Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas on May 20, 1934 · Page 16
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Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 16

Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 20, 1934
Page 16
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tUBBOCK, TEAAS, SUNDAY, MAT 21, 1934 THE SUNDAY AVALANCHE-JOOKNAL—PAGE FIVE Lemove Loan Restrictions Take* By F.C.A. For Of OM Unllord !• Six Counties B*c««ie Of Drouth Condition* WASHINGTON, May 19 (/P)—The arm Credit administration has «n- .ounced that limitations oh maxi- pum crop loans available to ten- bits of one landlord had been re- noved In Dallam, Moore, Oldham, caf Smith, Sherman and Hartley ounties. Texas. S. M. Oarwood, production credit mmissioner, said the action was teen because of the drouth in that [rea, adding offices in the district Vould continue to receive appFica- lions for loans up to June 1. { Farmers in the six counties also Ire eligible to loans for purchase of Seed for livestock, running to a faaximum of $250 to an individual. Applications for emergency loans tor feed for livestock, but not for op production, also are being re- leived in Hansford, Lipscomb, Car- Ion. Roberts, Armstrong, Ochiltree. llutchinson, Hemphill, Potter, Gray, llarndall and Bailey counties, Gar- ;ood said. Those counties were de- ngned as drouth-stricken on April Named Aid To iggett At Canyon CANYON, May 19 (Special)—Bob nationally famous fullback of • university and former Amarillo ege Badger star, has been an need as assistant coach at West , State Teachers college to «rid i Al Baggett. bx was captain of the first two ns that Amarillo college ever I. In 1930 and 1931. He went to ke in the spring of 1932 and 1m- diately became fullback on the slty football team. Cox proved isation his first year with his ttional passing, and his power- ne plunges. At the close of the jSeason he was characterized as | of the best line-cracking full t ever to perform in the South fconference." Last year "Our '. as Durham N. Carolina sports rs call him took up where he jleft off the year before and as fscorer in the South led Coach c* Wade's Duke university ( Devils to the Southern confer- championship. His 69 points fed by eleven touchdowns and « extra points also gave him th high scoring honors in the ktion. Cox was named on the Carolina all-state team, the l-5outb Atlantic team, was voted most unanimously the fullback ist on the All-Southern conference and was given honorable ation on the Ail-American team _ merit Card certifying his all- aeiican rating and signed by y Walsh of the All-America, of Football Is In the posses_-of Coach Baggett. [Mevlous to his two years under xv ' Jj h Baggett at Amarillo college had served one year at Vemon H school, and one year at Wichita i. Junior college under the tute- i:of Baggett. Thus "he is thor- hly grounded in Baggett's sys- of football, and will be able to i Coach Baggett get that system "'' established at West Texas. tillo Sets New irk On Speedway 3IANAPOLIS, May 19 (IP] — Illy Petlllo of Los Angeles estab- 3ed a new record for the 25-mile Jiallfying run at the Indianapolis lotor speedway today when he eraged 119,329 miles per hour. The ord previously was held by "Wile lill" Cummings of Indianapolis and las established in the qualifying last year. jCummings' time was 118.381 miles pr hour and it gained him the pole iltion in the 500-mile race a year ko. fpetlllo made his record in a four- Vllnder, rear-drive machine. Levinsky Is Indefinitely <n<f«/ By California .CRAMENTO, Calif., May 19 — King Levinsky, heavyweight vanished from Los Angeles e ne was matched to fi s ht Art y and was found this week in icago hospital, was indefinitely nded today by the state ath- commission. to honor a contract,' official reason given. Le's sister, Lena, who holds a 00—Stntiger's license, also was sus- Hart,. ivis, IMfcEASED FROM HOSPITAL jCHlCAGO. May 19. i/Pj — King HencftvlMky, who was threatened with 3, pH nervous breakdown, was released j.' M*an the hospital today after four of rest and observation. His ndltlon was rapidly improving eapfng Lena Levy, his sister and nagi-r. said the Kingfish prob- i]y would be ready within ten >>, to return to Los Angeles to Hill his ten round engagement th Art Lasky, Minneapolis heavy- Players Are Giving t Site Pl a y At Methodist Church iSp«dsA pJny. "A Million Jobs A Wait. to A'' ' s to **' pi 1 ' 1 Billed by the Wesle fiaw' Pfayi* » s tilfl chapel of the or th* rst Mcllioriiht rhurch at 7 o'clock 3 is evening. Tliose who are to part are Wendell Watson, P.-iul Eubank, Pa ton Davf LuKrell. Roberta fcrle. G\vi ndolyn Thompson, ' thprinc Royaltv. Sum Sue St.ow- , Jano Harknrter and George fus Rush. i't, is a serious and heavy snaltirs arc pTmidf-d for designat- an nr'i.-Ic' "• r ; ' r nted when It not been pateptcd. Horse Racing Coining To Panhandle In Big Style*' Next Month When Amarfflo Plays Host To Nine-Day Racing Meet World Record Ii Claimed For Liffoon'i 226 For 72 Holet DENVER, Colo., May 19 (fF) — Denver golfing experts claimed a world record today for Ky Laffoon, Denver professional. Ltrffoon, an entrant in the National open, won the Park Hill open here yesterday by shooting 266 for 72 holes which, local experts say, is four strokes under the world's record for standard 18-hcle. courses. His total card was 22 strokes under par for the Part Hill course. Equipoise Loses When Disqualified NEW YORK, May 19. <JP') — For the second time in five years of racing, C. V. Whitney's Equipoise, mightiest of America's thoroughbreds, lost a race by disqualification today when he was charged with driving Mrs. James M. Austin's Mr. Khayyam into the rail In the 41st running of the Metropolitan mile at Belmont Park. Equipoise, seeking his third straight triumph In the classic turf fixture, stepped home three lengths In front of Mr. Khayyam but his courageous effort went for natight as the decision of the Judges went to Mrs. Austin's colt after the latter's jockey, Bobby Jones, had lodged a claim of a foul. With the downfall of Equipoise went the laA race lor Mrs. Elizabeth Bosley's Chase Me, unbeaten in seven straight races since making his debut ae a four-year old last fall and heralded as Equipoise's most formidable rival. It was the first time the pair had matched strides. Ridden by a steeplechase jockey, Frakie Slate, Chase Me broke his left front leg while running in full stride at the stretch turn. After being helped off the track he was destroyed, ending the career of one of the turf's most sensatonal^ runners. Slate was uninjured. The disqualification of Equipoise shoved Willis Sharpe Kilmer's Sun Archer into second and moved W. R. Coe's Ladysman, champion Juvenile of 1932, up from fourth to third. Building Permits Past The Half Million Mark In City Lubbock's aggregate expenditure anticipated in building permits passed the half-million dollar mark Saturday, when Bellows Construction company formally entered the lists In construction of two dormitories at Texas Technological college at a total cost of $546,910. W. S. Moss, a contractor, Saturday was authorized to repair and alter the Palace theater, 1016 Main street, at a cost of $6,000. The Lindsey estate owned, the building. Eleven permits last week forecast a total outlay of $563,747.20, 15 this month $564,87250, and 180 this year $592,033,70. Texas Candidate AMARILLO, May 19. (Special)— Horse racing Is coming to the Panhandle in big style next month, and those who wish to learn about ponies should start now. The Panhandle race meet at Panhandle on June 7-10 and the nine-day spring meeting of the Tri-State Fair and Racing association In Amarillo June 15-25 will bring to this section all the thrills found on the "big apples." Do you know, what the "big apple" is?, if you don't you might as well learn now what it and a lot of other expressions peculiar to the race track mean. You'll be hear- 'ing a lot of funny expressions at the races here, and if you'll study the definitions below, you will be In a position to know what they mean. Big Apple—the major tracks of the country such as Belmont, Arlington Downs, Churchill Downs, etc. "Frying Pan Circuit" Prying Pan circuit—the smaller tracks where most the thoroughbreds start their careers. Plater — a horse which runs in the claiming races, so called because in the old days horses used to run for a piece of a plate. The claiming race is one in which any horse in it must be sold to anyone -who wishes to buy it at a price stipulated before the race. This plan keeps owners of hot shot horses from entering them in all races to win as many stakes as possible. In other words, It gives the small fellow a chance to participate In the earnings. Furlong—an eighth of a mile. Panel—a furlong. Feed-box—a term used by jockeys, bettors, and others about the tracks to designate a hot tip from tha stables or information, the exact source of which is not known, but is to be considered reliable. Grapevine—a term used by track: followers in a mysterious manner. The grapevine is that system of "gossip" that Is current on any horse or races. The source of the grapevine reports is unknown. Any word over the "grapevine route 1 * is heresay pure and simple. Booter—a jockey; known also as pilots, helmsman," driver, rider, a boy. etc. Maiden—This has nothing to do with the sex of the horse or jockey. A horse or jockey is known as n maiden until the horse or jockey in question has won a race. . Throne—the saddle—Also called the pilot seat, etc. Tack—all saddle equipment. But —a whip used by the jockey. Overland route—bringing a horse GEORGE H. SHEPPARD Former Mayor of- Sweetwater, ex- director of the West Texas Chamber of Commerce and still a citizen of Nolan county, George H. Sheppard Is a candidate for re-election'to the office of State Comptroller. He carried 245 out of 254 counties in his first race. TO HOLD SUMMER TERM POST, May 19.—(Special)—High school students and others who need to make up school work, may do so at a special summer term starting May 28. O. c. Thomas, principal of the high school, said. Thomas will teach seventh grade subjects and also English, history and mathematics in high school. down the stretch by the outside or longest way around the field. On the Bill Daly — applies to horses that have an early burst of speed and break in front at the start. Also called "front runner." Stretch runner or horse—applies to horses that have a reserve burst of speed for the final home stretch. Sprinters—horses that are at their best in mile or under races. Routers—horses that prefer races of over one mile. Morning glory — a horse that looks like a-million dollars in the morning workouts, but fades out in the real tests in the afternoons. "Knights Of The Rag" Knights of the Rag—Stablemen and others who take care of the racers. Also known as "swipes." Valets—those fellows who help the jockeys, carrying their tack, throwing them the "bat" and otherwise being useful. Pancake—the oval tract itself. Also called "oval," "turf," or "course.'' There are many more terms you'll hear around the track, but these will do for the first class. N EWS BRIEFS Twelve men were arrested by police in a downtown hotel Saturday afternoon and charged with gambling. They pleaded guilty «nd paid fines of $15 each in corporation court. Grady Harrist, acting sergeant, and Tom Cannon, patrolman, made the arrests. R«v. C- J. McCarty, pastor of th« Calvary Baptist church, is to preach the Commencement sermon for Southland High school graduates at 11 a. m. today. Rev. C. J. McCarty, Mrs. McCarty, their son Aubrey, and Mrs. Dee Carpenter have returned from the Southern Baptist convention at Fort Worth. Mrs. Mccarty's mother, Mrs. C. G. Smith, went with them and visited in Weatherford and Mineral Wells during the convention. , A fire originating, possibly from spontaneous combustion, in basement of the Putty farm home about two miles southeast of Lubbock resulted in a run by fire department members Saturday morning. Damage was slight, flames being confined to the basement, it was said. Sam W. Fort has been employed temporarily as fingerprint expert by Lubbock police department, Chief of Police H. L. Johnston said last night. Joe Riger and C. E. Luce are special officers during the American Legion convention. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Warren of Pomona, Calif., who have been visiting Mrs. Warren's mother, Mrs. Allie M. Dyer, 708 Avenue R, have returned to their home. Dr. W. F. Frye returned Saturday morning from Fort Worth where he attended a Southern Baptist convention. J. O. Ford Implement company, dealer in Lubbock for John Deere equipment, has announced purchase of the R. L. Little Implement company of Crosbyton. Mr. Ford said the Crosbyton store would be known as the J. O. Ford implement company of Crosbyton. John Deere equipment will be featured in Crosbyton, as well as a line of hardware and farm supplies. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ford and family of Honeybrook, Pa., where Mr. Ford, is general'superintendent of the Sun Pipe Line company, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Keene, 2108 Twenty-third street. Mr. Ford and Mrs. Keene are brother and sister. Miss Mary Lonise McNeil], who taught at Rule this past academic year, has returned to Lubbock. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Walker and son. Earl, and Mrs. L. W. Squyres left Saturday morning for Breckenridge, where Mr. Walker will visit his father, S. S. Walker, who Is critically ill. Max T. Morris left Saturday for Washington, D. C., where he has accepted a position. He will join his wife, who has been there for some time. Mrs. Anna Seitz of Cass, W. V., and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fuhrman of Eldorado, Kans., are guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Daniels, 2808 Twenty-First street. Mrs. Seitz is a sister of Mrs. Daniels and the mother of Miss Bee Seitz who lives with the Daniels and attends Lubbock High school. Miss Seitz will return to West Virginia with her mother in about two weeks for the summer. Mrs. Charles Quails and Mrs. F. Tuffing of Post spent Saturday in Lubbock. Theft of a trunk about May 12 from 2324 Thirteenth street was reported to police late Friday. The trunk bore tags having the name "W. F- Holmes" and the names of several cities, including Shamrock Holmes' home, and Austin. Ross Berry, for the past 11 years a resident of Lubbock and former- ly engaged in the dry goods business here, is leaving Monday for hia former home, Wichita Falls, where he plans to enter the oil business. Mr. Berry recently resigned from the Lubbock police force. He came to Lubbock in 1923 after having been engaged in the oil business handling leases and royalties for a number of years. Annual feeders day of the U. S. dry land experiment station at Big Spring has been set for June 8, according to word from Fred Keating, superintendent. The cattle have been on feed for 198 days. There are 60 Hereford calves in the test, In four groups of 15 each. Several members of the division of agriculture faculty at Texas Tech may attend the feeders day. Tomato plan* in the garden of A. Judd, on the Slaton highway southeast of town, are blooming, Mr. Judd reported yesterday. Mr. Judd is selling homegrown vegetables from his garden to Lubbock grocers. He does no retail business. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. F. M- McGinty of O'Donn«ll about 4:45 p. m. Friday at Lubbock sanitarium. A box-and-pie supper, to which candidates for public office are invited, will be given Thursday night at Wolfforth school. Ice cream also will be sold. Proceeds will go to the Parent - Teacher association The Wolfforth Parent-Teacher association will meet Tuesday night Officers will be installed. Ellsworth Speaks Before Students BROWNFIELD. May 19. (Special) Dr. J. O. Ellsworth of Texas Technological college will deliver the commencement address for members ol the Brownfield High school graduating class Friday night at 8:30 o'clock. The salutatory will be given by Alcie Faye Mangum and the valedictory by Marion Chisholm. Paul F. Lawlis, superintendent, will award- diplomas. Members of the class are: R. L. Bandy, Howard Boucher, NIta Bess Briscoe, Lurline Broun Woodrow Chambiiss, Marion Chisholm, Naomi Drury. Olen Sv'ans, Mitchell Flache, Minnie Hazel Gore. Austin Green, L. C. Green, jr.. Melson Hamilton, Ora Ruth Hobbs. Horton Howell. Jo Mae Jones. Roma Lewis. Imogene Luckie, Alcie Faye Mangum, Martha McClish, Frances McPherson, Eunice Michie. Weldon Moore. Juanita Murphy, Mary Jo Neill. Mojgan Noble, Marvin Parker, Wayland Parker. Clydene Polk, Kenneth Purtell, Helen Rogers, Esther Ruth Smith. Wilton Smith Yrma Sudderth and Mary D. Thomas. NEW RALLS FIRM RALLS. May 19.—(Special)—E. H. Armstrong, formerly of Lubbock, is here as manager of the McMa- hen-Armsirong Radio shop. He also handles a number of lines of electrical machines. TAKE OUR TIP! AND STUA jfr i jn • • TAKE YOUR DIP IN AN Swim Men's Trunks, with button-on tops __ S4.00 Men's Trunks --------------- S3.50 and S2.75 Ladies' Suits _________ S3.00, S3.S5 and S4.00 White Belts __________________________ 25c Men's Swim Supporters ________________ -40c Distinctive Models and Exclusive Patterns. w <fc Tf __ | SPORTING OOODSf Phone 1381 Myrick Bldg. Play Golf $2 Per Month One membership allows all the family to play. MEADOWBROOK GOLF CLUB I'A Miles North On Highway ON'T YOU EVER RUN OUT OF BCECUBES? OU MUST BE THINKING OF FASHIONED ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS. Big, husky ice cubes—120 of them at one freezing, in the model shown above. But that's only one reason why everyone is talking about the Frigidaire '34. To begin with, it has automatic ice tray release . . . the trays slide from the freezer at a * finger touch! And automatic defrosting . .-. it turns itself on when defrosting is completed! Then, there are models with Life- time Porcelain inside and out... double Hydrator capacity, .much greater food space ... the Sliding Utility Basket .. . the Frigidaire Servashelf . . interior lighting . . . extra space for tall bottles .. and—come in, won't you?.,. That, really, is the best w*y to see just what's happened in electric refrigeration; to learn just why people are proudly saying, "Ours is a Frigidaire '34s* MODBL ITIMDAKO 454 <Nw * * tricMaira that Um Lm-CwrMt thaN Out MmarT Lamp M HOUSEHOLD SUPPLY CO. 110* MAIN ST. D. A. DAVIS, Mgr. PHONE 1425, MAIN FLOOP' f LEVINES MAIN TWO DAYS ONLY i MONO AY & TUESDAY CHOICE 350 NEW SPRING SUITS TRADE \ IN- ' - v SUIT SALE LETS SWAP SUITS THIS DOES JOT INCLUDE OUR ENTIRE STOCK BUT ONLY ONE GROUP OF 350 SPRING SUITS ALLOWANCE FOR ANY OLD SUIT OR OVERCOAT ! Bring your old suit or oevrcoat to Levines and get $5.00 for it on a new spring suit. Makes no difference what condition it is in its worth $5.00 Monday and Tuesday at Levines. The old suits and overcoats will be given to charity. ALL SUITS WITH TWO PANTS Keg. Price of Suit $19.85 __ $21.50... $24.50__. $28.75... $5.00 _._ $5.00.__. $5.00._.. $5.00.__ Different In Price $14.85 .$16.50 .$19.50 .$23.75 NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR ALTERATIONS SEJFoUR WINDOWS FtOOR LEV IN E

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