by Aziz j
Bros.
GALLANT SIR
IS FAVORITE
Betting Heavy on This Nag
In Agua Caliente
Handicap
AGUA CALIENTE Mexico, April
I. ^fPl—In a racing drama here to
morrow. known as the Agua Cali
ente handicap, anyone of nine
thoroughbreds may emerge a hero
and one. Gallant Sir. may be the
goat
Gallant Sir is the shortest priced
favorite in the history of racing in
Lower California and if he wins
ior Norman W. Church it will be
just what the crowd expects.
Bui if anyone of the other en
trants beats Gallant Sir by a
whisker in the mile and a quarter
gallop he will be just “another
goat" to thousands of the fans.
Which puts the one to five favor
ite in a very tough s]x»t—racing
lor more than a $25,000 added
purse and for his very reputation.
Nine tunes in 13 renewals of the
Colfroth or its successor the Agua
Caliente handicap, favorites were
beaten.
Locals to Play
Aztecs Sunday
The San Benito Aztecs will come
here Sunday afternoon for a battle
with the Brownsville Pioneers on
the old Tiger park, it has been an
nounced. The tilt is slated to get
under way at 3:30 p. ni.
The roster of the Pioneers in
cludes Martinez. Vargas. Waller
and Champion, pitchers; Ramos
and Blanco, catchers; R de la
Rosa. V. Baker. R de la Rosa and
S Rocha, tnfielders; Reno. Cor
una*. Escobar and Esc :bar. out
fielders.
The visitors have such well
known players as Rodriguez.
Bridges, De los Santos, Wallace
and the Kachtic brothers.
M. L. Davis Returns
(Sp< .aI to The Herald *
MERCEDES. April 1.—M. L
David, former Mercedes resident,
has returned and opened the M. L
David service state n on Ohio Ave
nue. This was formerly the city
hall service station. The garage is
in charge of Alvin Reisterer. David
was formerly with the Gulf Runn
ing company here as distributor.
Over 170 000 000 tons of ship
ping enter th< dock at South
ampton. England, annually.
Wins Throne
Statuesque Sybil Reigns in
Basketball World
' —.—" - 1
Urn , .. —.. .wM
Cl ■ at tlra i
k tional A A. If. basketball
tournament for girls. held at
Wichita. Kans, recently, picked
Sybil Stumpli, above, as queen of
the .100 girls participating in the
no et. Sybil is guard of the Jack
sonville, Fla , £>hamro< ks.
Jaurez to Play In
Matamoros Sunday
The Juarez baseball team of
Brownsville, composed of up-and
coming youngsters, will collide with
the Agricultural team in Matamo
ros at 3 30 p. m. Sunday.
The game is expected to be
close as both teams have strong
aggregations.
I
Many Dark Horses Loom
In National This Year
By ALAN GOULD
NEW YORK. April 1. </P>—There
stems to i>e no harm in trying to
•‘dope" the National league pen
nunt race, an open competition in
dulged in annually by the experts,
but reservations are attached to
any calculations. At least five and
l>ossibly seven of the eight clubs
figure to offer a wide variety of
arguments in the iy33 pennant
debate.
Last spring the St. Louis Card
inals. then on top ol the baseball
Ebbets Is Beaten
Again by Heuser
NEW YORK. April 1. — Pi—The
German menace ol the iighi heavy
weights, Adolph Heuser, has all
but won himself another crack at
Maxey Rosen bloom's world title.
P'or the second time in less than
a month. Heuser handed Harry
Ebbets. New York, a b< atmg in a
ten-round bout 111 Madison Square
Garden last nkht and a return
match with RosenWoom will be his
probable reward R sen bloom won
their 15-round tussle a couple of
weeks ago by a close decision.
Heuser outpoint• d Ebbets by a
wide margin m a stagiest which
had the crowd of 9 <XK) roaring ap
proval most of the way.
Mercedes Rifle Range
Changes Planned
• Special to The Herald)
MERCEDES. April 1.—The rif'ie
range, one mile south of Mercedes.
Is lying cleared and additions!
machinery installed in prepara'mn
of tiie opening oi activities for the 1
season of the Mercedes Rifle club, !
ace rdmg to Murray Howze, secre
tary of the rlub. Two new target
carriers are to be installed, mik
ing thre- targets for use this va
son 1 he firing points are to be
elevated.
At a meeting next week officei;,
are to be elected and plans made
for this season's matches. Matches
are expected to be held with Fort
Brown, Fort. Ringgold and Fort
McIntosh, as well as with Valle;
Reserve olficers and the Edinburg
Rifle club. In view of the fact that
the range at Fort Ringgold has
been abandoned it is believed that
a large number of the matches will
be : i the Mercedes ran
Howze stated that applications lot ;
membemhip were coming in fox i
this year.
Twenty-three million "Loch
Leven trout were pr duced by the
l*. S. Bureau ol Fisheries in 1932.
Scratches on walnut or fumed
oak furniture can be covered with
! iodine.
world, and the New York Giants,
breezing back east under John
Joseph McGraw, were picked by a
majority of baseball critics to fin
ish one-two. They wound up m a
tie for sixth place.
That’s the way things are apt to
happen, unexpectedly, in Mr. John
Arnold Heydkr’s ’ loop” and It Is
among the reasons why no great
amount of family plate so far has
been wagered on the professional
odds making the Pittsburgh Pirates
and Chicago Cubs joint favorites.
The Cubs emerged from the last
world series with very little pres
tige and their stock tumbled again
this week as a result of a fractured
leg lor Kiki Cuyler. outfielder. It
places more responsibility on the
bat and ability of Flo.vd < Babel
Herman, outstanding acquisition by
the Cubs since last season. If
Herman recovers his Brooklyn
slugging form, if Frank Demaree
can plug the outfield gap. and if
Cub pitchers like voting Lon War
neke duplicate their 1932 per
formances, the champions may re
peat.
Otherwise it looks like a big year
lor the Pirates or one of the so
called "dark horses" in the race,
including the PhtTTTes, heaviest hit
ting array in either league; the
Cardinals, equipped with the finest
young pitching staff in captivity;
and the Brooklyn Dodgers, much
improved In two vital spots, pitch
mg and first base
FISHING
IS GOOD
j
T he Climate is Fine
Our Cotfagesyere well
furnished, aft am pie
size, hava/all conven
iences
Take yfidvantage of
great/v reduced winter
ratort which will only
las< until May 1st.
Come to
DEL MAR
BEACH
Cambridge Takes
Annual Classic
PUTNEY-ON-THAMES, Eng
land. April 1.—*/P>—Cambridge to
day won the 85th annual boat race
from Oxford for its tenth straight
victory setting a new competitive
record for the century-old rivalry.
The light blues swept to victory
by two and one-half lengths after
leading from the mile and a half
point.
Away first with a higher stroke.
Cambridge yielded the lead to the
dark blues at the mile by a quarter
length but regained all the lost
ground in the next half mile
and thereafter were always out in
front.
At the three-mile point they
were a length to the good and
from there to the finish line at
Mortlake Brewery open
showing between the two
Cambridge's time for
miles. 374 yards, was 20
57 seconds, the slowest
since 1925 when Oxford sank
the Light Blues rowed to a ho' oi$
victory. ~
. t
Qasoline taxes in the variov \
states during the first half of 19
brought in more than $246,000,000; |
Some 4.600.000 postcards ary
stamped envelope* are sold by C
post offices annually. <
Positive Relief
For Itchy Skin
Cooling and soothing Blue Star
Ointment melts on the skin, sending
tested medicines deeply into ports
where it quickly kills itch, tetter,
rash, eczema, foot itch, ringworm,
etc. Money back if it fails.— Adv.
Secure your business and personal fu- I
ture by patronage of a bank that lias ij
demonstrated its power to serve you in fi
a wide variety of capacities. |
m
Start a
Saving*
Account
Tomorrow 't
I
I
Capital Stock §j
and *
Surplus *;
$315,000.00
State I
National Bank
Brownsvile, Texas |
—4/» Ci Li Clsm.
A customer sat down to a
table in a smart restaurant and
tied his napkin around his
neck. The manager, scandal
ized, called a boy and said to
him: “Try to make hitu under
stand as tactfully as possible
that that’s not done here.”
Boy (seriously to customer):
“A shave or haircut, sir!”
~Ug.
Coach, running up to injured
player: Migosh, man! Arc you
double jointed ?
Player: No.
Coach: Well, then, you have
a broken leg.
- OfMMgt Pttl.
M5: How come Charlie, the
crooner, didn’t sing last night!
Did he have a sore throat?
'33: No, he had a cold in his
nose.
“Move on, you!'*
When an Englishman is told
a joke, he laughs three times:
first, to he polite, second, when
the joke is explained, and
third, when lie catches on.
When a German is told a
joke, he laughs twice: first, to
he polite, and second, when the
joke is explained. He doesn't
catch on.
When a hYenehman is told a
joke, he laughs once: he catches
on immediately.
When an American is told a
joke, he doesn’t laugh at all:
he’s heard it before.
— Oh, well, you're an Amer
ican, ann t you?
—Csrntrm
Littlefield's Stew — Listen,
Mugg. 1 wancha to he ver care
ful cause the first thing you
know well be off the road.
liegeman's Stew — Me1? —
Why — I thought you was
drivin ’—
"You almost mused her this
morning, Joe."
NO KICK COMING
Wharton School tactics are
driving men to drink and dnb
hle. One of the first funny ex
periences that the new Saving
Fund Rank had occurred the
other day when a vacationing
student walked up to the pav
ing teller and pulled out two
twenty-dollar bills.
Thrusting the money through
the window, he asked bluntly
enough. “I want tw<» cases.”
The teller sized the well
groomed chap up and then
sympathetically inquired,
“Two cases of what, sir?”
“I don't know what you call
it.” replied our darkened stu
dent. “but the sign in the win
dow says two and a half per
cent. and I’m willing to try
anything.”
—PtmmiyUsmts Pmmb Btnrl,
THE BEST COMEDY IN AMERICA
Copyright. 1933, by The Collegiate Publishing Co. <College Humor) Through Bell Syndicate.
«=?-■-■ .. — ■ .. .- ■—*---- -- -J- . '■■■== '■ ■' - . - aa* i»,:n—
“RINGS”
/ met her at a \ > w Year 's fling
Mid quarts of gin;
And ire hilariously did nng
The New Year in.
I saw her often after that,
And it was known
That I persistently did nng
Her til* phone.
I asked her in the lush of
Spring
To he my all;
Then I deliriously did nng *
Her finger small.
Our married lift was something
else.
For it was my
Pay's work to toil till I dui
wnng
The disk-rag dry.
For three long months, I scrub
bed th< floors
'Mid splosh and slosh;
Ami late at night, dead tired,
I'd wring
The dirty wash.
One night she. mentioned
“family":
I rose, by keek —
And I, in ecstasy, did wring
Her snou-ulute neck!
— Pm Psntvtr.
“I .saw in the paper that in
some out-of-the-way comers of
the world the native* still us*
ttsh for money.”
‘‘What a sloppy job they
must have getting chewing-gum
from a slot machine. ’
— Wntrrm Rru-rvr Rrd Cst.
The drunk was noisily trying
to unlock the <l«»nr to his flat
late one night when a window
opened upsiair*s and an angry
voice veiled, * Haven't you got
VfMir kev *
• —
“Sun*. I got lots ha keys, but
shay, would you juahashnon
throw me down a rnuplao' key
hob's?”
— .AnnapuAt) Lig.
She was only a hat manu
facturer's daughter, but she
w as no slouch.
—C.t. N. V. Metiarj.
Have you heard that the Em
pire State is that way al»out
the Holland Tunnel?
—Laiaytitt Lyrt.
(lirls, uhon they went out to
swim
Oru r dress* d like Mother
Hubbard:
Sow they hare a holder ulmn.
They dress more like her
ev pboard.
— Writ.
Merchant: Dot's not a suit,
mister. Dot ’s a carmen t. Kb
solutely tit for a kmc.
Customer: Yeah, but he
musta bivn at least three sizes
bipper than me.
—C.C. N. Y. Mertary.
Overheard in tin* Kentucky
mountains:
“Pour me out the interest on
that mortpape, ilank.”
—hit Psntber.
ROWDY DOW AT KILLJOY COLLEGE
m
1 -■ 1
The theatre was uUeriy quiet,
the huge audience was thrilling
to the vision of a Gabie-Har
low catch-as-ealch can. Sud
denly in the silence of emotion
was heard a loud thumping
and a small fight appeared in
the center of the theatre. An
usher rushed up ;und found a
man in among the cash cus
tomers on his kirn's and hold
ing a lighted match.
“I ley, {.III out. tfuit light,”
the irate usher said. “What’re
ycai lookin’ for?”
The man with the Kruger
bonfire: ‘ I’m looking for a
pie<*e of taffy I dropped.”
L l “You’re causin' all/
this trouble for a piece of
M. W. K. ! ».: “ Rut the taffy
lad my Ucth in- it. ”
Office Roy: 44 Yes, sir, I was
at mv grandmother's funeral.”
Boss: “Who won?”
“Save me a pie-ce of whtltt
meat. Pop.''
—V. C. L. A. Clsm.
“Have you ever driven a
car?” the lady applicant for
a license was asked.
‘‘One hundred and twenty
thousand mil**.” answered her
husband, ‘‘and never had a
hand on the wheel. ”
Teacher to Class: Now chil
dren, I want yon to write your
names in your primers.
Little Abe: What — and kill
the resale value?
—Ventrn Reitrwm Red Cat.
“Did you ever attend a
school for Muttering?”
“N-no, I j-j just p-pieked it
up.”
—Spat*** Oram# M,
/
" Whol do you krunr of a
man * love for a yottd wioiuint”
—C.C. N. Y. Mrrcmry, ' '
Collepe pirls ami chorus piri»
arc almost alike except that tho
former pet their education by;
d«*pre«s and the latter
stapes.
—Bju Oml,
“TTerr, here, what’s the We*
of stiekinp your hand in that
dop’s mouth f”
‘"Stickin’ what, where. — I’m
trymp to pull it out.” fk
—Dub Hmmbmfr ,
— — —
— 1
dnide: The green garden* 1
snakes around here are Dot ■
harmful.
Old Lady: Aren’t they as
dangerous as the ripe ones!
— Wcstrrw RtJ CM,
1 ‘ Rasmus, give me a sen
tence using the word *asinine\,r
“At ain’t no sebcn, bcwr
asinine.”
I
“Bui, c
*■ i

xml | txt