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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, April 29, 1935, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1935-04-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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DANCY FAVORS
AMENDMENT AS
MONEY SAVER
If
Allowing State To Buy
Bonds In Market To
Benefit All Counties
Says Cameron Judge
County Judge O C. Dancy will
return u> Austin Tuesday to work
tn behalf of the proposed constitu
tional amendment whereby debts on
highways taken over by the state
can be refunded on a state-wide
basis.
This admendment, w.uch Judge
Dancy says would result in a vast
saving to the taxpayers of the state,
will come up for hearing before a
house committee Wednesday. Judge
Dancy, as a member of the County
Judges* and Commissioners Associa
tion of Texas, has been working for
several months in advocating the
amendment.
“This amendment would permit
the state to call in approximately
$35,000,000,000 of road bonds in this
class on which option has expired,
at not exceeding par. These bends
draw an average rate of 5U per
cent. The state can borrow money at
leas than 4 per oent. Millions of dol
lars in excess Interest can thus be
saved the taxpayers of the state—
besides some of the optional bonds
might be purchased at a discount.”
the Judge states.
“It is estimated that approxi
mately 30 per cent of the bonds in
which the state participates can be
purchased at from 50 to 05 cents on
he dollar. The state is under neith
■r legal nor moral obligation to pay
tar for same, and therefore has the
tight to purchase same at such dia
ount Thus millions of dollars of
l ie principal should be saved.
I “Then, saving the difference be
ween the three and a fraction per
ent at which the state can borrow'
money and the average 51% per cent
jrhich these bonds draw, will make
further reduction of millions in
uture.
measure provides that there
no ad valorem tax on prop
y the same.
for the life of the bonds.
; which were used for state
me cent of the gasoline
iuch thereof as may be
the payment of such
sting necessity un
titution of each leg
such appropriation
*•
eat* Given
Company
motorists were offer
_sual opportunity for
ptr automobiles Monday
sngements made by the
Chevrolet Company
representative with the
Jor Tester was giving free
the Seaman companv Mon
In ten minutes this scientific test
er gives a complete check on every
unit of a motor, beth mechanical
and electrical, beginning with the
battery and ending with the acutal
piston operation
Gulf Coast Seven
To Play At Del Mar
The “Gulf Coast Seven.*' a lively
dance orchestra will begin an en
gagement at Del Mar beginning Sat
urday night. It has been announced.
The dance floor, consisting of 1*00
feet foh arriwood. has been thorough
ly reconditioned and the room has
been redecorated
Ladles are admitted gratis, and
$*,WJk“H rce per couple is *5 cents, it
jft been announced. This dance
Bpr. cooled by the cool gulf breezes
proved very popular with Valleyites
last season.
YESTERDAY’S STARS
Hal Schumacher. Giants — Shut
eui Phillies with one scratch hit
and one walk
Jake Powell Senators—Led at
tack on Red Box with double and
smgle, scoring twice.
Bill Lee. Cubs—Limited Reds to
five hits and fanned seven.
Arty Vaughan. Pirates —Clouted
homer, double and single against
Cardinals
John Whitehead and Zeke Bonu
ra White Sox—Whitehead gave nine
hits to St I/nns for third victory;
Bonura hit sixth homer of season
Frank Hogan. Braves — Pounded
Brooklyn pitching for four straight
hits.
Hank Greenberg. Tigers—Smacked
homer and double in triumph over
Indians
Earle Combs. Yankees—His home
run with bases full led to victory
over Athletics.
LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the
eo-partnerhsip heretofore existing
between W. C. Schley. P M. Smith,
C. L. Williams. Allen B Castleberry
and Tom F. Nolan %as dissolved by
mutual consent on the 12th day of
April. A D.. 1935 All debts due to
the laid co-partnership sre to be
paid, and all debts from the same
discharged at Mercedes. Texas
EXECUTED at Mercedes. Texas,
this the 12th day of April. A. D.,
1935
TOM F NOLAN
W C. SCHLEY
A B CASTLEBERRY
C. L. WILLIAMS
P. M SMITH
(4-15-22-29-A—4t—4944)
WHITE KITCHEN
419 12th Street
Business Lunches — Fresh Veg
etables - Luscious Valley
Grapefruit
Private Diningroom.
Barring the Valiev for over
i_^
It A. LACKNER
‘ALL THE KING’S HORS ES’
Carl Bnason and Mar; 'Ellis as they appear in a scene from Para
mount's “All the Kings Horses.” showing Tuesday and Wednesday at
the Queen Theatre, Brownsville. •
TUESDAY
That's the part played by Guy
Kibbee in the new First National
comedy of that name. Betty
Jean Haney, shown with him in
this scene from the picture, is
included in the supporting play
ers—as also are Alme MacMahon
and Tom Browm. Showing Tues
day only at the Capitol, Browns
ville.
Q. When wmw money first charg
ed to watch baseball games? W. T.
A. Admission was first charged at
a baseball game July 20. 1859. The
teams were Brooklyn and New York.
Fifteen hundred paid a fee of fifty
cents to witness the game.
Q. What would be the coat of
eliminating all the grade crossings
in the United States? D. M.
A. Railroad authorities say the
cost would be $16,000,000,000 ac
cording to engineering reports. This
is about equal to the total value of
the railroads.
Q. Where to Stress? N. W. P
A. It is a beautiful Italian ullage
on the western shore of Lake Mag
giore It has about 2.000 inhabit
ants. This meeting place of Musso
lini. Sir John Simon, and Pierre
Laval is noted for its beautiful
scenery, fine villas and healthful
climate.
Q. Wliy to C astile soap so called?
T. S.
A It took its nvme from Castile,
Spain.
Q What countries use blood testa
In case? involving disputed patern
ity or wrongly identified infants?
I* W.
A. They are used in Austria. Ger
many, Denmark. Italy and Sweden.
These tests do not prove paternity,
they merely indicate the possibility
, if the blood is of the right type.
Q. How ran crabgrass be crowded
off a lawn?
A. The Department of Agriculture
says that no entirely satisfactory
method of destroying crabgrass has
yet been devised The most practi
cable plan seems to fertilize the
lawn heavily in early spring, then
, Li keep the grass as tall as It is pos
sible to set the lawn mover, and not
water it unless absolutely neces
sary. Crabgrass thrives with sunlight
ana plenty of moisture and if the
grass is allowed to grow- so tall that
it shades the crabgrass and if water
to withheld, the crabgrass is very
largely discouraged If a few crab
grass plants persist, it is easy to
prevent seed production by suddenly
, mowing the lawn closely just as the
seed heads are forming, which u
suallv Is in late August.
I
Q. Ik a person shorter in the eve
ning than in the morning? L. I*
A Some individuals axe shorter in
the evening because the little cait
ilsge* between the vertebrae of the
spinal column diminish in size dur
ing the day due to the weight or
pressure that is upon them. In some
individuals the difference In height
between day and night may be as
much as one-fourth to one-half an
inch.
Q. Did Mrs Mybrick serve her full
term in an English prison? A. B- P.
A- Florence Elizabeth Chandler
Maybnck was found guilty of the
murder of her husband. Jas. May
brlc by arsenic poisoning, August
7. 1889 and was sentenced to 20
: years imprisonment Of this term
she served fifteen years when she
was released for good conduct, it
being customary m England to re
mit three months each year for
good conduct.
Q Is there more Bourbon or rye
whiskey in government warehouses?
i. H.
A. Figure* of the Federal Alcohol
Control Administration show that,
in bonded warehouses 108.501,325
gallons of whiskey are ageing. Of
this 72.611.123 gallons are Bourbon
and 32.920.207 gallons are rye.
Q Is the town meeting system
used outside of New England? M. F.
A. Quoting F. A. Ogg and P. O.
Ray: ‘In sharp contrast with the
anaemic local government units of
the south and west are the town
governments in New England, which
are still vigorous a.id flourishing,
although some of them are older
than the countries and states under
which they operate Nowhere west
of the Hudson does the town-meeting
show any such vitality as has char
acterized it in its nr live habitat. On
the whole, township government,
outside of New England, plays a'
relatively unimportant role. This is
especially true In the west, where
the township is an artificial area
almost totally lacking the social
unity of the old New England town.”
Q. What sites were considered for
the Capitol after the District of
Columbia waa decided upon as the
SFor \
idachel
Am, sad periodic peiaa /
m Cspodfaw Liquid or I
■ad Table*. ae I
•eat of Federal Government? R. C.
A. The two sites were Shooters
Hill In Alexandria. Va.. now the site
of the Masonic Memorial, and Jen
kins Heights, now known as Capitol
Hill, which was the favored spot
Q. Is vitiligo a rare disease? G. N.
A. Vitiligo is a disease character
ized by the disappearance of pig
ment from the skin. While compa
ratively rare in America and Eur
ope. the disease is common in tro
pical countries, in most cases white
patches are formed, around whose
edges the pigment is darker.* Grad
ually the spots coalesce, and final
ly the white area may cover the
whole body. Vittglio is very resist
ant to treatment and frequently all
treatments are unsatisfactory.
Q Why do some people have hy
phenated surnames? F. T.
A. Double surnames are legitim
ate where property is represented
that has descended through an heir
ess because each surname represents
a fact in the history of the family,
such as for instance the extinction
of one family and the devolution of
its estate on another. Many double
surnames have no such warrant and
are merely assumed from personal
nreference. It was a former English
custom to give the surname of the
godfather or godmother to the
child in baptism. As a result it was
sometimes joined to the true sur
name.
[ ^
Treble Clef club mcetmg post
poned till May 7.
Meeting of the Literature and
Arts Review with Mrs. R A. Porter
Mrs. Tommy Thomas will be
hostess to the Ween Frac.
Mrs. R F. Breeden will be
hostess to the Mardi club.
The Learners' club will meet at
the Chamber of Commerce with
guests at 3:30 p. m.
Rebekah Lodge wil meet at the
Masonic Temple at 8 p. m
Tear Gas Makes Good
Boys Out Of Convicts
BALTIMORE. Apnl 29 (iip)—
Guards armed with tear gas sub
dued a minor rebellion among a
group of hardened criminals at the
Maryland state penitentiary early
Monday.
The brief revolt against segrega
tion ended when six of the lifers and
long-termers were removed from the
cell block and placed in solitary con
finement.
Movie Sidelights
CAPITOL
• Mary Jane's Pa,” the new War
ner Bros, comedy drama, showing
Tuesday only at your Capitol,
Brownsville, with Aline MacMahon
and Guy Kibbee teamed again in
the stellar roles.
The picture is a whimsical story
of a small town printer who is born
with the wonderlust and who can
not resist the call of the road when
a train whistles. Deserting his wife
and two children, he wanders the
world over, returning after many
years to find them moved, no one
knows where.
Kibbee has the role of the tramp
printer while Aline MacMahon. who
buys a newspaper to support her
family, is the deserted wife who
makes good on her own and sub
jects her husband, who finally finds
his family, to the role of caretaker
to the children, who do not know
him.
Nan Gray, as the older daughter,
and Tom Brown have the roman
tic roles, being very much in love
against the mother's wishes. Betty
Jean Ha|’y has the. part of the
younger daughter, who has inherit
ed the wandering instincts of her
father.
QUEEN
Mary Ellis, a Metropolitan Opera
singer at sixteen and the star of
"Rose Marie” and a dozen other
New York and London hits since,
makes her American motion pic
ture debut in Paramount's "All ttM
King's Horses.” showing Tuesday
and Wednesday at the Queen.
Brownsville. Miss Ellis is starred
with Carl Briason In the leading
romantic roles of the adaptation of
a popular stage comedy.
Songs, comedy, nuance and danc
ing are the principal elements of
"All the King's Horses,” written
about the tsory of a king in a myth
ical kingdom who did his ruling very
well but knew practically nothing
about love.
In a fit of petuance thp queen
runs away from him When a
Hollywood actor, who bears a start
ling resemblance to the king, visits
his kingdom, the king changes
places with him and goes to Vienna,
there to polish up on the portion of
his education which had been neg
lected.
The queen, contrite and unhappy,
comes home and mistakes the actor j
for the King, much tb his embar
rassment. From this point on the
fun is fast and furious until the
king and queen are once more
brought together.
. .
PLAY DRAWS CROWD
»8pee!al to The Hera id)
SAN BEN7TO. April 29-A large
audience saw the senior class pre
sent its play. “Here Comes Charlie.”
in thp high school auditorium Fri
day night. The comedy was directed
by S. H Branch, Junior high school
principal.
^ll Inr ion^^llatTlfy^attern^
Every one smart end easy to make
GATHERS ADD SOFT NOTE
Id Marian Martin** Feminine
Afternoon Frock
PATTERN 9311
If there are TWO things that
survive a strenuous afternoon in
any weather- here are BOTH of
them! A Fresh Flower Print and
a Soft St> ling that won't go limp
with a sudden change of the tem
perature. Isn't that ingenious yoke
and panel the moat perfect
“smothie" you ever saw', especially
across the shoulders! Softly gath
ered into the yoke, the sleeve de
murely drops into a flattering puff.
You can w'ear it in a becoming
flare if you prefer. The whole
thing is so easy to make—so indis
pensable to your summer wardrobe
you’ll wonder how you ever got
along without it! A dark ground
flower prim or light ground sheer
print would be the wisest choice.
Complete, Diagrammed Marian
Martin Sew Chart included.
Pattern 9311 may be ordered only
in sizes 12, 14, 16. 18. 20, 30, 32. 34,
36. 38 and 4. Sizes 16 requires 3*»
yards 39 inch fabric.
Send fifteen cents in coins or
stamps (coins preferred) for each
Marian Martin pattern. Be sure to
write plainly your name, address,
the style number and size of each
patterr
Let the Marian Martin spring pat
tern book guide you to chic! Distinc
tive. wearable clothes are included in
Its forty beautifully illustrated pages
The new and the smart for tots, chil
dren, young and older women, and
brides. Slenderizing designs for wo
men of heavier build. Every garment
i* one you can make with our easy
to-use Marian Martin Patterns. Send
for your copy now! Price of book
fifteen cents. Book and pattern to
gether. twenty-five centa
Send your order to The Browns
ville Herald Pattern Department
232 W. 18th Bt, New York. N. Y
—Adv.
M’ALLEN LIONS
DEFEAT TAFT

Valleyites Hammer Lynum
From Box to Win
5 to 2
"in.I I
(8oeclal to The Herald)
McALLEN. April 29—Manager H.
E. Kyler’s McAllen Lions took to
Johnny Lynum's curves here Sun
day afternoon to defeat the Taft
Tigers 5 to 2 and George Sellers,
Lion left fielder, batted 1000 In
three times at the plate. The Mc
Allen victory evened the current
sximmer series between the two
cluba Taft winning 5-3 at Taft
two weeks ago.
Lynum left the box in the sev
enth after the Lion bats started
ringing up singles all around the
diamond. Collins took over the
Taft mound work for the remain
der of the game Strohmeyer s
curves took eight Taft batters via
the strikeout route and the nine
hits he allowed were scattered
throughout the game.
Nick Yoder and Sellers socked
the ball three times each during the
afternoon, one of Yoder’s hits be
ing good for two bases. Sellers hit
safely every time at bat.
The box score:
TAFT— ABHPOA
Lenz. ss . 4 2 2 3
Lynum. p .4 1 0 3
Stamler. If . 4 0 2 o!
Webb. 3b . 4 1 0 2
Nutt, rf . 4 1 1 0
Frazier, cf . 4 1 3 0
Beals, lb . 4 113
Gore, 2b . 3 1 11 2
Collins, p . 0 0 0 0
Lawler, c . 3 1 7 1
Totals . 34 9 27 14
McALLEN— AB H PO A
Allum. ss . 4 1 2 31
B Yoder. 2b . 4 1 2 2
M. Sellers, cf.. 4 0 10
N. Yoder. 3b . 4 3 1 1
G. Sellers, if . 3 3 2 0
Howie, lb . 3 0 8 1
Griffin, rf . 4 0 0 0
Brown, c . 3 1 11 1
Strohmever, p . 4 1 0 6;
Totals . 33 10 27 14
Score by innings:
Taft . 001 100 000—2
McAllen . 100 100 30x—5
Summary—Runs: Webb. Lawler,'
M Sellers 2. N. Yoder 2. Strohmey
er. Errors: Webb. Gore 2. M. Sel
lers. N. Yoder 2. Stolen bases:
Webb. Sacrifice hits: Allum, G.
Sellers. Bases on balls: off Lynum
1. off Collins 1. Struck out: by Ly
num 3. by Collins , by Strohmeyer
8. Two-base hits: Lenz. Nutt. Gore,
Lawler. N. Yoder. Double play:
Strohmeyer to Howie to Brown.
Umpires—Scroggins and Hamilton
of McAllen. Time—2:05.
New Skeet Traps
To Be Used Here
Skeet shooting at the Batsell
Wells skeet field near here will take
on new interest this week with In
stallation of a set of new. high
grade traps. Just shipped here for
the field.
The new traps were being Install
ed Monday, and will be In readiness
for the regular shoot Wednesday.
The trap houses are being rebuilt
to accommodate them.
The targets will be thrown uni
formly. both as to speed and direc
tion. with no delays and little break
age when the course Is in shape with
this new equipment.
Between fifteen and twenty lo
cal residents are now shooting reg
ularly at the field, and any others
desiring to shoot are asked to be
present Friday.
La Feria Elevens
To Play Wednesday
(Special to The Herald)
LA FERIA. April 29—Spring foot
bill training in the Lion camp will
be concluded Wednesday afternoon
when the seniors play the under-1
classmen, according to Coach C. E
Vail.
The underclassmen who have'
been working out for several weeks
now will match their skill and de
ception against the power and drive
of the heavier senior team.
The line-up for the seniors will
include: WUey. Prine, Stohler.
Adams. Flow. Brumley. and Me-1
Donald m the line and Hensley. Ro- j
land. Stoddard, and Hall in the
backfield. For the underclassmen:
Hamner. Solis, Anderson. Foncan
non, Graham. Hatchett Smith. Mc
Minn Moreno Machner and Oould-!
ing. Others who will likely be in the ;
line-up for the next years squad
will be Hensley. Adair. Finley, and
C. Smith.
MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS
American League
Batting—Johnson. Athletics, 396; j
Almada. Red Sox, .395.
Runs—Bonura. White Sox, 17;
Hayes. White Sox. 13.
Runs batted in—Bonura, White
Sox; 16; Johnson. Athletics ,15.
Hits—Hayes, White Sox, and
Johnson. Athletics. 19.
Doubles—Washington. White Sox.
7 Werber, Red Sox. Hemsley,
Browns and Hughes. Indians. 5.
Triples—Cronin. Red Sox. 3; Rad
cliff. White Sox, Foxx and Warstler,
Athletics. 2.
Home runs—Bonura. White Sox.
6; Johnson, Athletics 5.
Stolen bases—Hale. Indians. 4;
Almada. Red Sox. and Gehringer.
Tigers. 3
Pitching—Hadley. Senators, and
Whitehead White Sox 3-0.
National League
Batting — Hogan. Braves. .444;
Vaughan, Pirates. .400.
Runs—Taylor and Frey. Dodgers,
and J. Moore. Phillies, 12.
Runs batted in—CamUli, Phil
lies, 16: Frey. Dodgers. 14.
Hits—J. Moore. Phillies. Vaughan.
Pirates and Koenig. Giants. 18
Doubles—Herman Pirates. 7; Mar
tin Cardinals. 5.
Triples—P Waner. Pirates, 2; 25
tied with one.
Home runs—CamUli and J Moore.
Phillies. 6.
Stolen bases—MVers. Reds. 3;
Riggs and Bottom ley. Reds, and
Bordagaray. Dodgers. 2.
Pitching—Blanton. Pirates; Der
ringer, Reds: and Waroeke, Cubs.
3-0
IN AUSTIN
SAN BENITO. April 29 —Mr. and
Mrs. James Craven are in Austin
where their son. Stafford, who is a
student at the university of Tex
as. underwent an emergency opera
tion for appendicitis*
Upsets on all Sides Are
Featured in Major Loops
(By The Associated Press)
The uncertainties of baseball—
which go a long way toward making
it a great game—seldom have been
better illustrated than in the cur
rent American League race.
In less than two weeks of cam
paigning the Cleveland Indians and
St. Louis Browns have run true to
lorm. the Indians by racing to the
top of the standing and the Browns
by sliding to seventh place. The
ethers, however, have been taking
part in a round of upsets.
The slump of Detroit's champion
Tigers, who tumbled to the cellar
only to climb to sixth place Sunday
by defeating Cleveland 5 to 3 for
their third victory and the Indians’
second defeat, is just one example.
For six straight games last week
the Tigers couldn't do anything
right. Then they did some real hit
ting behind Joe Sullivan, who made
his first major league start before
a crowd of 26.000. Detroit collected
12 blows, including Hank Green
bergs homer, while Sullivan not
only hurled effectively but drove
in two runs.
Red Sox Fall Again
The Red Sox. who sailed into
first place at the start, continued
their tumble into the second divis
ion as they made three more er
rors for a total of 16 in four games
wasted a lot of hit* and took a 5-3
beating from the Senators.
Chicago's White Sox continued
their heavy slugging to challenge
Cleveland's lead when they made
seven hits and five errors by their
opponents good for a 6 to 4 victory
over the Browns.
One of the blows was Zeke Bon
ura's sixth circuit swat and the
club’s 14:h within a week. John
Whitehead, rookie hurler, pitched
steadily for his third straight
triumph.
The Yankees maintained their
third place tie with Washington by
aowning the Athletics 7 to 5, large
ly because of Earle Combs’ homer
with the bases full.
The Giants, who took the Na
tional league lead Saturday, pulled
further ahead of Brooklyn when
they blanked the Phillies 3 to 0
on Hal Schumacher's one-hit pitch
ing. •
Braves Victors
The Dodgers took a 5-3 licking
from the Braves when they failed
to hit Bob Smith in the pinches.
The National League mound sen
sation, Rookie Cy Blanton of Pitts
burgh. rang up his third straight
victory, 3 to 2. at the expense of the
Cardinals and Dizzy Dean. Blanton
allowed eight hits while Arky
Vaughan nicked Dean for a homer,
double and single.
A crowd of 39,614 paid at Cincin
nati to see the aspiring Reds lose
to the Cubs 4 to 1 on a three-run
ninth inning rally and the five hit
hurling off Bill Lee.
12 Remain in Running For
Rex Beach Tourney Title
Only a dozen of the 56 Browns*
ville golfers who set out m quest of
the annual Rex Beach Cup tourn
ament championship remain in the
running today. The field will be
trimmed to two by Saturday with
the finals of the odd fixture slated
for Sunday.
No favorites and only one former
Rex Beach champion are in the
field.
The county officials, Commission
er Sam Bell and County Attorney
Charley Bowie, led the procession
OILERS. BUCS
LEADING LOOP
r By The Associated Press!
The Tulsa Oilers and the Gal
veston Bucs. who split a twin bill
Sunday, were leading the Texas
League penant race Monday. Rain
prevented San Antonio and Fort
Worth from playing, and Dallas,
with two more losses added Sunday,
remained in the cellar position.
Tulsa took the first game, 3 to 1,
ft am Galveston, the Oilers backing
up the fine pitching of Art Jones.
Tne Bucs won the second, 4 to 3.
It was a thriller with Tulsa scor
ing twice in the seventh to knot the
count and Galveston wmning when
Tony Governor singled to bring May
nard home from second.
Oklahoma City won the first game
from Houston and the teams tied
in the second contest, the game
being called at the end of the eight
because of darkness with the score
1 all. The Indians made an impres
sive showing in the first game,
whipping the Buffaloes, 4 to 0. as
Brillheart bested Mike Cvengros in
a mound duel.
The Dallas Steers could not win
from Beaumont, but they were con
sistent. They dropped two games by
the same count—2 to 1 The defeat
boosted the Dallas losses to 17 in
19 starta.
It was, to a degree, a case of hard
luck for the Steers. They had a
good chance to take the curtain
raiser. but the fielding was not tight
enough. Francis Nelson did some
fine mound work for Dallas
The second game was a sad affair
foi the Steers. Sal Giiatto. Steer
hurler. was leading. 1 to 0, and had
retired the first two men in the
sixth. Then Ross and Vincent sock
ed successive homers and another
Dallas hope faded.
Rio Hondo, Hygeia
Leading League
S AN BENITO. April 27 —Only two
games wrere played in the local solt
ball league this week because of
rains with Hygeia and Rio Hondo
each taking one to remain the only
unbeaten clubs in the loop.
Hygeia turned in an 8-5 victory
over the Kiwantans Wednesday
night although they were outhit.
Score by innings.
. RHE
Hvgeia . 012 002 03(V-8 9 1
Ki warns . 011 000 030—5 11 8
Batteries Wallace and Reeves;
Wilscn and Carpenter.
Rio Hondo made short work of the
Rangervilie team. whitewashing
ihgm. 26 to 0.
score by innings:
Rio Hondo . 470 160 413—26
Rangervilie . 000 000 000—0
Batteries: Black and West; Dan
ley and J Trousdale.
Standings:
Team— W L. Pet.
Rio Hondo . 2 0 1 000
Hygeia . 2 0 1.000
Kiwmnu . 1 1 .500
Rangervilie . 0 1 .000
Highland . 0 1 .000
Lions . 0 1 .000
Firestone . 0 1 .000
High School . - - .—
Games this week: Monday—Lions
vs. Hygeia. Tuesday—Kiwanis vs.
Highland. Thursday—Firestone vs.
Rangervilie Friday—Rio Hondo vs
High School.
LAXATIVE
WOMEN NEED
Must Be Safe
Bf ii— of certain organic conditions, worn
an need laxatives more frequently: and must
avoid harsh, up—tting action and the after
effect discomfort of ordinary laxatives. That
is why delicious Feen-a mmt, the chewing
gum laxative, is better. Becau— you chew
Faen-e-nunt. it ia mixed with helpful salivary
juices, juac like your food and go— into the
system evenly. There ia no mass of la satire
to hit your system suddenly end upset its
delicate balance. Feen-a-mtnt is thorough far
women, yet always gentle, for its t—ula ate
achieved by the madam adandfie action—
chawing. Thus intestine# are more normally
—mutated, rather than farced. Doctors pro
scribe the laxative in Feeno-mint. Delay ia
dangerous. Today, get back am schedule
end stay there—-without hahjt^ ^ f ormanoa.
and 2>m daltdama
*r K
Sunday by gaining the fourth round
of play. Bell, the maestro of the
driving iron who carries a 13 handi
cap. defeated J O. Walsh in the
second round three and one, and
then really got hot in the third
round to beat Q. C. Richardson six
and five.
Bowie, whose handicap is 14. beat
Marion W. Knight, one of his court
house sparring mates, five and four
in the morning and then eliminated
J. E. Posey two up in the third
I round
\ The five remaining third round
matches are to be played by Tues
day afternoon. The two low han
i dicap players remaining in the meet,
Fred Adkins with a three and Dr
J. S Peek with a four, will match
strokes in this round.
One of the sensations of the Sun
day play was the match in which
Dr Peek battled 20 holes before
defeating Dale Harrison, another
four handicap player, one up.
D K. Clint, the only player in the
field who has won the Rex Beach
cup heretofore, was forced to birdie
on the 19th hole of his match with
Bob Ernst in order to win.
Second round results and third
round pairings, with handicaps
shown in parentheisis, are set out
below:
Second Round
Fred Adkins (3> defeated J. I.
George (2) two and one.
Dr. J S Peek (4) beat Dale Har
| rison (4) one up in twenty holes.
R. G. Ferguson <61 defeated E. B.
Wells (6) five and four.
Holman Harris <8) beat H. R.
McKay (7* five and four.
D. K. Clint < 8 > beat R. E. Ernst
(9) one up in 19 holes.
A B Cole GO) defeated Jesse
Dennett GO) two and one.
G. C Richardson GO) defeated H
D Sc ago Gl) four and three
Sam Bell G3> beat J. O. Walsh
(11) three and one.
Chas. Bowie (14) defeated M W.
Knight G3> five and four.
J. E. Posey (14) took defeat from
Jack Weich G5).
Joe Kowalski'(15) won over J. B
Puckett (15) four and three.
A. M. Hassell G6> beat Tom Azla
(16) four and three.
Doug Ireland (18) beat Jack
Evans (18) five and four.
Burt Hinkley (if* won over A1
Miller (18) seven and six.
Third Round
Bell (13) defeated Richardson
GO) six and five.
Bowie (14) won over Posey (14)
! two up.
Adkins (3) vs. Dr Peek (4).
Ferguson <6) vs. Holman Harri
son <8).
Clint (8) vs. Cole GO).
Kowalski G5) vs Hassel G6).
Ireland (18) vs. Hinkley (18).
Class Track Meet
Set Here Tuesday
A free-for-all track meet between
the seniors, juniors and sophs of
Brownsville high school will get un
der way on Tucker Field at 10 a. m
Tuesday, and the competition be
tween the classes promises to wax
warm. Squad men on the high school
track team will not enter the meet,
leaving the meet open for the new
talent.
Upward of a hundred youngsters
are expected to enter the meet.
The events will Include 100. 220 -
440. broad jump, high jump, discus,
.‘hot. chinning the bar and the 440
relay.
I _
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OLD GOLD
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We Operate Under
U. S. Got. License
No. N. a 14-209
DORFMAN’S
Jewelry Store, Inc.
The Veiley’s Finest
0. S. IS SEIM
FOR OLYMiM
American Athletes Making
Excellent Marks
This Year
NEW YORK. April 29. --OPj—The
Olympic games are still more than
a year away, but Uncle Sam's agile
young nephews have launched an
other athletic spree calculated to
give their rivals something more to
worry about, from Helsinki to Yo
kohama. tr(4
tram coast to coast today the
echo of sensational track and field
perfomances signalised the advent
01 the 1935 outdoor campaign on all
major fronts.
Favored by balmy spring weather,
college athletes at the two great
relay carnivals, Drake and Pennayl
v&lia. produced a flock of record
achievements Saturday. On tha west
coast a sturdy post-graduate. BUI
Graber. pole vaulted to a new
world record height of 14 feet, 6 5-8
Inches in the day's crowning Indi
vidual feat.
Graber celebrated his return to
form by breaking his own record of
14 feet, 4 3-8 inches, made in tha
1932 Olympic tryouts, while the
coliegian considered his foremost
rival. Keith Brown of Yale, was
narrowly missing another world
try. 3.000 miles away, at Pennsylva
nia's Franklin Field.
American supremacy Is already
clear-cut at pole vaulting, so that
it is more encouraging, from the
standpoint of international compe
tition. to note the amadng exploits
of Jesse Owens, Ohio State's negro
sophomore. •
Owens' Records
At the Drake relays Owens creat
ed a new American record of 26 feet,
13-4 inches in the broad Jump, bo
s’a es tying the carnival mark of
9.5 seconds in the 100-yard dash.
The first U. S. athlete to clear 28
feet in competition, Owens came
within three-eighths of an inch at
the world record, held by Japan’s
Chuhei Nambu, and justified the
prediction of coaches that he is
destined to become the world’s
champion.
It required such super-work to
overshadow an otherwise notable
“double" in the same events by an
other great negro athlete, Eulaos
Peecock of Temple. Peacock cleared
a fraction over 25 feet to win the
broad jump at the Penn relays and
then trounced Herman Neugasa,
youthful Tulane sensation. In the
new carnival record time of 10.6
seconds for 100 meters.
While such seasoned campaigners
as -Slats” Hardin and ••Babe*’ Tor
rance of Louisiana state turned in
victorious performances, the Penn
Relays uncovered another soph
omore sensation in Anton Kishon of
Bates College.
This former Worcester ('Mass.)
Academy youth, who turned down a
bid to enter Southern California,
hurled the discus beyond 151 feet
and tossed the 16-pound hammer
over 167 feet to win both eventa.
First Catch Of
Spanish Mackerel
Is Made At Pass
The first Spam>h mackerel of
the season were landed off
north jetties of Brazos Santl
Pass Sunday afternoon by Mq
S Blair of New York and Mr.
Mrs. A J. Monette of Brot
They caught 28 of the game
fighters and in addition took
pompano.
The Spanish mackerel la a mu
sought-after game fish in
waters, and this is the first run of
j the season reported.
Tiremen vs. Kiwis
The postponed Brownsville Play
srround Ball league contest between
the Goodyear Tiremen and the
Kiwanis is slated for Monday night
if weather permits.
This game is expected to have an
important bearing on the current
race as both clubs are very much
, in the running for the pennant.
\ -- -.- —n«
QUEEN
lll'RRY LAST DAT
Joan CRAWFORD
Clark GABLE
Robert Montgomery
In
“FORSAKING
ALL OTHERS’*
Tuesday and Wednesday
— LAST DAY —
A stirring love adven
ture ... set to glori
ous melody!
“Naughty
Marietta”
with
Jeanette MarDONALD
Nelson EDDY
And a Huge Cast
of Stars
— TUESDAY —'i
•"THE
BIG NITE"
— Screen —
GUY KIBBEE.
Aline MacMAHON in
‘Mary Jane’s Pa’
j “Th.C Nit*” I

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