Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 15, 1946 · Page 11
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 11

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 15, 1946
Page 11
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6,000 HAM OH >.:• stew/ft:. HOW LUCKY T' H HEY WOW'T BE BACK liLL LATE THEY'LL HAVE- TMfS IS TH£ END OP . BUCKS'WOKTH OF HOT RECORDINGS!, H£Y'RE FLIPPIM' W TICKETS AT WAY OF FINDING- OUr WF WERE HERe.AND— .X.OSdAR.,.! CAN UNXO&fMO ' rtff My«T6Bi6lft SOCPVOU (SAVE OOP MIGHT WJOMOTE TH5 SROWTH op ' ' ' ~ ' Ife 1MT ' 60T TO EXCITEMENT PHYSICAL. EXERTION! SOT IT OUTA Y '.OOK, SHERIFF- H0WDV, WR. VAU... THAT OBRN JED I OUSHTA FILL YOUR ORNERY HIDE LEAD. JED SK6EN! BUT I'LL 6IT VOU LATER t JED'S POCKET. THAT'5 JEROME BLEEKBS aflSS WELL, I'LL SS !- \ RINS f AND I'M POSIflVP IT TURNED UP ASIN! WHEN. SOMETHING A GOID RJN6f/V WAS BURIED WITH HIM! I STARTED TO SEARCH 'W / TIED UP IN ue Tuip.iuiFn MC flN'piiw' / & utoinxcp- Hfi THROWEP W£ AN' (?UN!/ A HANDkER WHAT'S THE TROUBLE ? OUR BOARDING HOUSE 4' •>,!.•. ;— • , - • • • ___, :._ WITH MAJOR HOOPLE BY J- R. WILLIAM] OUT OUR WAY HE WAS N1APPIN' AM' TH' TOOL DUG IN) AM' BENT THAT JOB IN HIS MACHINE- SO HE'S HIPIN' BEHIND TH' BENCH, TRVIM' TO STRAIGHTEN IT. FIME. WAV TO HIDE, AIM'T IT? THEY'LL THIMK. HE'S A LOAFER., SWINQIM' A -POUMD SLEDC.E TO J.OOIC BUSV/ Vou'Re "UP LOMEUV DKY/ TIAKT IS ALt,TUT= OF IT—AMD; THE HIDE OUT HE LOOKS VUI ABOUT IT. LUKE? . 10 *E' orris . HI* Ott HARO LUCK 'd no sooner «one than Growl's phone %/ About this time Scarr began threatening to call tFjgg* H s l!?Ao ?T ,% lawyer. so,6rowl didn't try .to hold himany longer, iL 60 ? 1 ^'"NSPEfSTOR. THAT WAS THE CORONER. ' HE JAYS' HE HAS HIS DOUBTS he >waii talking J picked ABOUT JUDGE-GARRIS§V up a little black notebook from hi? desk. BEIN& A SUICIDE. HE MADE/4 I'M NOT THWEANYTHING , \ DONT BE SO ? I TELL YOU I DIDN'T J TOUCHY, SCARR. ONE JIMMYJERCE.ARE /THING/jApBE. YOyff..fe. _.....__^ _.» .*M, i "'ITIAI ^ ADI- I I ' UVUAT' I UP WITH HIS MURDER? L 00THEY STAND FOR? L I* \ IB V/rtll ADC •• — A PARAFFIN TEST AND /SURPRISED. YES,THIS is GROWL. HMAA. JIMMY FAILED TO FIND ANY / I'M GOING tO OH,HEUO,CORONER./J£RCE'S NAME POWDER MARKS ON €ET SOMETHING THE JUDGE'S HAND. IstuckJerce's mac V*?i2K PILES yp !WNK HEAVENS Borger Is Host To Amarillo Five Tonight 6 KO's Feature Second Round oi For! Worth Gloves FORT WORTH, Feb. 15.—(#•)— Six knockouts and three technical knockuts featured the second round of the 1946 Texas Golden Gloves Tournament here last night. Gilbert Garcia of Houston, the San Antonio, defending flyweight champion dropped Ernie Parkey of Lubfiock for the count in the 1 second round. GiTybert Garcia of Houston, the defending state welterweight chami pion. moved into the quarterfinals upon the default at Don Waters of Harlingen. Along the knockout" trail Manuel Dizon of San Antonio, one of the four seeded welterweights still in running, flattened David Albertson of Abilene in 40 seconds of the first round. Henry Kagawa, a flyweight from Houston, disposed of Adalr Gilbert of Amarillo in 28 seconds of the opening round. Joe Garcia of Houston and Rudy Lara of San Antonio made impressive wins in the bantamweight class. Garcia scored a technical' knockout over Logan McKinsey, Brownwood : and Lara knocked out Hollis Davic ; Fort Worth, in. the third round. Presley Darnell, Fort Worth, who held the state 175-pound title in 1944, knocked out Melvin Nobles of Brownwood in a light-heavyweight bout. In the same class Billy McCoy, Houston, knocked out Wayne McDonald of Waco. One of the roughest scraps of the evening was the decision of Cotton Gunter of Dallas over Ralph White of Lubbdck. Golden Gloves results: 118 pounds: J. T. Collins 117 Dallas, knocked out Harry surratt 18, El Paso. (1). Billy Dorsey 119, Wichita Falls, won by default from Raymond Shohhous, 119, Waco. Joe Garcia 118, Houston, stopped Logan McKinsey 117, Brownwood (2). 126 pounds: Armond Goetter 126, San Antonio, aeat Coy T. Thompson 124, Lub- aock. Lloyd Densman 126, Waco, out- pointed Francis Flowers, 126, Tyler. Don Sniff 128, Corpus Christi, stopped Billy Works, 122, Harlingen (1). Jimmy Hamilton 127, Amarillo, outboxed Edward Saibera 126, Houston. 112 pounds: Gilbert Areche De La Cruz 113, San Antonio, knocked out Ernie Parkey 112, Lubbock (2). Ted Dorsey 112, Wichita Falls, outpointed R'udolfo Cortez 96, Harlingen. Louis Allen 113, Beaumont, out- boxed Lawrence Byrum 112, Tyler. Frankie Li Marco" 113, El Paso, defeated Kenneth Bryan 112, Waco. Fred Morales 113, Temple, beat Don Johnson 113, Brownwood. Henry Kagawa 111. Houston, knocked out A6air Gilbert 103, Amarillo (1). 147 pounds: Gilbert Garcia 147, Houston, won by default from Don Waters 141, Harlingen. Bob Apperson 144, Big Spring, beat Ralph Smith 138, Temple. Christy Sparks 143, Beaumont, outboxed Ray Montoya, Camp Swift. Manuel Dizon 144, San Antonio, knocked out Davjd Albertson 144, Abilene (1). Louis Skrobarczyk 142, Corpus Christi, defeated Kenneth Keel 147, Brownwood. Cotton Gunter 147, Dallas, out- pointed Ralph White 147, Lubbock. Light heavyweight: Presley Darnell' 168, Fort Worth, knocked out Melvin Nobles 172, Brownwood (2), BJlly MeQoy 172, Houston, knocked out Wayne McDonald 168, Waco (2). 1*45 With a possible three-way tie in the Northern division of District 1 I-AA as the result, the Borger Bulldogs meet Amarillo's Sandie cag- ers tonight at 8 o'cloik in Borger. If Borger wins tonight, the race will be thrown into a three-way tie between Amarillo, Borger and Pampa and a playoff will have to be arranged. £hould Amarillo win, however, the Sandies would be undisputed Northern half champions and would win the right to meet the winner of the Plainview-LuJbbock series for the district title. Members of the local basketball team are to leave for Borger this afternoon to watch the Sandies and Bulldogs clash. ftimpa lost to Borger 42-41 at Borger and to Amanllo. 19-14 at Ama- rillu, but won from both teams in games played here, beating the Bulldogs 36-34 and the Sandies 26-24. If tiofger wins tonight, the play,off will probably be arranged so as to be completed Monday. For example, the heads of the three schools would meet and coins would be tossed to see who would be the odd man. The winner of the toss would draw a bye and the other two teams would meet Saturday night, with the winner meeting the team that drew a bye on Monday. District championships must be decided by Saturday, Feb. 23, one week from tomorrow. Coach T. E. "Tricky" Ward of the Bulldogs will probably start the same combination that has brought 12 wins and seven losses this year. At forwards will be Don Dally and Orville Metheny. Roy Lee Dunn will probably start at center and Paul Howard and Jimmy Cope will be guards. For Amarillo, Coach T. G. Hull will probably 'itart Boone Pickens and Paul Can ill," guards; Ja:k Seals and Pat Sastier, at forwards Jimmy Carter, center. and Top Nags Are in Saturday Event ARCADIA, Calif., Feb. With 14 or more veteran stakes campaigners likely to answer the starting call, the $50,000 San Antonio handicap tomorrow at Santa Anita has all the pointed earmarks — no disparagement intended — of ail old-fashioned dogfight. Almost certain to share favor- tism in the mile and one-eighth vent for three-year-olds and up re Mrs. A. L. Rice's sensational Duo of Snow Boots and Sirde, Car- otla Jelm's Bull Reigh and Ed vlulrenan's First Fiddle. They're the top-weighted quar- et — Bull Reigh an Sirde, 124 each n First Fidle and Snow Boots, 123 and all should be close at the fin- sh. Other probably starters are Paperboy, 114; Challenge Me, 114; Whirlabout, 114; Supro, Lou-Bre, Man o' Glory, 113; Texas Sandman, 12; War Knight, 112; First To Fight and Brie A Brae, 109. That's a formidable field. Whirl- about .Louis B. Mayer's good mare, s one of the hottest things racing here. Paperboy, the eight-year-old :arne to life .in a sparkling spring ,une-up last week. Tou-Bre upset much the same field to win the $50,)00 San Pasqual a month ago. Hogan, Byrd in Lead a! Orleans NEW ORLEANS. Feb. Still swinging away at the pace they set in the Texas open last week, little Ben Hogan of Hesshey, Pa., and handsome Sam Byrd of Detroit, Mich., led the field into the second round of the $7,500 New Orleans open golf tournament here today. Hogan and Byrd, with 71's were the only players ' among 144 start- ters who nicked the 72 par in yesterday's first rqund over the long, flat City park course. Fresh and chilling ndyth winds blew most of the scores way 'up: For today, fair apd slightly warmer weather with gentle to moderate winds war fore- past. Byron Nelson of Toledo. Ohio, fending champion arid last year's leading money winner, shot a 36-3^ —73 to sha^e t;he third-place slot with four others. Sam Snead of Hpt Springs. Va. t was in the 1 74- bracket with Clayton Hea|ner of Charlotte, N. C., Harry •yodd, pf pallas, Texas, Jimmy ]Hij\es pf < Chicago, and Charles Klein of San AntQpio, Texas, — , - nap Campus Community f* Beiu Formed homes are' eamm^ i _ tho/UsJi ufliyer College Cage Slates, Results STATE Games Tonight Arkansas at Oklahoma A. & M. Wichita at Southwestern, -Kun. Missouri at Iowa Stutc. Nebraska at Kansas. Baldwin Wallace at Akron. Arkansas Slate at MemphiB. Auburn at Mississippi State. Beloit at Lawrence. Bowlintr Green at Great Lakes. Sanford at California. ChicuiTo at Michigan. Clemson at Davidson. Colorado State at Colorado Springs. Colorado at Utah. fc Tarkio at Culver Stockton. Denver at Wyoming. LaSalle at Georgetown. Georgia at Georgia Tech. Idaho at Washington. Manhattan at NYU. Ohio at Miami, Ohio. Missouri Mines at Springfield. Navy at Muhlenberg. North Dakota at North Dakota State. Washington State at Oregon State. UCLA' at Southern California. South Carolina at The Citadel. South Dakota St. at South Dakota. Wiliipm & Mary at VMI. West Texas at Hqrdin S.immons. Results Last Night SOUTHWEST Texas Christian 42, Southern Meth. 34. Texas 50, Rice 4S. OTHERS Navy 47, Marine Academy 45. Connecticut 51, Arniy 50. North Carolina 63, Virginia Tech 4^, Muskingum 63, Ashland BO. Loyola (Md.) 46, Western Maryland 43. Illinois Tech 54, Chicago Teachers 85. West Virginia 61', Pittsburgh 41. Columbia 60, Penn 66. N. Carolina St. 51, Clemson 46 {over. time). Rutgers 07, JIaverford 30. Hampden Sydney 56', Union 27. Woodberry 60, Handolph-Macon 28. Harvard 82, NorthenBtern 26. Lewiston 67, Northwest Naiarene 40. Loyola 64, St. 'Ambrose 45. Lafayette 47, Muhlenbere 45. Villanova 42, Manhattan 40: Westminster 74, Juunita 89. Capital 49, Olterbeirt 46. Bethany 41, Washington ij Jeff. 40. Tiber Blender' Is Given Recognition I/treSecK, Feb. IS-^Odaptation of the "fiber blewder" deyejoped by Miss Ruby E. Stewart of the Chicopee Manufacturing corSx>ratlon research division at Texas Technological college received Recognition in $e peceniber 1?45 Issue of tfte Tejrtjle Research Jpurpal. Obtaining London Selected As Site of 1946 Olympic Events By ED CREAGH LONDON, Feb. 14.—(XP)—Interna- tional amateur athletics competition trecelved a shot in .the arm today with the announcement that the Olympic games, canceled in 1940 and 1944 because of war. will be revived in 1948 fti London. Award of the normally quadrennial sports festival to the capital of the, British Isles was announced by Lord David Burghley, chairman of the British Olympic council, after he was notified of the selection of the site of J. Sigfrid Edstrom of Sweden, acting president of the International Olympic council. Lord David said the games had the full approval of "his majesty's government." Dates of the winter and summer competition will be announced later by the International council. St. Moritz, Switzerland, bid for the winter games at a meeting of the IOC last September. While London will be host to the competing nations, the IOC will determine which countries should be invitee' This was looked upon as a delicate task in view of the global war's effect upon international relations. In this connection, the IOC will have a ticklish time deciding in the cases of Japan and Germany. The llth Olympiad in 1936—the last since the ancient Greek athletic carnival was revived in 1896—was held in Berlin. The 1940 games were awarded to Tokyo, Japan, but cancelled because of the Sino-Japanese war. Then the games were assigned to Finland and again they were cancelled because of the European war. which together with the war in the Pacific, took the toll of the 1944 games planned for London. Lord Burghley, himself an Olympic hurdles champion, said the British council would meet soon to appoint a committee which will organize the games. He said it would be "most undesirable" to build a new Olympic stadium under present conditions '"and existing stadiums and halls must be used with such alterations as may be essential. Wembley stadium, on London's outskirts, was immediately suggested as a likely site although A. J. Elvin, an official, said not yet been booked. The stadium presently has a seating capacity of 42,000 and standing room for 58,000. The Wembley press office said "our stadium could 'be converted into a seating capacity of 85,000." 25 Players Are Still 'Holdouts' NEW YORK, Feb. 15— UP)— Big Hank Greenberg has signed a Detroit contract calling- for a salary of around $60,000 for 1946, but there are still at least 25 recognized major league baseball holdouts today. The latest to announce dissatisfaction is Bill Nicholson, slugging outfielder of the Chicago Cubs, who disclosed yesterday that his new contract calling for a slash in his paycheck wasn't quite acceptable." Nicholson joins Rudy York, Boston Red Sox first baseman and 1943 American league home run champ; Vern Stephens, St. Louis Browns' shortstop and 1945 Homer King; Dixie Walker, Brooklyn outfielder | and 1944 National league batting champ; George Stifhweiss, New York Yankee second basemen and American league batting leader last year; Hal Newhouser, Detroit's star lefthander, and Marty Marion, sterling St. Louis Cardinal shortstop, as the most prominent of the' holdouts. Newhouser was voted most valuable in the American league the jast two years while Marion won the award in the National league in 1944. Ex-caddie Larney Han'sman ono of leading jockeys at Hialeah, keeps up on golf on) trark's lawn between races Sports Round-Up By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. NEW YORK. Feb. 15— UP)— Thte optimism that Frank Leahy was displaying over Notre Dame's football prospects last weekend muSt have roppcd a few points when he heard that Frank Yokas. the flash*y guard from Rock Island, HI., high school and St. Mary's Pre-Might, had signed with the pros . . . Ypktfs is the kid who, when asked by fcefi- hy if lie thought he* make good in college football, solemnly'replied: "Coach, I'll eat them college kids alive." . . . Leahy still won't have much cause for moaning. If all goes well he can start Johnny LujacK, Phil Colella and Bob Kelly in his backfield and then take his choide of Jim Mello, Gerry Cowhig, Cornie Clatt, John Pinelli and Floyd Simmons at fullback. EVEN SWAP . When Sports Scribe Wirt Gammon of the Chattanooga Times was trying to complete his collection of Confederate currency, he wrote to the Selma, Ala., baseball mail, for help. . . Blocli replied: "I presume you want to get up enough for Joe Engel to use in paying off the Cuban ballplayers in the hope they wouldn't know the difference." . . That seems fair enough, considering some of the buys who have been masquerading as ball players the past few years. Bill Cummins, former AAU hurdling champion who spent six months in a naval hospital recovering from wounds suffered at Okinawa, is reported planning a comeback effort in the national meet next June. He plans to re-enter Rice in March but will save his last year of track eligibility until 1947 . . . Wonder If there's anything 1 to the story that Christy Walsh's sudden resignation from the All America football league was part of the deal that induced Dan Topping to juiwp from the Na-i tional? Nominations for Derby Increase LOUISVILLE, Ky., Feb. 15—W)— Nominations for the 1946 running of • the Kentucky Derby to be run May 4 were pouring into Churchill Downs today, with the deadline set for midnight tonight. Sam McMeefcin, Downs secretary, said he thought Derby nominees 'might be running slightly ahead of last year" when 155 three-year-old colts, fillies and geldings were nominated for the last wartime turf classic here. The names of this year's derby hopefuls will be announced in early March. The' added money for this, the severity-second annual running of the' derby, has been raised from $75,000 to $100,000, making it the richest in its history. The norniiia- tiorf" fee also was raised from $25 to $50 and the entry fee from $500 to $7.000. Clicrlcs Moser Will Coach McAHen Team Bay lor Wins in Overtime Period (By The Associated Press) The conference-leading Baylor Bears were for:ed to come from behind last night and play an overtime period to turn back fifth-place' Texas A. and M. 54 to 48 in a Southwest conference basketball game a$ College Station. The Aggies were in front with 25 seconds to go when Bill Johnson took a pass from Bill Hailey to score the tying points at 46 to 46. Arkansas plays Oklahoma A. and M. tonight (Friday) in a non-conference game and tomorrow Bayioi 1 plays Texas Christian and> Southern Methodist" takes on Texas. Ducos of Prance patented a 4e- vice for showing motion pictures as early as 1864. JEFF D. BEARDEN Representing THE FRANKLIN Llfl INSURANCE CO. Phone 47 Pamiw, T**M Feb. 15—(A 1 )— Charles H. Moser, now on terminal leave from the air corps, is the new head coach of McAllen high school, succeeding Howea'd Gftddy, who resigned, Mosev was a football star at the University of Missouri. MODEL BUILDERS See us for your model supplies. We hove bglsq, dope, paper, wheels, motors, all kinds of flying and models. New supplies^ ing every day. Make us model headquarters, The Sportsman Sh 717 W. Foster. Phone !5-</P)-,TraHer sames for fiber test has r one major problepi , Southern Me ty for mqrp than

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