Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 9, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Pampa, Texas
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Wednesday, January 9, 1935
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Page 4
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FACE THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Patnpa, Texas WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 9, 1935. HARVESTEJKMIIXICMIiflEJWSEDOIJT BY STRONG SOUTH PLAINS TEAM ftAPPY'S CLASSY CLUB BEAT AMARILLOANS IN LAST MINUTE Scoring threats when the Tampa Harvesters and the Price Memorial Cardinals of Amarillo meet at the high school gymnasium Friday ttleht will be led by brother* on bdth teams. J. R. Green and Stokes Green are the Pampa scorers while Uavia and Jade Schenk have been doing most of tha offensive work for the Cardinals. The Pampa Gorillas and the Price Memorial second string will meet al 7:30 o'clock. The Cardinals and Harvesters will battle in the second game. Admission will be 25 cents for adults with a student admitted free with a paid adult admission. Price Memorial has been fast rounding into a dangerous combination. Last week the Cardinals were nosed out by the Happy Jacks in the last minute of play when Fort- ertberry looped a lucky field goal to win. Happy is said to have one of the strongest teams in the south plains. Coach Odus Mitchell is working his'charges a't top speed to get them ready for a stiff week-end of bas- Mtball. The Harvesters will go to Mbbeetle Saturday morning where they will compete in the Mobeetie irivUatlon tournament. The Gorillas ol Coach Harry Kel- 1$ have also been put through a dolly rputine the past week and the little fellows are showing good form ajjd much promise. The two games Friday night should be interesting affairs and a large crowd is anticipated. KIDNAP (Continued from page 1.) Classified Advertising Rates Information AH »»nt «d« are strictly cash and lr« Accepted over the phone with the <X>«ltite understarnl!nK that the nocount U to be paid when our collector calls, PHONE YOUR WANT AD TO 666 or 667 Onr courteous ad-taker will recelre four Want Ad, helping you word it. All ads for 'ySitimtimi Wanted" and "Lost and Found" are cash with order And will not be accepted over tbe telephone. Out-of-town advertising, cash with order. The Pampa Daily NEWS reserves the right to classify all Wants Ada under appropriate headings and to revise or withhold from publication any copy deemed objectionable. Notice of any error must be given In time for correction before second Insertion. In cane of any error or an omission In advertising of any nature The Daily NEWS shall not he held Ikible for damages further than the amount received for Buch advertising. LOCAL RATE CARD EFFECTIVE NOVEMI1ER J8, 1911 1 day, 2o a word; minimum 80c. 2 days, 4e a word, minimum 60e. lo per word lor each succeeding isane after the first two issues. The Pampa Daily NEWS Beauty Parlor* whose agents were called into th case after young Bomberger hai been seized last Sunday night li Crawfordsvllle, Ind., where he at tends Wabash college. The report of the kidnaping cam shortly after federal (agenfts ~Ka< shot and killed Russell Gibson, : suspect in the $200,000 abduction of Edward B. Bremer, well-to-do, St Paul banker, in a gun fight on Chi cago's Northside. Young Bomberger said there wer two men and a woman in the gan and that he would be able to iden tify one of the men, who was call ed "Ed" by the others. They seizei him he said while he was walkini on Crawfordsville street after the; had pulled their car alongside am asked him U he wanted a ride. After being bound and gagged h said he was driven to a bungalow which-he believed was in Indiana polls, where he said he was com pelled to write a note to his fathe demanding the ransom, he late prepared another message saying the kidnapers "meant business." The Chicago detectives who ques tioned the boy, however, said they believed that the house to whicl he was taken was in Chicago, instead of Indianapolis. Young Bomberger said his captors held 1 him prisoner at the bungalo for Only about twenty minutes am then drove him to another house which later proved to be sltuatec somewhere in Chicago, and where he was held captive from last Monday morning until the" time of his release. He did not know where he was tossed from the automobile, bui went to a hotel and notified his father of his release by telephone. WIDOW (Continued from page by Major Littlefield to be the president's home after Mrs. Littlefield' death. Another benefaction of $300,000 provided for erection of a dormitory to house 150 freshman girls, dedicated as a memorial to Mrs. Littlefield. Other gifts included $250,000 to the Wrenn library, $250,000 for a memorial entrance commemorating heroes of the Confederacy, Texas, and the World war; $25,000 to establish the Littlefield fund for Southern history, for compilation of history of the United States from 1860 to 1866, and $15,000 to purchase manuscripts and other records for the history. Alpine Owes ,Its Name To Progress Of AJLove Affair ALPINE, Jan. 9. (/P)—The city of Alpine, which got its start as Mur- physiville, owes its present name to the progress of a love affair, old timers recall. A belle from Georgia was responsible for changing the name of the town while she was visiting relatives near here in 1880. The incumbent county and district clerk fell in love with the maiden and proposed marriage. During the courtship she, suggested to him that as this country reminded her of the Swiss Alps he should change the name of Murphysville to Alpine. To please her the county clerk had the boys call an election and vote to change the town's name. The .sad part of the tale is that the girl's former beau came to Alpine Shortly afterward, married her and took her back to Georgia. •-• ..•;. ...o>. J. L. Taylor, farmer near Albany, Okla., grew 8 pumpkin that weighed 85 pounds. Poudre Puffe Beauty Shoppe Will Move Soon to Duncan Building 117 West Kingsmill Watch For Opening- Date PERMANENTS Our No Burnt permanenls arc beautiful, but not expensive. No students. Sort water Pads not used second time. Finger wave dry 25 cents. Hair tinting-. No hair or scalp burns. Eugene and Shcltoii permanents $1.50 to $7.50. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door West New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop For Sale FOB SALE—Pew more pair White King pigeons. 513 South Sumner St. Gp-241 If Mrs. H. H. Isi-bell will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Randolph Scott in "Home on the Range" Friday or Saturday. FOR SALE—Five-room modern house with basement, garage, sheds and chicken house. Reasonable. 805 E. Frederick. 7p-242 FOR SALE—Eight-room home in Winfield, Kansas. Home is located on 100-foot corner lot across street from fully accredited Methodist college, 4 blocks from Methodist church, 9 blocks from grade school. Bus service every 20 minutes. . Property in good condition, will rent for $60 per month in good times. Rooms rent to college students for $12 to $15 per month. Priced at $4,500 with terms available. Write D. J. Forsythe, O121 College St., Winfield, Kansas. 6t-239 GOOD USED CARS! 1933 Ford DeLuxc Tntlor S45 1930 Ford Tiidor IB 1932 Pontiac Coupe 2( 1933 Chevrolet Coach 1930 Chevrolet Coupe \t 1930 Ford Coupe 1J 1932 Chevrolet Coupe 2S 1933 Chcvrftlet Coupe 1930 Ford Sport Coupe 16 1934 Ford Tudor 53 TOM ROSE (Ford) Pampa, Texas NEW YEAB VALUES! 1934 Chevrolet 4-door Sedan, heater and radio $590 1934 Chevrolet Coach 505 1933 Chevrolet Coach 445 1932 Chevrolet G-whccl Sedan 345 1933 C-wheel Chevrolet Town Sedan 405 1929 Ford Coupe 05 1929 Ford 2-rtoor Sedan .. 75 1930 Chevrolet Coupe 165 1930 Chevrolet Coach 175 1928 Buick Standard Sedan, new tires 75 1930 Ford Coupe '. 165 1930 Chevrolet Sedan 190 CULBERSON- SIVt ALUNG CHEVROLET CO., Inc. AUTO LOANS CARSON LOFTUS Boom 303, Combs-Worlej B!dr. PLone 710 For Rent FOR. RENT— Two-room furnished apartment 307 Ryder St., 3 blocks vest Hilltop Grocery on Borger lighway. lc-237 If Mrs. K. I. Dunn will call it the Pampa Daily NEWS office, ;he will receive a free ticket to the ^a Nora theater to see Randolph Scott in "Home on the Range" Frilay or Saturday. FOR RENT—Nice room, close in. Garage optional, one or two ,-entlemcn. 414 West Browning. 2p-238 FOR RENT—Large basement apartment. Couple only. Reasonable. Third house, east side Highway 88. lp-237 FOR RENT—Three-room stucco house, Nicely garnished. Bills Apply 1 Tom's Place. East Highway 33. FOR RENT—XJnfuinished apartments. One three-room and one- •oom. Inquire Mrs. Eller, 803 .W. Foster. lp-237 FOR RENT—Nice, large front bedroom, newly papered, next to bath arge closet. On pavement. Men only. 820 North Frost St. 3t-238 R RENT—Two furnished rooms with connecting bath. 1303 Rham Street. 2p-237 FOR RENT—Bedroom, next to bath. Furnace heated garage. 46 North Hill St. 7c-239 FOR RENT—Desirable room for one. Garage optional. 921 North Situations Wanted WORK WANTED —Two young ladies want work, as housekeepers or care of children. Can give excellent references. Call at 218 West Brown street, Olsen rooms. 3p-238 Wanted—Misc. WE PAY highest prices for hides Bradley, Home Supply Mkt. 26c-237 Board and Room ROOM AND BOARD—For two men or two ladies. 1017 Mary Ellen. Phone 997-W. Sc-238 ROOM AND BOARD—Vacancy at Mrs. Plank's. 515 North Frost. Phone 503-J. 6p-239 For Trade FOR TRADE—Will trade 1929 Ford coupe and $200.00 diamond ring 'or 1931 or later Ford or Chevrolet. Write Pampa News. Box A. C. lp-237 Somerville. Phone 685. Sc-240 Wanted To Buy WANTED TO BUY—New and used furniture. 316 South Cuyler. . 26p-263 Miscellaneous STOMACH ULCER, gas pains, and indigestion victims, why suffer? For quick relief get a free sample of Udga tablets, a doctor's prescription, at City Drug Store. 6p-243 If Mrs. F. M. Culberson will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Randolph Scott in "Home on the Range" Friday or Saturday. They'll Battle for Bridge Crown Ely Oilbertson . "All these years 1 have been llrliliiK to get my hands on you " replied Kly Culberlson. bridge wizard, in accepting tlie clinfleniro of his rival, P. Hul Slirt*, to a "fight to a finish" at tiift brldco table. So the two muster* propose to settle the question of supremacy in a mai-alliou buttle in » New York club in late Febrtnry or March MINOR CLUBS ARE SHAPE THAN W, RE0ENT YEi (Note: This is another of an exclusive series, written for the Associated Press by national sjxn-ts lenders and dealing with the current pthltUc outlook.) BY W. G. RRABHAM, President, Vational Association of Professional Baseball Leagues. DURHAM, N. C., Jan. 9 (fl 5 )— Burning into 1935, the minor leagues >f baseball find themselves in a nore strategic (position for their u-ogram of expansion than they iavo visioned in several, years. There re several factors contributing to his gratifying situation. Ever since 1932, th.e crisis year for lie minors, when the close of sched- les found only 13 leagues in opera- ion, the National association has out it.T efforts toward rehabilita- ion and oxpun.'jen. There was some encouragement 193:', when 1-4 circuits began the eason and all finished. Last year 9 leagues completed their' sched- les I eagues have their foundations am happy to say our "key" Bears Down SMI Cagers 27 to 26 WACO, Jan. 9 Baylor Bears held a 27 to 26 victory over S. M. U.'s Mustang cagers today because little Bunk Bradley, Bear forward, sailed a field goal through the loop as the first Southwestern game of the season here ended last night. Two desperate, spectacular long shots gave the Bears their victory, Mark O'Hearon sinking the first with only 10 seconds to play and Bradley shooting the winning score as the last whistle blew. rengthened to such an extent that lore time may be devoted to or- ariwition work, which means ex- ansion ar.d opening of new terri- :ry. One of the chief factors in the tabilization of our circuits has been gislation in opposition to the so- alled "shoestring operator," a men- ce to the game, whose activities ad more to do with disruption in ome territories than the economic epression. He started out with othing and wound up with a trail [ liens and obligations in his path He is being pushed out of the enn. At our annual convention lore legislation was enacted against ini. Every operator now will be re- uireci to post a: cash guaranty with 10 treasurer of the National asso- ation before the start of the sea- on The promotional department ol e National association, char-get with the aul;e.s of organizing new leagues and lending a hand wherever needod, has an ambitious program. Soma 20 p;v,pc-.ved additions to membership Ivave been contacted. We do not expect to add 20 new leagues to cur icll for 1935, but we do hope to ge the best of these prospects inside the ranks of organized baseball. If the coming season opens with 25 well-organized and financially sound leagues, marked progress will have been made. Sales of new motor vehicles in North Carolina during October totaled 9,216, the largest number ever recorded in one month, the state motor vehicle bureau reports. .*. Cast-iron smelting in the Soviet Union amount to an average of 852,000 tons a month. In 19J7, the average monthly smelting of cast- iron reached 252,000 tons. 31 Years of Aviation Advance Pass Before Wright While the nation paid tribute to tbe Wright brothers for the first successful airplane flight, Orville Wright, at Dayton's celebration, cast his memory back over 31 years of aviation advance, gazing at the model of Ills first plane as he held in his hand a model of the Boeing pursuit ship, latest and fastest military craft. Wright was an honored guest at his home city's celebration, watching sky fleet maneuvers with army and navy air chiefs. A ^ I ALAN J. GOULD The New A. A. U. Head The Amateur Athletic Union made a wise choice when it selected Jeremiah T. Mahoney to succeed Avery Brundage as its president. Mahoney, a former supreme court justice of New York, has long been identified with amateur sports. He'll lend dignity and prestige to the office. While Judge Mahoney has never before been honored with an official position in the A. A. U., he has been active in its councils since his competitive days. A successful attorney, he has been most generous with his time and advice, invaluable legal advice which the organization could hardly afford to buy. Amateur athletics have always been close to his heart. An energetic man, he isn't assuming the presidency because he thinks it will al dhim in any material way. On the contrary, it is a non-paying- position requiring much of the individual's time and effort. His athletic career began almost 40 year?; ago when he was a high jumper at the College of the City of New York. At 56 ho is still an athlete. 'Held World Mark Completing his college work around the turn of the century, he continued his competitive career with the Knickerbocker Athletic club. At that time a bitter rivalry existed between the New York A. C. and the Knickerbocker. Among his club-mates were Lawson Robertson, the famous Olympic coach, and Harry Hillman, present track and field mentor at Dartmouth. » In 1903, after the Knickerbocker club had folded up, Mahoney joined the New York Athletic club and has been a member ever since. At one time he held the world's record for the quarter-mile hurdles. That was at the time when the event was comparatively new and was raced over 3-foot 6-inch hurdles— not as it is today over 3-foot sticks. For years he played on the Winged Foot baseball team, enjoying the reputation of being- a heavy hitter— and most dangerous in a pinch. He was club captain in the years 1907 and '08. Always a dynamic competitor, it was quite natural for him to turn to boxing for exercise when his competitive daj's were over. Boxing several times a week he is at the age of 56 a marvel with the gloves. Important Job Ahead The coming year, preceding the Olympic games as it does, makes it vital that the A. A. U. have the best man available at the helm. Mahoney's athletic background together with his professional success stamp him as a man perfectly fitted to fulfill the duties of the office. Shortly after his return from the A. A. U. convention in Miami, Mahoney was taking his usual workout at the New York Athletic club. Observing a couple of athletes jogging- around the track, he walked over to them. "My name is Jerry Mahoney," he said. "Do you mind if I swing aiound with you for a few laps?" He chatted with the boys for a few moments after the jaunt and then went on his way. The athletes were Bill Bonthron, the Princeton star miler, and Joe McCluskey, one of the best fcwo-mil- ers in the country, and though Ma- iioney knew who they were he did not assume that they .would know him. Use Daily NEWS classified Ads. Ill' NEW YORK, Jan. 9. (/D— Tilt stock market sloshed around with cut getting anywhere today. Afte an afternoon sag, the list stiffenec a little in the final dealings, am closed will mixed gains and losses mostly fractional. The closing tone was steady. Transfers approximated 900,000 shares. Am Had .... 47 15% 15Vi Am S&R 38 37% 38',! Am T&T .... 27 105'! 104% 105U Anac 53 AT&SF 17 All Ref ... A via Corp . Edwin Loc B & O ... Bavnsdall .. Ben Avin. . 9 32 86 20 C 18 Borden 12 Case J I Chrysler ... Colum G&E1 Coml Solv . Con Gas ... Coi: Oil Con Oil Del Cur Wri ... El P&L ... Hous Oil Gen El . Gen M'ot 23 205 32 61 131 24 24 21 12 New 4 ... 138 132f Gillette 41 Goodrich Goodyear Int Harv Int T&T Kelvin .. Kennec . MKT. Mo Pac 8 M Ward ..., Mur Corp .. Nat Dry Pr . Nat Dist .... Nat P&L ... N Y Cen ... N Y N H&H Nor Arm Ohio Oil .... Packard Fanhand Penney J C Penn R R .. Phil Pet Pub Svc N J Pure Oil Radio 27 Rein Rand ... 10 Rep Stl 44 Sears 26 Shell 12 Simms 73 Skelly i Soc Vac 69 Sou Fac 30 Sou- Ry 10 S O Ind .... 15 S O N J .... 44 13 26 23 80 119 51 3 8 80 12 35 57 15 28 .7 .... 92 .... 18 ... 209 P&R 1 17 24 20 G4 11 54% 24% 6% 6% 16% 24% 59 40% 23% 20% 17% 2% 3 3'A 23 ',A 32 % 14 Vi 25% 52'4 9% 18-4 17% 6 2% 29% 714 16% 28 7'4 21 >4 7% 13% 10 5 % 73 V! 24'A 15'A 25 7',4 5'4 11 15'4 39% 7% 18% 7V! 14 % 18% 15% 25 VA 42% 11% 53% 24 !i 5 11% 54 24 5 14 Vi 6% 16'i 24 : !i 57% 39% 7 2% 3 22% 32% 14 11 ',& 25 OH! 9% 17% 17% 5% 2M- 29 7% 16% 27 ',4 7W 20% 7% 13 9% 72 '/i! 24','s 14 v! 24 '4 7 V, 5>/s 10-r, 14% 39 7 Id 17 '/s 14 17% 15% 24% 42!'s New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ... 17 El B&S 33 Gulf Pa 15 Humble 4 St Re'g Pap .. 3 7 59 '/, 46'« 1% 1% 6% SB'A 46% 14 % 6% 16',24% 58 M 40'i 7V! 23 8 17% 2% 2% 23 32% 14% IIW 25 M 51% 9% 18 17 K- 5% 2% 29'4 7% 16% 27% 7'4 20 % 7% 13'4 OX 5V, 72 V4 24 '4 15 VA 24% 7V, 5VA 11 15 39 7'4 18'4 14 18 15% 25 42 H 7 59 M 46 VI 1% VETERANS (Continued from page 1.) the Veterans of Foreign Wars. "Those who are sponsoring th proposed marches are merely interested in fomenting revolution and discontent, and are frying to nd vance their own cause by a demonstration of power In Washington,' the V. F. W. leader's announcement read in part. He stated that sucl' individuals are using the veterar only as a tool in a nefarious scheme designed to aggravate violation of law and order. The bonus inarch to Washington two years ago was directly responsible for the defeat of pending legislation for immediate cash payment of adjusted compensation certificates, Commander - in - Chief Van Zandt's pronouncement continued. "The efforts of our national legislative committee were completely destroyed When 20,000 veterans took aossession of the city of Washington. The V. P. W. will conduct -its Campaign for immediate cash payment of adjusted compensation ceV- tificates along dignified and orderly lines. We will proceed through the channels that are always availabld o us and present our appeal to congress on the basis of its merits.' Any attempt to identily the name )f the Veterans of Foreign Wars of he U. S. with the proposed bonus narch, or the use of its Insignia "llrough the display of colors or Unl- 'orrns, will be regarded by the com- nander-in-chief as rank ihsubordi- latlon and an offense subject to Irastic disciplinary action, Com- nander Waddcll was informed. Vio- ation of the' order Will subject the ndividual unit to suspension or complete loss of charter artel'charges vill be filed against individual members who violate it KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Jan. 9. (ff>)— (U. S. D. A.)—Hogs: 1,500; mostly steady to 10 higher; top 8.30; 140- 1CO Ibs 7.25-85; 1CO-350 Ibs 7.50-8.30; sows 275-500 Ibs 6.60-7.90. _ Cattle: 3,500; calves: 500; killing iassos of cattle strong to 25 higher; teers good and choice 550-900 Ibs 7.25-10.50; 000-1500 Ibs 8.25-11.25; common and medium 550 Ibs up 4.00-8.50; heifers good and choice 50-flOO Ibs 6.00-9.50; cows good -.50-5.50; venters (milk fed) medium o choice 4.00-7.00. •«»• . CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Jan. 9. (/P)—Wheat losed easy, IS-').', under yesterday's inish, May 1.01-101%, corn % to 1 ent down, May 90%-%, oats V6-U It, and provisions unchanged to a ise of 10 cents. Wheat: May .. r u!.V .. sept. .. WHEAT TABLE High Low ... 1.02 U 1.01 ... H4% 93 'i ... 92% 91 Vj Close 1.01-01 '/s 91% The heat wave of June, July, and \ugust was the direct cause of 290 oaths in Kansas, the secretary of ic state board of health reported. BRICKELL SIGNS CONTRACT WITH NEW YORK TfiAM The Pampa Road Runner baseball team is open for a left fielder for the 1035 season. Freddy Brickell, ace gardener of the team last year, tmriounced yesterday that He Had signed a contract with the Albany club in the New York league, with the understanding that If his spring training, work with the club was satisfactory he would' be sent to the Washington Senators for the coming season. Brickell if- rot Hew to the major leasiies. He writ to Pittsburgh In I92fi and.Hninined with the Pirates until 1M2& v.hen He was sold to the Philadolphla Hi'IHes. Brickell suffered a severu knee 7 injury In 1632 which slowed him up perceptibly: Ht> went to .Kansas City to start the, 1933 season but was later sold to the Dallas Steers, where he completed the season. The veteran derided to rest for a year before returning to organized baseball. Ho accepted' a position with Dmicifxr Uefining company at Pimps': He played' Baseball 1 with the Roiul Runners during 1934' and was one of i.he most valuable men on the team. He was a, favorite with players and faris alike. He was elected to menage the 1935 team. Last season Brickell led the team matting with an average of .436 for 56 games. He was at bat 251 times, collecting 109 hits and scoring 91 runs. Brickell looked the part of a big time ball player. He made the most difficult plays look easy in the field. On the bases he showed remarkable speed for his size. He showed that was a dangerous batter a'gainst all types of pitching. Mi-, and Mrs. Brickell and family- will leave early in March for Gulf- t, Mis:;., where the Albany team will train. The Senators will be at Biloxi, Miss., and the two teams will meet at intervals during the .raining period: It is rumored that the Boad'-Run- *ers are in touch with Frank Clfft, House of David outfielder. Use News classified advertising. SEE M. P. DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan On Good Farms and Business Property Combs-VVorlcy Bid?.—Phone 330 Electric Mixer Never Out Of A Joft An Electric Mixer doesn't know the meaning of W employment—if fit isn't doing one thing to help you out it s > doing another even more helpful. It's ft* housewife's best friend — and even her husband use* it thankfully m making drinks that call for lemon or orange ^ice. Besides extracting fruit juices, your Electric Mixer mashes, whips, mixes, stirs, beats, and makes salad dressing. With a few inexpensive attachments it chops vegetables, grin-ds meat, opens cans and sharpens knives. In short, it saves both t$m# and hard work. A child can operate it—see it d«n> onstrated at once.

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