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BOMB GIANTS |Tiey Win 12-5 and Remind Terry of HU Crude jf Insult By EDWARD J. NEIL NEW YORK, May 1. l/P>—The lUtfielda and McCoys of baseball, Idem phis Bill Terry and Oowanus Casey Stengel, may have settled their feud to their own personal •atiafaction, but there la no calling gHthe frenzied faithful of Brook It looks as If the boys who buy the pasV-boards never are going to forget or forgive the fact that in an unguarded moment over a year ago Terry quaintly pondered "Are the Dodgers a till in the league?" Even belting the Giants out of |Mt year’s pennant hasn’t salved the outraged Brooklyn pride. The Giants crossed the Brooklyn Bridge and the Gowanui canal Tuesday for the first time since the 1934 debacle, and the greeting Ter fy and his men got from the 17.000 Flatbushers would have wanned the heart* of survivor* of the old Giant*' feuds with the Chicago Cubs. There must be something to It, because the Dodgers won a ball gam* as wild as the setting, 12 to B. Bomb* Bursting In Air The boy* heaved cannon crack er* out of the stands, howling with delight as the cardboard bombs Burst abaft Giant troupers. They tall them Brooklyn greeting cards. What with the fireworks and the continual Jeering of the enemy and cheering for the homeguards. It sounded like a combination Fourth of July celebration and feeding time at the zoo. Terry, the pmicipal target, shook bands with Stengel for photo graph* by home plate Tuesday, and the 17.000 stood and roared In out raged unison: i “Don’t shake hand* with that Bum" I “Funny.” mused Terry, a* a right banded sharpshooter drew a bead > cut him with a cannon cracker. TpThere are ntf enemies on the Ball clubs themselves. Eyen In that last series last fall the Dodgers were pulling for us to win the pennant—and at the same time were beating us every day." With Reese leading the way. the Grisham bowling quint took two out of three Men’a League contests from the McKay Pharmacists on the Arcadia Alleys Tuesday night. The Orishammen did not need their 41 pins per game handicap to win the first 870-817 or the second 869 008. They slumped badly In the third, however, and lost 863-771. Reese's 544 was high series for the night, and White's 304 was top •ingle. Mrs. H. L. Vandever gave the la dles a new all-time ten pin reoord recently by rolling a 222, besting by two pins the mark formerly held by Mrs. N O. Carmichael Mrs. J 8 Peek also set a Ladles' League singles record recently with a 189. The recent scores* Tuesday Virht GRISHAM 1st. 2nd. 3rd.—Ttl. Hernandez .... 167 200 135 — 502 White . 174 204 147 — 525 Garza . 146 129 133 — 408 Dr. Peek . 145 129 134 — 408 Reese . 197 166 181 — 544 Handicap ..... 41 41 41 Totals .... 870 869 771 2387 McKAY 1st. 2nd. 3rd.—Ttl. iKams . 190 155 145 — 491 |Rn .. 118 139 184 — 441 Peterarca . 170 192 180 — 542 Recio . 159 142 173 — 424 Crlxell, avg. .. 180 180 180 — 540 Totals ...~817 808 863 3.488 Monday Night TREYS 1st 2nd. 3rd —Ttl. Vandever .... 187 148 138 — 423 K. Cherry. 136 115 135 — 386 Carmichael, vg. 139 139 139 — 417 Totals ... 412 402 412 1326 Treys won by forfeit from Aces when Elizabeth Cherry was only member of Aces to roll Her scores: 1 164-144-125—433. Young Matadors To Perform at Reynosa (Special to The Herald) 2 REYNOSA. Tamps.. Mexico, May I 1.—Two of Mexico's youngest mata ' dors will perform at the Reynosa arena as a feature of the annual Cinco de Mayo celebration here, according to promoters of the sea son’s first bullfight. The youthful matadors will fight four Garabato bulk Manuel Cervantes and Jesus ! Munoz, both 17, will pit their wits •gainst the ferocity and agility of the well-bred bulls. It was stated. The youngsters have shown great I skill and bravery In recent appear ances In southern Mexico. It was Reported. MMrnrn — TODAY — I ! “MELODY IN j SPRING” with LANNY ROSS Radio* “SHOW BOAT" | ! Singing Sensation NEWS - CARTOON j Admission . 10c;; i LA FERIA independent Borne Owned Theatre — Wednesday and Thursday “WEST POINT OF THE AIR” Detroit Tigers Coming Out of Painful Slump (By Th* AMOciaied Praw) That surprisingly early season slump of the Detroit Tigers, cham pions of the American league, la be ginning to yield to baseball’s infal lible treatment—heavy hitting, tight fielding and effective pitching. Mickey Cochrane’s Bengal*, after dropping nine of their first 11 games, have won three game^ln a row, sweeping along in much the same DERBY BOOMS LOUISVILLE Race Classic Expected To Add $2,000,000 To City Business LOUISVILLE. Ky., May 1. (JPf— For s spring business tonic Louis ville takes the Kentucky Derby. This year a stronger dose than any of those taken regularly over the last 60 years has been ordered. The occasion has been stretched into "Derby Festival Week”, which began with a two-mile parade Mon day night and will reach a climax with the big race Saturday, end ing in revelry Saturday night. Civic organizations In charge of the affair estimate that 50,000 vis itors are coming to Louts vile to add some $2,000,000 cash to this city’s bloodstream of business. If the trend established last year continues, the derby tonic will add a fortune to the pari-mutuel vol ume at the track. The 1934 derby ctowd of 60,000 bet a total of near ly a million dollars—$999,140 to be exacts—an Increase of $253,593 over the 1933 derby wagering. Business men report that 5.000 additional Jobs are being made available by the derby. They are temporary Jobs, but their number equals the number of families on relief In Louisville. Additional boxes and “bleachers’’ were built this year at the downs, &nd every reservation has been sold. A_nong box holding customers are Postmaster General James A. Farley and former Governor Mi riam A. Ferguson of Texas. ’Hound Seniors Defeat Juniors ■ * SAN BENITO. May 1.—The gal loping ghosts of the Greyhound ■ gridiron proved mightier than the young hopefuls Coach Coach Orville Brown la grooming for the football wars of next autumn, the seniors defeating the Juniors, 19 to 0, Tues day night. It was not strictly a senior team with Bill Vondera among the for mer luminaries very much In evi dence. George Tankersley showed lota of drive and turned in on« of the touchdowns and an extra point. Gilmore Davis, captain of the 1934 Greyhounds made two touchdowns, one of them on an intercepted pass. As for the Juniors, they had the help of sundry and odd sophs and freshmen. Howard Kennedy and Anselmo (Chato) Cantu turned* \ nice games. The seniors had the best line and used it to advantage. They made about seven first downs to three | f oi the Juniors. Hill and Ayoub suffered injuries on the same play, each getting a cut over one eye and Dr. C. M. Cash who had arrived on the scene with out his little black bag thinking that It was going to be Just a friend ly little game, had to go to his office to sew them up. M. S. Nicholson, O. A. Whittle. Mck Brandon and H. B. Livingston helped out with officiating and timekeeping. A fair crowd was on hand and the proceds will be used to finance the annual Junior-senior banquet Class Track Meet Is Nearing Close Finals of the Brownsville high school class track meet got under way on Tucker field Wednesday morning after the preliminaries had trimmed down the entry lists Tues day. Upward of 150 youngsters, all newcomers to the track events, are participating in the big meet. steam-roller fashion they did a year ago. A faltering pitching staff sudden ly has regained form with Joe Sulli van. Tommy Bridget and Alvin Crowder starting and finishing the Tigers’ last three engagements; the team has played errorless ball In that span, and the batten have scored 34 runs an 41 hits, 14 of them for extra bases. The hapless St. Louis Browns once again felt the weight of the Tigers' bats Tuesday aa Detroit punched out 14 hits and won. breexlng, 11 to 3. Gog** Goal in's second homer in as many days In the fourth gave the Tigers a 3-2 lead and they went on to clinch the verdict with a six-run drive In the seventh. The defeat was the Browns' eighth In succes sion and dropped them into a tie with the Philadelphia Athletics for last place. Sixth for Yanks The Yankees chalked up their sixth triumph In a row, rallying for two runs In the ninth to nose out the Washington Senators, 9-8. Johnny Broaca held the Senators to three hits In the first six Innings but wss tagged for two runs In the seventh and then retired In the midst of a six-run outburst In the eighth when Alvin Powell clouted a home run with two on. Dickey and Tony Las se ri contributed homers to the Yan kee cause. Rain and cold weather held other American league clubs Idle. In the National League, the year's first clash between the New York Giant* and Brooklyn Dodgers saw the Dodgers and Bill Clark stagger through to a 12-5 victory In a wild game marked by 25 hits and seven errors. The defeat left the Giants in first place eight percentage points ahead of the Dodgers al though Brooklyn leads on a “games" basis by half a game. The Chicago Cubs pulled closer to the leaders by beating Pittsburgh, 3-0. with Roy Henshaw easily out pointing Ralph Blrkofer In a south paw pitching struggle. Gene Schott throttled the 8t. Louis Cardinal batsmen, permitting only five hits, and the Cincinnati Reds clubbed out a 12-2 victory to regain fourth place. Rain forced postponement of the Phlllies-Braves game. 40 EXEMPTED GOLF MEET Only About Ten Percent Of Entranta To Qualify In U. S. Open NEW YORK. May 1. For al most 90 per cent of the players en tered In the 1935 National Open golf championship, the sectional Qualifying trials on May 13 will be •‘Just another two rounds of golf.” Although the United 8tates Golf association has raised the qualify Jrg quota for this year’s champion ship to be played at Oakmont. Pa in June, from 150 to 162. the 40 exemptions leave only about 10 per cent of the entrants with a chance to qualify. The sectional districts were in creased from 22 to 25. The total entry of 1,127 is considerably larger than last year’s 1,063. The exempt players include 33 of the first 34 low-scorers in the 1934 ^9en, six Japanese professionals and one South African salaried shot-maker. William Lawson Lit tle. Jr, failed to claim exemption since he will defend his British amateur crown in England this month and plans to stay there for the British open in June. The free tickets to the cham oionship proper, scheduled for June b. 7. and 8, leave 1,087 golfers to battle for 122 places on 25 fronts. Cardinals Victors The Brownsville Cardinals, who declsioned a Los Fresno* team Sun day 5-3, are in search of additional contests. L. Rodriguez, R. Gonzalez and Hilario Gonzalez were the big hit ters for the Cardinals Sunday, each getting a brace of safeties. Tomas Sanchez and I. Pineda combined efforts on the hillock to limit the visitors to four hits. SAN ) WINS SHOOT McAllen 2nd, Brownsville 3rd In Reserve Officer Meet (Special to The Herald) HARLINGEN. May 1.—The Ban Benito troop school team won the Valley Reserve Officers pistol shoot on the Arroyo Colorado range near here Sunday with McAllen second and Brownsville third. Respective scores were 396.0. 374.7 and 369.8. Scoring by teams waa as fallows: San Benito—Capt. Snow 84.3, Lieut. Watkins 812, Capt. Worth 782, Lieut. Ohla 77.1, Capt. Hinkly 74.5, team 396 McAllen—Capt. Howe 82.6, Lieut. Howarth 75.5. Lieut. Stambaugh 752. Lt. Kiefer. 74.6, Capt. Brown 66.7, team 374.7. • Brownsville—Capt. McCullough 912, Lt. Reagan 832, Major Black 77.7, Major Kirby 63.4, Capt. Frazier 542. team 369.8. Approximately 25 others fired dur ing the course of the shoot which lasted meet of the day. Chester Chambers of Harlingen waa host at a barbecue for the officers and wives afterwards at his home. The winning team won a leg on a silver loving cup donated by Major Hurley E. Fuller, contact offloer from San Antonio who waa present at the shoot. Captain McCullough won a gold medal given by Lauterstein’s store. San Antonio and $5 In merchandise given by the Brownsville J. C. Pen ney store. Captain Snow won |4 In merchandise from Penney. IA. Rea gan a cigar lighter given by I. Dorf man. Brownsville jeweler, Capt. Howe $2.50 in merchandise from Jit ney Jungle. Lt. Watkins a silver medal. Capt. Worth a bronze medal and Major Black $1 in merchandise from Penney. The reserve officers passed a res olution outlining the work that Ma jor Fuller had done and commend ing him to his superiors for his val uable activities. Kiw&nis and Eaglet To Play Wednesday The Brownsville Ki warns, who dropped a 2-1 eleven-inning classic to the Goodyear Tlremen Monday night, will get back into action on the 36th diamond Wednesday night by taking on the Eagles. The Kiwis are gunning for the second-half pennant and are anx ious to get a crack at the Port Brown Yankees, first-half title winners, for the all-seaaon crown. The Eagles have gotten off to a poor start this season, dropping two straight. The Friday night game will bring together the Pan-American Flyers and the Elks. Valley Sportsmen Are Out for Bass Bass fishermen in the Valley were out cd the banks of resacas and lakes, and In boats Wednesday morning, ushering in the bass fishing season, although weather conditions were decidedly against them. The fishing promises to be better this season than it has ever been in the past, with all of the suitable bodies of water In the Valley now stocked with bass, perch, and other game fish. YESTERDAY’S STARS Jimmy Bucher, Dodgers—Rapped Giant pitching for ■ three singles, drove in two runs and scored two. Bill Dickey, Yankees—Singled home winning run against Senators in ninth; also collected home run and two other singles. Alvin Crowder. Tigers—Checked Browns with nine scattered hits as Tigers won easily. Roy Henshaw. Cubs—Blanked Pi rates, 3-0. with eight hits. Gene Schott, Reds—Turned in five-hit pitching Job to stop Cardi nals. COURT REORGANIZATION AUSTIN. May 1.—(AV-Reorgan ization of an existing oourt to pro vide increased facilities for Ander son county was proposed in a bill Wednesday by Senator Clay Cotten of Palestine. It would replace one by Cotten to create » new court which Oovernor James V. AUred vetoed. Hie 87th district court would be reorganised to embrace Anderson county. Sords Points ... By Jack Sords ———■—————————— Mill.. II' ■ ■ .. ■■ ■ .... - 7^—~ Finals in Golf Meet Here Are Moved Up Week Finals In the 30th annual Rex Beach cup golf tournament at the Brownsville Country club have been postponed to Sunday, May 13, In order to give golfers who are able to play only on week-ends plenty of time In which to finish their matches. The tournament was scheduled id end Sunday, May I, but some of the local players who have matches scheduled this week could not play until Sunday. In order to keep from defaulting them. It was decided to extend the tournament another week. Two more third-round matches have been played. A. M. Hassell defeated Joe Kowalski in the high-handicap bracket, and In the low-handicap bracket Holman Harrison defeated R O. Ferguson. Both matches were won three and two. Four more third-round matches remain to be played. TEXAS LEAGUE Standings Team— W L. Pet. Beaumont . 14 7 .667 Galveston. 13 7 .650 Oklahoma City.* 12 8 .600 Houston . 12 9 .571 Tulsa .. 11 9 550 Port Worth . 10 21 .476 San Antonio . 7 11 .389 Dallas. 2 20 .091 Tuesday Results R H E Dallas . 000 000 202—4 4 4 Beaumont . 021 100 22x—8 12 3 A. Baker. Flanagan, and War ren; McLaughlin. Fletcher and Lor beer. First game: Okla. City. 200 200 004—8 12 0 Houston . 200 000 003—6 7 0 Evans and Fitzpatrick; Smith, Taylor and Thomas. Second game: Okla. City ... 000 000 000 0-0 2 0 Houston. 000 000 000 1—1 5 0 Parker and Miner; Plppen and Williams. First game: Fort Worth ... 100 030 000— 4 9 0 San Antonio .. 026 001 02x—11 16 1 Wistert, Frazier, Grlsson and Heving; Hlllin. Mills and Payton. Second game: Fort Worth. 000 000 0—0 1 4 San Antonio. 300 100 x—4 6 1 Jonard and Broskle; Wilts® and McCabe. Tulsa. 000 000 000—0 3 1 Galveston. 000 000 001—1 5 0 Matuzak and Berger; Cole and Linton. Games Wednesday Dallas at Houston. Fort Worth at Galveston. Oklahoma City at Beaumont. Tulsa at San Antonio. AMERICAN LEAGUE Standings Cleveland . 8 2 .800 Chicago . 9 3 .760 New York . 9 4 .692 Boston . 7 5 .583 Washington . 7 6 .538 Detroit . 5 9 .357 St. Louis . 2 10 .167, Philadelphia . 10 .167 Tuesday Results Washington .. 000 000 260—8 11 4 New York - 000 113 022—9 10 3 Russell, Whitehitl and Bolton: Deshong, Van Atta, Murphy Broaca and Dickey. Detroit . 100 200 *02—11 14 0 St. Louis .... 011 000 100— 3 9 0 Crowder and Cochrane; Walkup, Andrews. Thomas and Hemsley. Boston-Phlladelphia, rain. Chicago-Cleveland. cold. Games Wednesday Chicago at Cleveland. Washington at New York. Boston at Philadelphia. Detroit at St Louis. NATIONAL LEAGUE Team— W. L. Pet New York . 7 3 .700 Brooklyn . 9 4 .692 Chicago . 8 5 .6151 Cincinnati . 7 7 .500 St. Louis . 6 7 .462 Pittsburgh . 6 8 .429 Boston . 5 7 .417 Philadelphia . 2 9 .182 Tuesday Results St. Louis . 020 0000002 52 Cincinnati .. 000 400 80x—12 13 1 Harrell, Hallahan. Haines and Davis; Schott and Erickson. New York ... 010 022 OOP- 5 10 3 Brooklyn .... 006 030 03x—12 15 3 Chagnon, C abler. Fitzsimmons and Richards. Mancuao; Clark and Lopez. Pittsburgh .... 000 000 000—0 8 2 Chicago . 100 002 OOx—3 7 1 Lucas. Birkofer and Padden; Hanshaw and Hartnett. Philadelphia-Boston, rain. Wednesday Garnet Philadelphia at Boston. New York at Broo!ft»n. Pittsburgh at Chicago. 8t. Louis at Cincinnati. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Little Rock 0, Atlanta 5. Birmingham 4. Nashville 5. Memphis 1-2. Knoxville 7-1. New Orleans 8, Chattanooga 12. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Minneapolis 4. Kansas City 10. St. Paul 11. Milwaukee 3. Indianapolis 21. Louisville 10. Three games scheduled. ENTERS STATE MEET SAN BENITO. May 1. — Lester Parker will be San Benito's only representative In the state meet to be held in Austin Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Parker will be en tered in the extemporaneous speech contests having won first place In tl.. county, district and regional meets. He also was entered In track events In which he failed to qualify for the state meet. WHEN RIVALS GET TOGETHER Hated rivals—between scenes. During the shooting of Samuel Oold wyn'a productions, "The Wedding Night," Ralph Bellamy and Gary Cooper are hated rivals for the affections of lovely Anna Sten. But between “takes" they get together and pose affectionately. The film shows Wednesday and Thursday at the Capitol, Brownsville. ‘WE LIVE AGAIN* Predric March and Anna 8ten In “We Live Again” showing Thursday only at the Queen Theatre, Brownsville. ‘MARCH OF TIME’ SHOWS PAN-AMERICAN FLIGHT _ - Soon after Captain Edward Mus-> ick. Pan American Airways’ No. 1 pilot soared over the Pacific in a four-motored Sikorsky on the first test flight prior to establishing regular transpacific passenger ser vice, U. 8. movie audiences are able to see actual pictures of this same giant Sikorsky piloted by Captain Mustek taking off, with passengers, for a supposed transpacific flight, refueling at U. S. island possession*. | and arriving at Canton. China, in a March of Time reenactment show ing Wednesday and Thursday May 1 and 2 at the Capitol Theatre, with the feature "The Wedding Night.’’ The flight pictures in the April March of Time release were taken in the Caribbean where Pan-Amer ican Airways was testing its new clipper ships. Louis de Rochemont. vice-president of March of Time, his assistant Tom Orchard, and a crew of cameramen spent two weeks there reenacting the transpacific flight. The company's air base near Miami was transformed into a movie studio. CAPITOL The love story of a famous New York author, played by Gary Cooper, and a New England farm girl, play ed by Anna Sten, is told in 'The Wedding Night," the Samuel Gold wyn production showing Wednesday and Thursday at your Capitol, Brownsville. Also featured are Ralph Bellamy. Helen Vinson and Sieg fried Rumann King Vidor directed the picture. Cooper, as the author, suddenly learns that high living and luxury has ruined his literary ability and, with his wife, he goes to his country home in Connecticut. There he finds fresh inspiration in the rtrange habits and customs of his foreign-born neighbors and he de rides to write a book about them, with his farm girl neighbor as the heroine. After his wife departs to return to the comforts of city life, the author and the girl realise they love each other. But her father, in keep ing with tradition, has commanded that she marry a man of his choice, although she does not love him. She decides finally to rebel against par ental dictation, to live as she chooses, but she meets with tragedy, while Helen Vinson, as the wife fights with woman’s weapons to keep her husband. QUEEN A world that is now only a memory comes to life again as Anns Sten ard Fredric March play Thursday only at the Queen Theatre In Sam uel Goldwyn's presentation of “We Live Again." retttled from the “Resurrection'’ of Leo Tolstoy. An idyllic courtship between an aristocratic young cadet and an apple-cheeked peasant girl becomes a grim struggle through misery and despair toward happiness /id peace in the screen play by Presum Stur ges. Maxwell Anderson and Leonard Praskins. This best loved of all Russian stories has the oountryalde In the f days of the Czars as its early set ting. Colorful religious festivals, gypsy songs, breath-taking cavalry maneuvers; Moscow, heavy with food and wine and debauched gaiety; sombre gray prisons, the taut trial that gambles with human lives, the exile with which criminals were punished in that distant day, are details in the patchqullt pano rama that Director Roubcn Mam oilian lias taken out of Tolstoy’s gjeat humanitarian novel as a set ting for the screen version, released through United Artists. Miss Sten and Mr. March have as fellow protagonists in the new Rouben Mamouhan picture, lovely voung Jane Baxter, newly arrived from Egnland. C. Aubrey Bmith, Jessie Ralph. Sam Jaffe, Mary Forbes and a huge cast of Russians recruited from the Slavic colonies aiong the Pacific coast. Most of the Russian players In the cast are members of the Duk hobor colonies in California and Canada. TORTUS HOLD LEAD DTTEXAS ; Beaumont Defeats Steer* 1 8-4; Indians, Buffs Split Pair (By Th« Asaodated Ptcm) Texas League teams moved on to new battlt ground* m south Tex. s Wednesday with Hturton the ntx; team to get a chance to fatten its average at the expense of the luck less Dalla» Steers Beaumont, recently ascended to the league leadership after playing second fiddle at the start despite being the pre-season favorite, hung onto that position by trampling over the Steers Tuesday for the fourth consecutive time. Superior stick work gave the Exporters the game, 8 to 4. The best the Oklahoma Cuy In dians could do at Houston was split a twin bill. The Indians, with Ar thur Evans serving up a fine grads of pitching, won the opener, 8 to 5, but Cotton Ptppen bested Jim Park er in a mound duel in the nightcap and Houston wan. 1 to a The San Antonio Missions Im proved their rating somewhat by a double uprising against Port Worth. They hit about everything three Port Worth pitchers had to offer in the opener to win 11 to 4 and then, with Wlltse throwing them part the Fort Worth batters, took the nightcap, 4 to 0. It was pitchers' day at Galveston too. with Eddie Cole coming out a trifle ahead of Harry Matuzak and Galveston winning from Tulsa 1 to 0. The single score came when a bad hup to a grounder let Buck Pausett get on base and he' was brought home by s sacrifice and a single. Dallas moved U> Houston, Port Worth to Galveston. Oklahoma City to Beaumont, and Tulsa to San An tonio. MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS (Including Tuesday's games;. National League Batting— Hogan. Braves, .44*; Vaughan. Pirates. .434. Runs—J. Moore, Phillies, and Taylor and Prey. Dodgers, 13. Runs batted In—CamUli, Philliet, anl Prey. Dodgers, 16. Hits—Vaughan, Pirates, 33; J. Moore. Phillies, and Bottomley, Reds. 30. Doubles—Herman. Pirates, 7; Ha fey, Reds, 6. Triple*—P Waner, Pirate*; My ers, Reds; Boyle. Dodgers and Col lins and Martin, Cardinals, 3. Home runt — CamilLi and J. Moore. Phillies, 6. Stolen bases — Myers. B*ls, 3: Riggs and Bottomley, Reds and Bordagaray, Dodgers. 2. Pitching—Clark. Dodgers; Der ringer, Reds; Blanton, Pirates and WArneke, Cubs. 3-0. American League Batting—Foxx. Athletics, Mil Hemsley. Browns, .390. Runs—Bonura, White Sox. 17j Hayes, White Sox, and Rolf a* Yankees. 13. Runs batted In—Johnson, Athle tics, 17; Ooslln, Tigers, 14 Hits — Gehringer. Tigers, 30| Hayes, White Sox, 19. Doubles — Washington. White 8ox, 7; Hemsley, Brdwns and Johnson. Athletics. 6. Triples—Cronin, Red Sox. I; , Averlll. Indians; Foxx and Want- • ler, Athletics; Ralcliff, Red Sox; and Hemsey. Browns, 2. Home runs—Bonura, White Sox. 6; Johnson. Athletics, 8. 8tolen bases—Hale. Indians, 4; , Oehrlnger. Tigers; Lary, Senators, and Almada. Red Sox, 3. Pitching—Hadley, Senators, and Whitehead. White Sox. 3-0. Hurry — Last Day The Musical Singing Romance . . . ‘All The King's Horses’ with CARL BRISSON MARY ELLIS Brownsville , LQI nj 4 STAR ENTERTAINMENT PROGRAM At Your Today and Thursday Onue more Uni Wu this to be the last? nside, the man she dreaded . . . and an altar . . , were waiting. Was this the end? It COULD be the beginning . . . but ol what? GARY COOPER ANNA STEN “The WEDDING NIGHT” with Batph Bellamy, Helen Vinson Paramount Sound Newt Dm Thrilling New .... “THE MARCH OF TIME" Depicting 4 Educational Important Parts of Today.