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El heraldo de Brownsville. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1934-19??, August 05, 1935, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87056978/1935-08-05/ed-1/seq-7/

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RIFLES BLANK
SAN DIEGO 8-0
I*
•pa rent* Turns Back
Duval Slugger* With
Two Bingles
MISSION, Aug. 4. — Mission’s
IO-SO Rifles took ths fast San
Diego club from Duval county to
an 8-0 cleaning here Sunday after
noon before a large crowd. Ber
nardo "Papa" Pena's pitching giv
ing his teammates plenty of time to
clout two San Diego hurlers all over
the lot.
Pena, In the rare form In which
he pitched the Rifles to a no-hit,
no-run victory over the 8an Benito
Delta Food club last Sunday, let
San Diego down with only two hits.
The Rifles, led by Captain Leo Najo,
got to Chapa and Longoria for sev
en hits and eight runs. Najo scor
ed three runs, two of them homers.
In three times at bat, and batted in
five runs.
The box score:
Mission / 1 H E
Barrera, 2b.3 1 1 0
Najo. cf . 3 3 3 0
Sellars, 3b . 4 1 1 0
Sanchez, lb . 3 10 0
Contreras, ss . 4 0 1 1
Flores, If . 4 0 0 0
Seitz, c . 4 1 0 0
E. Contreras, rf.4 0 0 0
Pena, p . 3 1 1 0
Garza, p . 1 0 0 0
• Totals ....
Ban Diego
Lebbe, cf .
Solis, 2b .
8alazar. 3b
Barrera, rf
Lopez, rf ..
Arguijo, lb
F Solis, lb
Molina, ss
Perez, c ...
Garcia, If .
Chapa, p .
Longoria, p
33 8 7 1
Ab R H E
4 0 0 0
4 0 10
.3012
3 0 0 0
10 0 0
3 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
3 0 0 2
3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0
2 0 0 0
1 0 <0 0
Totals.28 0 2 4
Score by Innings:
San Diego. 000 000 000-0
Mission . 100 002 50x—8
Summary: Home runs — Najo 2.
Two-base hits — Najo, E. Contreras,
Sellers. Double play — Molina to
Arguijo. Earned runs — Mission 4,
Jtases on balls — Off Chapa 3.
FA ruck out — by Chapa 3, by Lon
goria 1, by Pena 5. by Garza 1
Hits and runs — off Chapa, 7 and
8 In 6 1-3 innings: off Pena. 2 and
0 In 7 Innings Losing pitcher —
Chapa. Winning pitcher — Pena
Left on bases — San Diego 2, Mis
sion 4. Runs batted in — Sellers 1.
Najo 8, E. Contreras 2. Stolen bases
—Sellers. 8elti. Umpires—W. Fe
mat of Mission, Hernandez of San
Juan. Scorer — O. Davis, Mission
Time — 1:30.
YESTERDAY’S STARS
(By The AsnocUtftd Press)
Leo Durocher and Joe Medwlck,
Cardinals—Durorher’s final of three
hits broke up first game with Pir
ates In HXb; Medwlck drove in twc
runs with single and double In sec
ond.
Ival Goodman. Reds and Walter
Stephenson, Cubs—former got to
Lon Warneke for three hits In open
er; Stephenson connected with three
hits and drove In two of four runs In
nightcap.
Elton Walkup and George Bums.
Browns—Walkup kept White Sox
hits scattered In first game and lat
ter hit homer and two singles In sec
ond. |
Wes Ferrell. Red Sox and Frank
Riggins, Athletics—Ferrell wen 18th
game and Higgins drove out two
homers, his second giving A’s win
ning margin In the nightcap.
Joe Kuhel, Senators—Led attack
on Yankee hurlera with triple,
double and single.
Tommy Bridges, Tigers—Limit
ed Indians to four hits for his 18th
victory.
Sam Leslie. Dodgers, and Dolph
Camilll, Phillies—Leslie connected
with homer, three doubles, and two
singles and Camilll got double and
three singles as teams split.
Hal Schumacher and Carl Hubbell.
Giants—Held Braves to three runs In
doubleheader.
Jimmy vs. Mike to a Decision!
Jimmy Johnston, Madison Square Garden's promoter, tried to steal a march on Mike Jacobs, promoter of
the rival Twentieth Century Club, and get to Joe Jacobs first when the Max Schmeling mentor returned to
New York from Europe. He found Mike was already there. They posed (left to right: Johnston, J. Jacobs,
M. Jacobs) just like one happy family, but Joe stood with his back to the railing, you'll note. He left
the boat with a match fixed up between Schmeling and Joe Louis, Sept 11. (Central Prett)
CAMERADERIE
AID TO CUBS
Heavy Hitting Chief Reason
For Sensational Rise
In National
(By The XseorUted Pr**«)
The cameraderie that exists
among the Chicago Cubs is making
some of the old timers hark back
to the days when nearly every ball
club was a big happy family.
The Cubs have come a long way
in less than a month. Starting
July 10. they literally blugeoned
their way through the top notch
teams of the league, landing in sec
ond place and giving the Giants
plenty to worry about.
The Cubs turned bears as far as
their batting averages were con
cerned. and they made up for tr.e
mediocrity of their pitching staff.
The rise surely could not be due
to any whip-snapping on the part
of Charlie Grimm. It might have
been that his ability to cajole his
players, to enter into their buf
fooneries. moulded them into the
cohesive band that startled the rest
of the league.
Just the other day Grimm gave
evidence that he prizes this spirit
among his players when he pub
licly castigated Rookie Catcher
Walter Stephenson after the lat
ter had attempted to hang a hay
maker on Bill Jurges.
Stephenson had been nettled by
Jurges’ kidding, but Grimm said he
didn’t want anyone around who
couldn’t uke it.
Grimm has known madcap days
In baseball and he can sympathize
with some of the boys who go off
the handle occasionally.
Sunday he was ejected from the
second game of the Cubs’ double
header with the Cincinnati Reds
for protesting a little too strenuous
ly on a decision of Umpire George
Magerkurth.
Perhaps Charlie thought it was
the old days. Anyway, he went off
the field, accompanied by Outfield
er George St&inback. who had join
ed In the tirade against the arbiter.
The Reds won the first game 5-1
but the Cuba took the second, 4-3.
The Giants took both ends of a
doubleheader from the hapless
Braves. 9-2 and 3-1. Brooklyn beat
Philadelphia 4-1 and then «?st the
nightcap 5-4. while St. Louis won
both ends of a double bill with the
Pittsburgh Pirates. 4-3 and 6-5.
Boston and Philadelphia split a
double attraction in the American
league. Boston taking the first 7-6
and Philadelphia the second. 4-3
while the St. Louis Browns rose up
to smite the Chicago White Sox a
double blow, 10-2 and 4-1.
Washington took a slugfest from
the New York Yankees 11-10 and
the Detroit Tigers shut out the
Cleveland Indians, 7-0.
,DR. PEPPER CONTEST
WINNERS ANNOUNCED
first Prize $1000 To Arkansas
Schoolgirl—144 Other Prize
Awards in many states
fast prize • - si.ooo.oo
MAtCA&rr ROBINSON . Boa 666, Brink ler, Ark
SECOND PRIZE SS00.00
MU* Ltd. Rubtay • New Orlanaa, U
THIRD PRIZE - f250.00
Mr*. H.R. H inter - Shirn*ton,W. Va.
FOURTH PRIZE $100.00
Mia Miry Rickman • - Inman, S. C.
Nest Tkm Prises, E—h $80.00
Mr*. John Uutinll .... Muskogee, OkU.
Ukm PwllM Singer.Atlanta, Ca
Max Air Arson - — - Charlotte, N. C
Next Ei*ht Prises, Each $2S.OO
Mrs. C. D. Hanger, Dallas, Team, Mia Andre?
CUttot, *t- Laut, Mo. i W. I TnttU, Atlanta,
Cli Mr*. T. H. Ui&ion, Colorado Jprlngi,
Colo.i Virgin* Raft Kloha, El Paa, Tcxai Thotnta
C. AUrre, Kocena, Trsai Poll* Gibson, St. Lost*.
Mo. i Mia Miry HemUraon, August*, Cl.
Nest Ten Prises, Eaob, $10.00
t. Guian, Okmulgto, OkU. t Mr*. Ja Gilbert, Aus
tin, Tt*i*i JeB Beall*, AtUnta, Ca., Mia Pail
Duncan, Lubbock, Timi Crow Abloa, Pyfa, AU . (
A. t. Roth well, St. Lout, Mo., Gordon Shemd,
Decatur. AU, Mr*. A. W. Cooty, AlbertrilU, AU.,
Mrs E.W. Spring* tan, Croon*, lie, Ttxa, WiUUa
Whitteaburg, Romo, Ca.
Nest Twenty Prises, Eech $5.00
Vera* Benefield, Birmingham, AU , Mr*. MU Cof
fer, Vanns, Tax**, V. Merrill, Texarkana, T«a,
Mia Ala* Bate*, Bonus Cite, Ms., Hoanr 1. lake.
Hamilton, Okie, Mr. V. B. Dam, Richmond
Hmgl.u. M a., Clara Wagner Smith, Clebura*, Texao,
Mr*. Chula Joe Meore, Austin, Texa, Mr*. Wabfc
Bran*. Yaann City, Mia , L. W. PaniUo, Jackton
uilis, ru., Fred B. Simbro, Cleveland, Term , R.L.
BuMcn, Da Mots**, Io»»,H. Smith,Dalian,Texa,
Mr*. J. H. Jones, Semis, C».» Mis. J. H. Teague,
Issreos, S. C., Mr*. Robert Leusckaor, Wees,
i Tna, John D. Fan. Miami, Ok I*., MU* I. J.
RV-i.-ama, Cratal Spring*. Mia., Mro, W. J. MIL
Sara. Jr-* Oklahoma Cm, OkU., Mr*. L. £ CilL
BtarknlU, Mia*.
Nest IN Prisee. Eech. $1.00
ALABAMA—Harold C. Gilbert, Mo-tgornwy, Dutch
Watt* Gran, AUamU* Cif, H. H. McCUlUnd,
ynllndot* ip'Ur i Mr*. John Ingram, Jr, Oy«iU*.
Mr*. W. J, Parker, Da Cmy, Bane B. Pittman.
Stanley Brook* RancH, Carotin* Krackenberger,
Birmingham, Georgia Lee Orr, Boaa, Mr*. Ethel
S. Hendry, Attalla. ARKANSAS—Horace E. RuS,
Mr*. I. C. Corn, LUtU Bosk, Dr. Ella S. Hubbard,
C« i St'tngi, Mr*. J. E. Cook, Mm. CALIFORNIA
—Mr*. Bertha Caldwell, Lt: .W,Ut. FLORIDA—
Doria C. Cruppe, Tamga GEORGIA—T. J. Row.
H. J. Canon, Mr*. Or* McCrift, Atlmta, Harold
Moot?, LaGrang$, Mr*. Geo. M. White, Backmart,
Coleman Hill, France* Turner, Matan, Carl F.
Morgan, Calltga Pwk, Mr*. Mary Harbin Flint,
Manat Aim Ben Callaway, Kent/ Mr*. R. W.
William*, ILLINOIS—Frcaton Dalton,
CaUmmlla. INDIANA—Lotuie Dledertch, MaJttan,
Chtrle* A. Kidwell, Washington. KANSAS—Mm.
Mamie R. Cullen, Adelaide M. Johnston, Mr*.
Loan Stephen*. Wuhita. LOUISIAN A— Mr*. S. C.
Edward*. G'aaa,kurg: T- G. Beta, Mr*. John Red
ding, Martha C. Dan*, haw Orlaan, MINNESOTA
—Mabel Halreraon, MinnaafoUt. MEXICO—
Arthur Kerr, htacian Oja Laguna, CliiuAaa
MISSISSIPPI—Mr*. J. B. L«w*on, tofr.., J. M.
Palmer, Jack,on, Mary S. Herbert, Paglarviaia.
MISSOURI—R. A. Cherry, Mia* Dorothy N. Pea
cock, Mr*. F. R. Barkhu:«’, it. Lanin Mr*. J. A.
Scanlan, Tenney Balmwood, Kan,at CM»j E. C.
Baird, It. iatath. NEW MEXICO—R. M. McRee,
A mat i Mr*. William C. McLaughlin, HatJ,; Mr*.
Nadine Cankadon, Jamaa String, NEW YORK—
Mua Dorothy McKav, Sam Park City. NORTH
CAROLINA—Mr* T. C. Black, laaart**, Mr*.
Henry Revel Birdwell, Ckarlotu. Elizabeth Krmzcy,
Hartathaa, Ida Yirian Hayward, WalAan, Moan
Arno* Ezekiel Blair, Gatumia, Mr*. C. C. Parker,
Wiiaaingtcn; Edward G. Ebert, ArhivtUa, William
A. Blair, Whanam4alam. OKLAHOMA—Dewey H.
Neal, Ralph Aubrey, Fred McWhorter, Eugenia
Whyte, Oklahoma City; Alioneo Morrison, Durant,
Mr*. Madge Ebilcfc, Lam,on, M a. S. G. Ptutlipa,
D. L. Wadiey, Jr., Mntkagaa, Mary Nell Kellogg,
R. D. Red, Taiia, Mr*. T. G. Garwood, Byart.
PENNSYLVANIA—Lloyd In Miller. AUamtamm.
SOUTH CAROLINA—Ida C. Turner, Clmtaaa.
TENNESSEE—Ada M. Re-yea, Saahpilla, Albert E.
Matthew*, Don Anderaoo, Corinne Elizabeth Frio
uom. Mamfhu. TEXAS—Nclacn Hntto, Pat Analey,
Akilama, P. S. Naugle, Nellie Horne, Ruth Cathcart,
D. L. Wharton. Part Worth, Mrt. W. E Remy,
Rath Herring, Mien Claude Scar lock, tan Antamc,
Lena Amaler, MtGragar, Mr*. L. E. Dougherty,
Dr. A. P. Perelle, C. R. D. Johnson, North Bigbee,
Cecil* Faget, Dallas; Mr*. Sarah Eatelle Turk,
Antaha, Mr* T. F. Herring, tl Para; Mr*. T. J.
Corea, Qraatkaek, Juanita Thoopoon, Datatnr, Ben
O. Miller, WaaiAtr, Mr*. Roger* Coke, Mm, hall,
Louie* Sheppard, Baaartaaa, Mrs Herbert Spencer,
Pod**.
Congratulation* to the winners! W#*r» sorry all
canid not nceieo n pria*i bit ao*uro yon that Fair
and nnbiaaed selection* war* made by tiaeao impar
tial judge*—
Alfonso Johnson, Ezecnde* Secretary, South
western Association of Admtuing Agencies.
JORSAM OwriT, President, Dallae Adeertielng
Ingn
>AttT Girt, National Adrerdaing Manager, Dal
las Sam, and J canal.
DR. PEPPER GO.. DrOm. Trim
Just
Like
Her
Mom
Pitnoff name will shine among women swimmers for another generation.
Elinor Pitnoff (below), of Somerville, Mass., natatorial star, is daughter
of Rose Pitnoff (top), famous swimmer.
I
Johnson Quits; O’Neil
Is to Manage Indians
CLEVELAND. Aug 5. </P)—S..C- e
O'Neil, a member of Cleveland
only world championship base bah
team, Monday tackled the Job oi
trying to bring the flfth-placa In
dians out of a slump.
Apointed late Sunday night to
succeed Walter Johnson as man
ager of the tribe. O'Neill said he
Intended to make the team “hustle.''
Johnson, who tendered his resign
nation to Alva Bradley, club presi
dent, prepared to return to his
TEXAS LEAGUE
Sunday'* Result*
Galveston 5, Houston 2.
Port Worth 8-2. Dallas 1-1.
San Antonio 5. Beaumont 0.
Tulsa 4-0, Oklahoma City 2-2.
Monday’* Schedule
Oklahoma City at Houston, night
game.
Dallas at Beaumont
Tulsa at Galveston, night game.
Port Worth at San Antonio, night
game.
Standing of Team*
Teams— W. L. Pet
Oklahoma City .... 66 55 .546
Tulsa . 66 54 .550
Beaumont . 65 55 .542
Galveston . 52 60 308
Houston . 62 60 308
San Antonio . 56 63 .471
Fort Worth . 51 69 .425
Dallas . 52 67 .437
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sunday’s Results
New York 9-3, Boston 2-1.
Brooklyn 4-4, Philadelphia 1-5.
Cincinnati 5-3, Chicago 1-4.
St. Louis 4. Pittsburgh 3.
Monday’s Schedule
Cincinnati at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at New York.
Boston at Philadelphia.
Only games scheduled.
Standing of Teams
Team— W. L.
New York . 64 33
Chicago . 64
St. Louis . 58
Pittsburgh . 55
Brooklyn . 44
Cincinnati . 44
Philadelphia . 43
Boston . 25
39
49
46
55
56
55
74
Pet.
.660
.621
.542
Mo
.444
.440
.439
.253
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sunday’s Results
Detroit 7, Cleveland 0.
Washington 11. New York 10.
St. Louis 10-4. Chicago 2-1.
Boston 7-3, Philadelphia 6-4.
Monday’s Schedule
New York at Boston.
Chicago at Cleveland.
Philadelphia at Washington.
No other games scheduled.
Sandings of Teams
L.
37
Team— W.
Detroit . 62
New York . 54 38
Chicago . 51 41
Boston . 51
Cleveland .. 46
Philadelphia . 40
Washington .. 40 58
BL Louis . 33 62
46
Pet.
.626
.587
.554
.526
48 .489
49 .449
.408
.347
'I..ryland farm. He will remain on
ne Cleveland payroll, however, as
an overseer of young playera in
need of development.
Tiie Big Train", one of baseball's
greatest p chers, said he did not
P'an to spend much time in Cleve
land for the remainder of the sea
son.
O’Neill, who has served as coach
of the tribe this year, said he had
no plans for changes in the
lineup for Monday’s game with the
Chicago White Sox here. He felt
that some improvement would be
shown by the Indians in the re
mainder of the campaign, but said
he knew of no formula to change |
overnight a team that has lost 23
of its last 32 games.
No Contract Signed
Bradley said no contract was
signed with O'Neill and neither
salary nor the length of his term
es manager was discussed.
The Cleveland president em
phasized that Johnson's resignation
was voluntary.
The new manager of the Indians,
who is 43, started with Cleveland
at, a player in 1912. He played for
twelve years and finished his big
league catching career with short
stays at Boston. St. Louis and New
York of the American league.
O’Neill managed Toronto of the
International league in 1929, 1930
and 1931. Becoming manager of
the Toledo American association
team in 1932. he remained there for
t*o years before returning to Cleve
land as a coach.
In 1920 O'Neill played in the
World Series, the only classic Cleve
land ever won.
Johnson has been under fire from
Cleveland sports writers and fans
for more than two months this
season. M06t of the criticism was
aroused by the release of two play
ers, Willie Kamm and Glenn Myatt.!
His team was handicapped by an
unusual amount of sickness and
numerous Injuries.
Carta Blanca Wins
The Brownsville "Mud-Dobbers”
dropped an 8-7 encounter to the
Carta Blanca nine In Matamoros
Sunday, succumbing to a four-run
rally in the ninth inning on the part
of the home club.
Gus Grausse twirled a good brand
of ball for Brownsville. His battery
mate was Rufino Lopez.
INDIANS AND
OILERS SPLIT
Oklahoma City Leading By
Half Game; Hillin
Blanks 'Porters
(By The Associated Press)
If one-day baseball games may
be placed in the “crucial” classi
fication. the Texas league had two
crucial series Sunday—for ths top
and bottom positions.
The Oklahoma City Indians split
a doubleheader with the Tulsa Oil
ers and managed to retain their
hold on first place, a half game
ahead of their fellow Sooner staters.
The Dallas Steers, who had man
aged Saturday to get out once more
from the cellar position, found their
opportunity to view the sunlight
short-lived. The Fort Worth Cats
shoved them back into last place
by taking a double bill.
Murray Howell accounted for
Tulsa’s first game win over the
Indians, 4-2, when the big out
fielder blasted a homer in the
fourth Inning with two on base.
The Braves outhit the Tulsa nine,
eight to six. but Shealey and Mat
uzak scattered the Indians' blows.
Matuzak essayed the relief-man
role a second time In the nightcap,
but lost the game in the ninth when
two singles, two safe bunts and a
long fly were combined to put over
two runs.
Fort Worth smacked the offerings
of Berly and Nelson for 16 hits in
the opener with the Steers to win
9-1. Lee Grissom held the Bovine*
to eight hits, collected by Harvel
and Mosolf, with three apiece, and
Stroner, who got two.
The nightcap was won in the
tenth Inning over Dave Lawless,
young hurler who has done well for
Dallas lately. A single, a stolen
base, a walk and a double ruined
Lawless’ well-pitched performance
and gave the Cats one run to win
2-1. Lawless allowed six hits and
Johnson allowed seven for the
Panthers
Ash Hillin. hard-working Mission
hurler, blanked the Beaumont Ex
porters, 5-0. Scharein and Mazzera
collected three hits each for the
San Antonio team.
In taking his 19th win, Max
Butcher held the Houston Buffs to
seven hits, as Galveston picked up
13 to win. 5-2. With the victory the j
Buccaneers moved back into fourth
place, a game in front of Hous
ton.
Rains Fail To Deter
Bullfight Patrons
In spite of threatening weather,
about 1,303 Valley and Matamoros
residents turned out Sunday after
noon for the third bullfight card
staged at the Matamoros Bienvenlda
r.ng. and they saw a fair exhibition
of the Latin sport
oJse Salas, better known as the
Syrian.” returned to his role of
matador after being gored on the,
rcvious card. Although cautious,
•raias turned in a neat perform
tree, killing the third and fourth
bi'lls.
Te cape work of Juan Estrada,
youthful matador, was a feature of
the fight. He ^yorked in close and
d ew repeated “dianas" for his
clever performance. Estrada marred
hp good work, however, with a bad
ocada” (death-thrust) on the
final bull.
The performance of Paco Gorraez.
the third matador, was well receiv
ed.
MAJOR LEAGIE LF4I>ERS
(By The Associated Ptesa)
American League
Batting—Vosmik, Indiana .354;
Greenberg, Tigers .339.
Runs — Gehringer. Tigers 88;
Greenberg, Tigers 87,
Runs batted in—Greenberg, Tigers
124; Go6lin, Tigers 80.
Hits—Greenberg, Tigers 143; Ger
hmger, Tigers and Vosmik, Indians
137.
Doubles—Greenberg. Tigers 35;
Vosmik. Indians 31.
Triples—Vosmik, Indians 13;
Stone, Senators 12.
Home runs—Greenberg. Tigers 30;
Johnson Athletics 21.
Stolen bases—Werber. Red Sox
21; Almada, Red Sox 18.
Pitching—Allen, Yankees 10-3;
Lyons, White Sox 12-4.
National League
Batting—Vaughan, Pirates .398;
Medwick, Cardinals .379.
Runs—Medwick, Cardinals 90;
Martin, Cardinals and Ott, Giants
85.
Runs batted in—Medwick. Card
inals 86; J. Collins, Cardinals 84.
Hits—Medwick. Cardinals 151;
Herman. Cubs 143.
Doubles—Herman, Cubs 36; Med
wick, Cardinals 33.
Triples—Goodman, Reds 12; 8uhr,
Pirates 11.
Home runs—Ott, Giants 24; Berg
er. Braves 22.
Stolen bases—Martin, Cardinals
15; Galan, Cubs 12.
Pitching—Castleman. Giants 10-2;
Schumacher. Giants 16-5.
Rivres do not end w*»en they reach
the sea, but continue far out from
shore before losing themselves. In
""iv ca«es. the river valley contin
ues as an under-sea valley, which
holds the river in its course.
Uffmmw
— TODAY —
The first time In Brownsville
BORIS KARLOFF in
THE GHOUL’
The greatest thriller of
all times
Admission 20c — 10c
B,JOU
THEATRE
LA FERIA
lodependrui Horn* Owned Theatre
— Monday and Tuesday —
‘The Glass Key’
with GEORGE RAFT
COLORED CARTOON
Every Night la A Big Night
PITCHERS CAN HIT .. - . . . . - By Jack ,Sord*
/loan « JV
VUtfHl* RACX, ,
A*Jp 4i o*H.y A /
He *S ArtYtM* AT A
350 CUP Mo IS oFVm
USED AS A 9*KA *TT0R>
' I 'll
Savp
PAi
I— vies Recettn-i broke ue -
TtUo G+JXB* «M 1YloOtyS
WfTA fiOMB RUMS IM TA£. V
i-AST IMM/MC
GtO
&£r;s?w
AAUJCS
ST. UXJrSC APPEAL*
ARC also MfTf/46. at
a re«RiRecur
High Schoolers
In Victory Over
Firestone ‘Ten’
(Special to The Herald)
SAN BENITO, Aug. High
School, probably the meet variable
outfit in the local softball league,
scored another upset Friday night
when It walloped the league leading
Firestone club by 3 to 1. Firestone
cuthit the high school boys but were
unable to make their nine blows
count for more than one run. High
School got eight hits.
Jacobs got a single and double
for Firestone and T. Roberts knock
ed out two singles while the heavy
hitters for High School were Smith
with a double and single and Ken
edy with two singles.
Score:
Firestone . 100 000 000—1
High School. 200 010 OOx—3
Batteries: Nobles and Carpenter;
Baker and Willett.
Standings;
Team—
Firestone ..
Rio Hondo .
Hygeia.
High School
Kiwanls ....
Lions .
Highland ..
Rangerville
W. L. Pet
10 3 .769
8 4 .667
6 4 ,600
7 6 .538
6 6 .500
4 8 .333
4 8 .333
5 I 250
Beaumont Victor
In Aquatic Meet
FORT WORTH. Aug. 3. UP)—Beau
mont won the senior championship
and tied with Dallas for the Junior
title In a state Y. M C. A. aquatic
meet here Saturday afternoon.
Team scoring in the senior divis
ion was: Beaumxit 13, Dallas 10.
Port Arthur 2. Fort Worth and Hous
ton did not compete. ,
In the Junior class Beaumont and
Dallas tied with 28 points each;
Fort Worth scored 12 and Houston
six. Port Arthur did not compete.
Of more than 4.000,000 persons
past the age of 70 in this country.
400,000 are on relief rolls. 160.000 In
almshouses, and 100.000 draw state
pensions.
Port Isabel
Dining Room Open
To Public
Sea Food Dinners
Your Patronage Solicited
SHARY YACHT
CLUB
with
BOBT. TATU5R
I KAN PAAKKH
. MGM
Thrill l
EDERALoAVINGS
[AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
toupenrrlsed by the United
States government)
Announces dividends m at June
30th. 1935 St the rate at
n
_ on full
O psid shares
(Including bonus of 1 per
cant reserved) on Install*
ment thrift shares
Accounts are Insured up to *5.000 by the
Federal Barings and Loan Ins. Corp.
Drew Fattesoa, President
C. H. Colgln, Secretary
Post, Edelstein
To Play Monday
Playground Ball
Monday — Edelsteln's at Fort
Brown.
Wednesday — Goodyear at Elks.
Friday — P-AA at Eagles.
The Fort Brown Yankees, de
fending champions of the Browns
ville Playground Ball league, get
back Into action on the 36th dia
mond Monday night by colliding
with the JEttelstein “ten." The Yan
kees got orf to an auspicious start
last week by defeating the Elks in
a game which opened the new sea
son.
The Edelstein team Is making
its debut as a member of the
Brownsville league, bringing into
action several new players. The ag
gregation has been playing hereto
fore under the leadership of Joe
Torres.
Wednesday night the Goodyears
are slated to take on the BPOEs,
and the Friday night program calls
for the Pan-Am Flyers to take on
the Eagles.
Chess Contest Is
Scheduled Tuesday
Brownsville and Matamoros chess
I— LAST DAY —
Will Rogers
In
His Greatest Laugh Hit
“Life Begins
At 40”
with
Rochelle Hudson
LAST DAY
r
players will match wits in a special
exhibition to be staged at the
Brownsville Chamber of Commerce
building Tuesday night.
The games, open to the general
public, are scheduled to get under
wav at 8 p. m.
The pairings: John Hunter vs.
Dr Guerrero; Yznaga vs. m Dr.
Lejarea; Luzuriaga vs. Punk; Hi
dalgo vs. Gotlieb. Each pair la to
play two games.
The G-Men Again Flash
Into Action . . . This Time
in a Mighty Thriller • • • •
WEDNESDAY
CAPIT
And
Thursday
r^i
CAPITOI
TUESDAY Only
I The BIG
£ NITE*
On the Screen
Both Theatres
CHAR1IE
CHAN IN
EGYPT
"PAT* PATERSON
STEPIN FETCHiT
Announcements at Both
Theatres Tuesday Nite 8:30
QUEE-M
Offers
®r fawnsaflk Herald
The American Government Today.
By Frederic J. Haskin
THE
AMERICAN
GOVERNMENT
TODAY
PmtefcJ. Haste
Here is a book
every American
should read and own.
It is informing—
entertaining—stimu
lating.
It will amaze yon
with its revelations.
Fill in this form
and bring or mail ic
to our business office
with $1
An autographed copy
arill be mailed you di
rect from the author.
1
Nam.........
{tWrf £• ......... . . . • • * • »'• • • • • » * * » » ••
Citif . • ••••••>••
Order a FIRST EDITION copy today

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