Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on August 30, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

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Friday, August 30, 1935
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WILL ATTEMPT TO ®- STRIKE .OUT KING OF ME6f fO HURL FOR 1 COLtEXO ' Baieball fans and farmers bene- tttfl moW from the torrential rain* of the Ust few days. The fanners may have a row crop after ail t « whiles bnscball fans will pet a ';. tonight at Koad Runner : when 'a crack doubleheacler It'bit presented for the price of •ttstn, which has caused postponement of the Road Runner-Coltexo darbbn ganie on Wednesday 'night, A'dds tile 'game for tonight to the battle, between Coltexo Gas .of Lc- Fors' and .the Amarillo Shamrocks, doped to be one of the best games of the tournament. • Ifte Black Oats of LeFors have beeii looking for a chance to throw carbon black in the Road Runnsrs eyes; but they didn't expect to get the chance to banish the Road Run- nets from a tournament. Determined to get back into their stride, tHe Pampa aggregation will use its best against Coltexo tonight, since the losing team goes out of the tftulrnBmeht. •Manager Jake'Leggitt of Coltexo « Wil-flmote thah likely us Vodie Clemmons, -his speedball and strikeout King. 'Clemmons fanned 17 men but ICStf-thel game last week. Lonnie Abies will be Leggitt's second choice, It Is believed. "•Either Lee Daney or Carl Stewart •will get the- nod for the Road Run- Ttters, although there is an outside '.Chance that Manager Freddy Brick- ells will throw a surprise at the Black Cats. Rains Force Harvesters To Return Here For Practice Workouts to Be Held In Morning And Afternoon §>- Rain which in the past has seldom failed to descend in deluge quantities on the Harvester football training camp found the boys Wednesday night on the Mel Davis ranch and by noon yesterday had chased them from the river bottoms. Yesterday morning, Coaches Odus Mitchell and Prejean looked out on their playing field and saw a discouraging expanse of water, all the way from ankle deep to knee deep. 'If we'd had a dove we would have sent it out to Mitchell joked. find The. dry land," prospective with a win tinder their belt, will send Lefty Pochak against Ooltexo Gas in the opening fracas. Pachak defeated Coltexo in Ama'- rlllo two weeks ago. Although Manager Sammy Hale has not named his .pitched, the dope points to either Ledford or Hurvey Hutton. has the inside track because of jiis fast ball, which has been effective under the lights. 'Lefty, ; •Hutton Braddock Ends ? His Exhibition * 'Tour At Dallas ' ,'PAIiLAS, Aug. 30 (tf">—James J. 'Br^ild<ick finished his exhibition tdur - 0f the south last night and "made-plans to leave for New York tbflrfy with his martager, Joe Gould. /3ould said he and the heavy- -wetght champion likely would de-part from New York late in Sep- •tetnber for a tour of Ireland and iand: S " Braddock appeared here last night _. ,Jn. a' three-round exhibition bout with his sparring partner, Jack McCarthy. He also refereed a fight between Tony Herrera,.El Paso lightweight, ,and .young Dive ,Shapiro' of Gal- tVeston. Herrera won a decision in the" six-round battle. Braddock ^awarded each round to the El Paso •fighter. ' Mrs. Del Love Is . .'. Tourney Medalist Qualifying rounds for the women's golf tournament at the Coun- Itry club were played on a wet course Wednesday afternoon, interrupted • with showers that made all scores 'high, Mrs. Del Love was medalist ,with a 84. First, round matches were sched- • uled (or this afternoon unless presented-by rain. In tr.c cimmpion- .shlp flight, .Mrs. Charlie Duenkel ' ataa Mrs. Carl Luedders were match- s. -Art Swanson, Mrs. Geo. Cartwrjght, and. Mrs, Love drew byes.' Mrs. Cartwright and Mrs. Love (WjeMi scheduled to play .a. second; round ^natch. ""Pairings for the first flight were: ,Mrs,.-Murphy and Mrs. E. W. Voss, ,Jte, Bob - Eason and Mrs. H. J. 'Coombs," Mrs. Clyde Fatheree, bye; >trs. Charles Thut, bye. Foster of Pampa Furniture company and B. H. Doughty, Norge 8 (jrefrtgerfttor service man, went to * •' Amarillo today to attend a district f ,,njeet}ng on - refrigerators and At' radios. football players slept little Wednesday night, but they wanted to stay at the camp. Realizing that it would be at least two days before the boys could set a foot on the -field, the coaches de-> cided to bvlng the whole outfit back to Pampa, and they did. Conditioning and training will be resumed at Harvester park today, with work* outs scheduled twice daily, morning and afternoon.. ••$ , ..; Until, thf rain broki it Up, the camp i*ag' ! highly successful; said Mitchell. All the boys were intent on getting in-.(Condition,' and; were willing "enougfi ; to leterri the ; rudiments ,,of vfocftball. ijathough some of the';prosjje6te were rather cocky and conceited.': - : . , v-*i!.r?V But ddach Mitchell yesterday was not too greatly impressed with the gridiron genius of any of them. The team is Green, at least three of them, and the rest arc greener," he wise-cracked. The three Greens on the team are J. R., Stokes, and Brice,- the first two being brothers and the third unrelated to them. The ti-am was in training in camp lens enough for the boys to get good and sore coaches said. Most of them had not lost the soreness in their muscles. "I'll let you in on something," said Mitchell, who was in a jovial mood on his return. "The reason I hurried back to Pampa and hurried the boys off to camp was because I knew how the farmers, needed rain. I knew it would come down in paying quantities when we went, into camp. 1 ' Last year, the camp in New Mexico was rained out, although it didn't rain in Pampa. Pine Bluff Nine Takes Lead Over Jackson's Club PINE BLUFF, Ark., Aug. 30. (/Pi— The Pine Bluff Judges took the lead, 4-2, over Jackson tost night in the first game of the East Dixie championship series. From their quarters in a downtown hotel, the Senators were a bit gloomy but not disheartened. Pointing out that the Judges failed to produce any more hits than they, the Mississippians called it "the breaks" and planned their revenge. Manager Guy Lacy nominated Boutwell, one of his ace hurlers, to pitch tonight while Manager Lena Styles announced he would send Bill Winford against the visitors. Last night's victory was chalked up by Chick Galera, diminutive southpaw, who kept the 10 hits he allowed the Senators well scattered and refused to permit a run to cross the plate until his mates had piled up' a three-run lead. SCHEDULE OF COMING GAMES t'hfc Jaycee baseball tournament schedule, revised today, follows: ..... ........ " Tonight tn. — Amarillo Shamrocks versus Coltexo ^Gaso- '' Car- 8 p. line of LeFors. _ . . 10 p. tri.— Pampa Road Runflefia versus 7 bon of LeFors. ' ; ' ' Saturday Night ' 8 p. m.— Phillips ;66 of Borget-^s. Pampa Indians. Sunday Afternoon . ,, 2:30 p. m. — 'Winner of Rood Runner-Coltexo game vs. loser of Amarillo Shartirocks-Colteko Gasoline game. Monday Aftei-noon, Lftb«r? Day #* 2:30 p. m.^-^— Winner of Pampa Ittdians-Phillips 66 of Borger game vs. Phillips 66, Pampa. 1 " ' •• .Monday Evening 8 p. m, — Huber of Borger vs. winner of Amarillo Shamrocks-CoHexo Gasoline -game. : Team—. TOURNAMENT STANDING .:••-.- '.-•;'.•?' .,-.• W Huber ______ _______ _________ _______ _ 2 Coltexo Amarillo __ __ Phillips-Pampa — ^_ ------- . — ___ _: — 1 Road Runners ---- ._: ------ ------- - — 0 Phillips-porger _ ____ ± ___ ^, ------ _____ 0 ' Indians '— -~— _ ; ___ --1. _____ _ ___ 0 Coltexo Carbon, _„,._«. ____ :_!_. ----- . ---- 0 L 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 Pet. 1.000 1.000 1.000 .500 • .000 .600 .000 .000 BISRDY BAER WINS TECHNICAL KAYO OUER DOYLE W FIRST •• • ., v •'—: ' ••'• .- ,- •'• ' •'•at '.A".., .. •= - •• t.. : . .1; ••••-' ;•,;• T MRS. DAN CHANDLER OF DALLAS LOSES TO PATTY BERG BY PAUI, TdlCKELSON, Associated Press Sports Writer. MINNEAPOLIS', Aug. . 30 (IP)— Patty. Berg, a little freckle face, and Beatrice Barrett, a southpaw 'who plays her golf right-handed jike her pa told her, were out shooting for stars before the home- folks" in the National Wamen's Golf championship today, Boitrtce,.,only 18, challenged the tournament's champion of Champions! Mrs. Glenna Collett Vare of Philndelohia, .'in the. upper bracket of the semi-finalists. • Patty, a star- of first- dimension herself at the age of 17, went gunning for Charlotte Glutting, broad- shouldered blond from West .Orange, N. J., in the lower bracket. Odds, based on the record book of past performances, .were, against them, but they already had broken tradition, becoming the first two girls from the same town to march into the semi-finals in the history of the 39-year-old tournament. .Against Mrs,'Vare, who is eager to prove .thai a mother of two children can come back to win the National, Miss Barrett was almost a 100 to 1 shot. On the. trail of her sixth cham- plonshlp since 1922, Glenna, wife of P raent of a Jacksonville-Palestine contest in the West Dixie playoff and Longview gained a two-game lead over. Tyler by trouncing 'the Trojans 7 to- 4. ' • •' The West Dixie clubs are play- Ing the Shaughnessey plan, three out of five games series to decide which team will meet the Jacksonville-Pine Blyff winner in the Dixie championship series. • FOU CONVENIENCE DALLAS, Tex. (/P)—James J. Braddock, world heavyweight champion, can place his accidents as .well as he'can his rights and left. His taxi hit another automobile last night. It happened in front of Emergency hospital. Jlmmie didn't need treatment, however. He borrowed • a match, hailed another cab and drove away.. PANISH DAVIS CUP PLAYER OF YEAHS AGO DEFEATS BEU HILLS, N. Y., Aug. 30. fans who go in for favorites had plenty to ay. accolades on the vet- Manuel Alonso, who is country In Davis years ago, and unloos- ivo Of huzzahs for JR. Norris WiUlams, ?d, who won the ' v ptates championshifi mo»e Williams was assigned to one of the West Side club's stadium courts today in his second-rounder against towering Roderieh Menzel of Czechoslovakia, second-seeded foreign en^ trant. ' -.. Alonso, who meets Robert Little 'of Tuscaloosa,' Ala.,- has a better chance ' of • staying in the tournament. Leaving the sentimentalists to their favorites, today's play will mark the first appearance of Fred J. Perry of England, twice winner and strongly favored defending champion, and red-headed Don Budge, rated the best pet to restore 'the'title" to 'America.- Both grew first round byes. •" Ju the teach her learned to Edward H. Vare of Philadelphia, has been playing the same deadly game that 'made her .the greatest figure of feminine golf in America. Yesterday, loser of the first hole and one down through the sixth, she thot sub-par at her opponent, Elizabeth Abbott of Los Angeles, to take th«- succeeding four holes and win eased up. Miss Barrett, daughter of Bill Barrett, Minneapolis golf professional, who told her he wouldn't .the game unless 'she play right-handed—she all other sports left-handed— defeated Marion MacDougall of Portland, Ore., 4 and 3. • Miss Glutting survived yesterday by eliminating Mrs. Opal S. Hill of Kansas Oitj, 2 and 1. Patty's finish in a 1-up victory over Mrs. Dan Chandler of Dallas, was the final act of a- day of dramatic golf, played in a-'drizzling rain. Op the final hole, she ran a mudcp.kecl ball HO • feet uphill and ov2r a; bud hump for a birdie four. Todays matches start at .2 p. m.; (CST.) and are over 18 holes. Tomorrow's final will be over 36 holes with morning andalternoon rovmds; . China Fpunds Fish SHANGHAI (IP)— The : rnjnjstry ol industries has decided,to construct a huge fish market here'to combat tfapahese competition, and. be a trading center: for Chinese fisheries. At .present the nation buys $7,100,000 worth' of Japanese, fishery products annually, NEW YORK,' Aug. 30. (/P)— Concert- and chnutauqua managers, .are fleeing fast to New York£ most available sound-proof cellars today — dodging from the Buddy Baer and Jack .'Doyle they observed in, Madison Square Garden for a brief moment last evening. • The youthful, crooning brother of Max Baer, who waltzed away with a technical " knockout in the first round, and the vanquished bonny Irish lad with kleig eyes, who also .has an unescapable tenor, are suddenly the Frankenstein creatures of those managers who were: onlookers as -the. so-advertised - : fight. The audience was dotted here and there with Broadway producers who weren't so much optimistic sportsmen as they hoped that either Baer or Doyle would make enough im 7 pression that they could be ported amid orchids and Beethoven to Hollywood studios or Times Square musical comedies. Hardly'had the first round started before young Baer waved 'at Doyle, connected with his middle, and. the Irishman stumbled. Up ,and down he went in the next few seconds, his teeth bobbing like scared Watermelons seeds: Baer knocked him down for three with a.left hook to Doyle's startled chin, then" for six with a right cross and left hook to the same projection of the Irishman's handsome features. . The last time Dpyle got up, with every Irishman in the crowd of 11,647 moaning,-Referee Billy Cava,- naugh, an understanding man, wrapped his .arms'about his Celtic countryman and led him away. Th* first and only round of the scheduled six-rounder lasted 2 minutes and 38 seconds. Sam H. Harris, producer of "As Thousands Cheer" (which they didn't in the garden), turned from his • seat 'in ringside and moaned, as that fellow Doyle . was swept gently down the ring steps. A dozen vaudeville and movie scouts in the noisy galleries abandoned their ambition to recruit a pair of new Barry- mores as Baer made that last wild swing and -Doyle twanged like a sour violin string. It was about the-kind of a fight to be expected between a pair of "highly publicized singers. The sports writers i- been intrigued with them mostly for their crooning, but It was : noticeable 'that there was a- sneedy exodus : of '.the circus and theatrical gentlemen who -had hoped to greet th'em as' combination Achilles-Adonis and tender them gilt-edged .contracts as ,footlight performers. .:•.-'" ' ; In itseif ,' the evening ended with a pat curtain for the opera comique, Mrs. Doyle, who is. Judith Aljen of the cinema, fainted . dead away in the dressing room, of her husband, just as did- her husband before the citizens in the arena outside.' MAYBE- IT'S A WHIM . DENVER-WVtrs. .Florence Milter looked' at the man 4n -. amazement when. he asked for^a license to wed his present wife. "I want to get a license in each- of -the 48.- states and . her 48 , times,". sa,id -the jijan. Mrs. Miller said -dazedly she wou.W seek legal advice, <• and the man wandered away, without - leaving- hJs name. He said he .would fee "(jack later." - .' ,' ',-,' -•': '..'• . . The Augusta (Qa..). Chronicle claims .the distintion of not miss- Ing an • edition since it. became a, daily newspaper 98' years ago, t TRY IIC KEY'~ w r (Rwici •jtfi& CARDINALS DROP ONE TO PIRATES AS GIANTS WIN By HUGH S. FULLERIJON, Jr. Associated Press : Sports Writer Strong has been the tendency this season to regard the National league pennant battle as a two-club affair between the Cardinals and. Giants, out recent developments . indicate that Chicago's Giibs must be considered as a Etrong threat And even the Pirates ian't entirely be 'counted Out. The Cubs, rated generally as strong on. their own field but weak on the road, wound iip a successful eastern tour yesterday by trimming the Braves 8-2 for their tenth victory in 17 games on the road. That Followed a great home stand that had left them only two games behind the pace-setting Cardinals. To nake the threat stronger, they return to their own park Monday for another long stay. While big .Bill Lee was limiting the Braves to seven hits for his 15th victory for Chicago and his mates were smashing out-16'blows, Pitts- Durgh defeated the Cards and Dizzy Dean,. 5-1 and the Giants out- slugged Brooklyn, 7-5. .The result was u general tightening of the race with New York only\l'/& games bi-hlnd the Cards. Pittsburgh, -cutting" their distance from the, leaders to seven games with their eighth straight victory, tossed In big Jim Weaver against Dizzy Dean and saw the oversize el- bower come through with one of his finest pitching performances. After four straight losses, the Giants hit Brooklyn pitching to all corners of the lot arid breezed through to an easy -victory, as Clydell Castleman went the full route after a third Inning in which lie gave five hits and four runs. Detroit's Tigers took advantage of the idleness of their leading rivals to stretch their American league lead to 9% games o\er the Yankees with a 13 to 3 rout of the Browns. Hank Greenberg's 34th- homer of i the year, Charley Gehringer's 18th and Bill Rogell's-flfth figured in the 16-> hit attack on Jim Walkup-and Dick Coffman. - , The Fed Sox nroke their deadlock with Chicago, taking • fourth place two games behind' Cleveland and shoving the Pale Hose'Into the sec? ond .division as they turned back the Athletics 6-2. Wes Ferrell pitched his 20th victory of the year. Other clubs in both circuits had a day "of'scheduled idleness. . . 'S (By The Associated Press.) Dick Bartell, Giants: "Led attack on , Dodgers .with home run and three singles. ' We,s Ferrell, Red Sox: .Limited Athletics to-eight hits, for season's twentieth victpry, Frank Demaree, Cubs:, Pounded Boston pitching for double and, 'hree singles. . - ... > . ... Hank Graenberg. Tigers: Slammed :hlrt}'-fourth homer and. two- singles igainst Browns, scoring three runs >attin'g in five. . • -.-.... . Jim. Weaver, Pirates: Held Cardinals to^seven.hits and,fanned 6- .Yugoslavia Has New Casino HAGUSA, Yugoslavia (/Py — A rambling' oasinp.has been built here by .a Lithuanian millionaire of the lame of Zimciin who is. interested n similar resorts elsewhere, hv EU-. rope. In most of them the government takes from.30 to 60-per cent of the winning^ - : Bears Conquer All-Stars 5-o Before 77,ooo CHICAGO, Aug. 'SO. (/P>—The talented toe of 'Jack Mattders, 210- pound fullback of the. Chicago Sears, Is the current margin of difference between a good professional football club and ah all star college array. the Bears conquered the all stars, 5-0, before a throng of 77,000 last night at Soldier Field, but the only earned points bouhced off Menders! right toe late in the flftft period. The other two came in the last period when during a down pour of rain, Bill Shepherd fumbled the greasy ball behind his own goal 'line and fell on it for a safety. • The professionals, seeking vengeance for what to them was humiliation In being hold to a scoreless standoff in last, year's all star battle, won all right, but still left something to be desired.. TULSA AND AL SHEALY WHIP BEAUMONT 6 TO 1 (By The Associated Press.) The Oklahoma City Indians took a firmer grip on the closely contested Texas league lead last-night oy trimming San Antonio, 3-2, while the second place Beaumont Exporters were losing a 6-1 contest to Tulsa. Dallas whipped Houston, 4-1, and Forth: Worth salvaged:.an 8-5 victory from Galveston. Although the'Indians played good ball throughout the.game, they had to put across the--winning-tally in the; final Inning. They took a two run lead in the fourth Inning, and Missions put one across in the fifth and knotted the count In the eighth. Beaumont's defense cracked, and five* misplays figured in the lacing the-Exporters; got-at the hands of the Oilers. The contest was a pitchers' battle between 'Al Shealy of Tulsa, who registered his eighteenth victory of the season, and Pat McLaughlin until the young Beaumont hurler blew up under a four-run Tulsa rally in the eighth. Dallas and Houston did their scoring in the first two innings, the Steers tying the count after the Buffs made n run In the first ahd putting on a concerted rally.in the second inning to take the verdict. Sal Gllatto -went the route for,the Steers and allowed but four.. hits, two of which were credited to Caldwell. Potter toiled for the Buffs and gave up only two hits in the last six innings after being touched -for six in the first two frames. Fort Worth was forced to use.two pitchers and come from behind to defeat Galveston. The Pirates got away to a 3-run lead in the. open- Ing Innings, but the Cats provided the base hits necessary to overcome the lead. Luce And Glasgow __ Tangle In Finals SAN' ANTONIO, Aug. 30' (<n— Arthur Luce, 15, of- San Antonio and Bill Glasgow, 18, of Beaumont raet-today .in'th'e'36-hOle final for the Texas Junior golf .title,' , Luce went into the finals by defeating Lee Brandt-Jr., of San Antonio,' 3 and' 2. yesterday,' and 'Glas- jow eliminated Jack Thurmond of 32n Antonio, : the' medalist, one up, try a thrilling match, ; ; Last night's final gun marked the end ,bf two games, two hours of thrilling, bruising football, In which they failed to score a touchdown. A year ago they threatened to an extent. Last night they were only yards away on two occasions, but had- to settle for Inlanders' three earned points, ... , The. professionals, however, had a sizeable edge in every department except punting. They put together nine first.downs to six for the, all stars and gained 157 yards from scrimmage, to 'only 49 for the amateurs. Shepherd, the fleet Western Maryland halfback who led the nation's .scorers last year, ahd John Regeczl, former Michigan star, out- k.'cked Seattle Feathers, William (Red) Pollock and.Bernle Masterson, averaging 37.9 yards, to 30.4. The Bear defense, which allowed Itself-to be shoved around by last year's all stars, was anything but a pushover last night. Only once did the collegians penetrate Bear territory, and only once ,dld they make a serious scoring threat. :.. . Early in the final session, with the Bears leaning on their three- point lead. Shepherd, -the Workhorse of the college squad, broke away for 15 yards to the, professionals' 27-ynrd line. An end around maneuver, on which ; Don Dutson. Alabama's all America flanker and one of the heroes of the Crimson Tide's Rose Bowl triumph, .over Stanford, took the ball to the eight yard mark. Two shots.at the line by Regeczl advanced It to the : five. The Bears rose up on the next play, smacking Sher/herd for, a yard loss, and took the ball on downs when the end around play failed to work again. : The stars made a longshot attempt to tie the score early in the second quarter. Regis Monahan, former Ohio State star guard, attempted a field goal from his 49- yard line, but -George Musso, Bear tackle, crashed through to block the ball as it left Monahan's foot. HORSE RACES Panhandle, Texa's SEVEN DAYS Aug. 31 - Sept. 7 Post Time 2 p. 1:30 p. m. Labor Pay jSeveu t Eight Races /puesdfcyf Sept, 3 DAY ednesday, Sept. 4 dmission BOc for,/ Grandstand Seat' Pari-MulucI Betting ..Everybody Invited ' Pangburn's Crispy-fi mi*ed - with ^ ice cream rc«ipc td ma It* ' * : we. M ft "-, * i t ..~v<r? v>..?t.r *«?92:rss.il;» »j«BSi»?5 FRYERS Per Lk_ We Drew Them Coffee 1 Lb. with glass Toilet Tissue _ 25c 6 rolls Turnip Greens i.Sc No. 2. can ., Grape Juice pint l£c bottle i **•*• f * " Sliced Peaches No. 2 Cans heavy syrup Bulk Cookies 1 lb. «g- Cello Bftg '. *JV YOUR CHOICE Overall Brand LIMA BEANS SPAGHETTI PEAS PORK & BEANS 'HOMINY i Your Choice 1 *; (y. NEW EAST Sorghum Half • gallon Per gallon' 43c 80c Crispy Crackers / Bird-Brand Shortening 8 lb, carton TOMATOES «_

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