Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 22, 1946 · Page 10
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 10

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, February 22, 1946
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Page 10
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* fj .& S--* "S" 1 ' _i. <iA WbSlS outhwest Cage Selection PAMPA NEWS Friday, February 22, 1946 avoriles Named or Running of omorrow «y BILL BECKER ,. ARCADIA, Calif., Feb. 22— m— with the jlfting cf the strike clouds Wet Santa. Anita, a field of .at least 16 three-year-olds put the finishing "touches today on their tuneups for *tfip $100,000 derby tomorrow. Apparently headed for the favor Itt-s' slot- 1 - which lias bi-en a jinx irt previoiis stakes this mreting— is the Maine Clwnce Pat ins' Stellar •ftircesome of Star Pilot,' Knockdown and Colony Boy. But. Fred Wysr's fchitdy colt, Air Kate, and Louis B. Mayer's filly, Honeymoon, are also Wghly regarded. ."The derby, richest race ever offered for three-year-olds, another example of r.he Midas touch which hiay have ended the horseman's Strike yesterday when Santa Anita \ipped purses $'200 to cover groom and exercise ooy expenses— the main complaint of *,he California thoroughbred owners and trainers association. It will be the ninth running of the derby, hitherto a 550.000 stake, over CONCRETE CEMENT BLOCKS ' See us for your requirements before you buy. Special prices on quantity or- ,ders of cement blocks. ; Houston Bros., Inc. .420 W. Foster Ph. 1000 a mile and one-eighth. The winner's cut will be rpiighly $80,000, with £20,000 for second, $10,000 for show, and $5,000 I'or fourth place. Barring a quick weather change, ajast track is in prospect. Star Pilot, champion two-year-old coil last year and winner of $167,- SS5, ranks the olafjs—on paper. But in his only start here he ran a lukewarm second to stablemate Knockdown, which earned only $39.265 as n juvenile. Arnold Kirkland and Bobby Pirmane will ride the colts, with the spocifii assignments coming up tonight. Honeymoon's chances will br enhanced by Tod Atkinson, lending jockey of the. inert, who will pilot her. Thn Mayer Jilly has won two slakes hove n'nd a total ot $50,870. TO BE DISCHARGED Mrs. Guy Hinton left this morning for El Paso where she is to meet her husband, S/Sgt. Guy Hinton, following his discharge at the ser«.iration center thera. Guy landed in San Francisco last week nf.pr 16 months of service in the South Pacific theater cf operations with the air transport command. He was in service for 30 months. Mr. nnd Mrs. Hinton expect return to Fiunpa next week. Before entering the service Guy was a driller for the Magnolia Petroleum Co. He served as an electrician in the army. Mrs. Hinton recently resigned her position with the commercial printing depart-. ment of the Pampa Daily News. to SEPARATED A. B. Coombcs. Sl/c, 312 N. D\vight, was separated from the naval service at the personnel separation cemer, Jacksonville, Fla., last Sunday. JEFF D. BEARDEN Represcntinir THE FRANKLIN LIFI , INSURANCE CO. Phone 47 Pampa, Teiaa By HAROLD V. Associated Press Sprirts Editor There was little argutnent over the 1946 all-Southwest Conference basketball team. Races for the five positions were not even close. Five schools — £ayior, Arkansas, Texas A. and M., Tfexas Christian and Texas—placed players and three of them, Jamie.Dawson of the Ag- gies, Leroy Pasco of T. C. U. and Jackie Robinson of Baylor, were unanimous choices. The seven coaches—Jack Gray of Texas, Hub McQuillan of Texas Christian, Marty Karow of Texas A. and M., Buster Brannon of Rice, Whitey Baccus of Southern Methodist, Gene Lambert of Arkansas aftd Bill Henderson of Baylor—participated in the poll. So did James H. Stewart, executive secretary of the conference to saw each team in action several times. George Kok of Arkansas got all except two votes. Al Madsen of Texas got half of them. Here is the team: Kok, Arkansas, forward, 6-10. Robinson, Baylor, forward, 5-11. Dawson A. and M., center, 6-7. Pasco, TCU, guard, 5-9. Madsen, Texas, guard, 5-10. Dawson and Kok both are centers but the former got more tallots for the pivot post than forward. Kok registered the same at each position. Robinson is a guard but he received more ballots for forward. # The team averages a little better than 6-feet-2—one of the smallest quintets ever selected. Landing on the second team were: Bryan Lloyd, Southern Methodist and Roy Cox, Texas forwards; Bill Johnson, Baylor, cenfer; Bill Flynt, Arkansas, and Rice, guards. Harmon Walters, Lloyd and Flynt eacli received two first team votes while .Walters and Johnson each got one. The first team features offense. Kok was the loading scorer, Madsen ranked second, Dawson . third and Pasco and Robinson fifth and sixth respectively. The second team also had its hotshots in Lloyd, fourth top scorer in the conference; Cox who was seventh; Walters, ninth, and Flynt, tenth. TODAY & SAT'DAYi PARAMOUNT NEWS TODAY &SATURDAYi . . . PLUS . . . COLOR CARTOON y*$J>.. Dale Lee Wliitc tossed 436 field goals, 116 free throws in 38 Kamcs for 988 points, breaking former Illinois', prep record of B69, held by Dyke Eddleman of Ccntralia.. S i x.t e e n-year-old, five-feet ;11, 305-pound left- handed center helped Irving High School v/in 33 of 38, establish new'State mark with 2511 points. Ffl:rm boy does chores, walks l*wo miles . to school!. "* Training Camp PALiM. BEftvOtl, Jf'la., U'eb 22.—UP)—Jack Wallaesa, Philadelphia Athletics rookie shortstop, is taking up where he left off before he entered service in 1942. Then hailed as the coming shortstop of the league by Manager Connie Mack he has impressed by his fielding style and hitting form. m tn&h Mose aifc'fc dald. No sir, he's gbing to pitt Ity university bn tfie footaUll )r his name isn't Mose Simms, the tly Who uSed tb OMt-bAniufti Barium with his St. Mary's (Te*as) cjuad. He's Of. C. tJ. athletic direc^ wr now, and Re's going to see to it hat he has sbniething td direct, fay :um. . . . Mose's St. Gary's teams really vere something to behold as they cured this broad land from coast o coast and the gulf to the border, and what they lacked in talent, they more than made .up for in color, and we" do mean co!6r. As we recall the boys wer^ decked iut in the modest red, White and. ilue uniforms, which could only be een six miles, on a cloudy day. They traveled in a special bus of imilar hues,' thus eliminating thd lecnsslty of a,;liprn. Came late.-lhvSeptember the atii- etes would - ; pile aboard this animated candy cane, and take off for mexploded lands. They took with hem an ih4t?fl'ctor or two and books, or a book, so never let it be said theiv search for tighter learn- ng was temporarily abandoned. We aren't suye just how many ;ames they'd play a season, or how 'ar in advance the schedule was made out. Maybe if the bus driver, one of the players, took a wrong urn along the way it meant a quick shift in plans. Anyway, this traveling ilrcus carried the fame of St. Mary's far and wide, and people who had never heard ot the school not only became aware of it. They couldn't escape it if they were within 10 miles of the one-bus caravan. Mose Simms was the guiding genius behind" all this, and in transferring his allegiance to Oklahoma City "U. he is taking up right where he left off, which seems to be on page FORT LAUDEBDALE, Fla., Feb 22.—(#•)—Manager Billy Southwortl of the Boston Braves will have a look at six more of his pitchers under fire today in second intrnsqvcu game, Mort Cooper will work three innings. Goggin Leads in Pensacola Open PENSACOLA, Fla., Feb. 22—(.#>>— Venerable Willie Goggin, the me- ;ropolUan PGA champion from White Plains, N. Y., went out today for the second round of the $7,500 Pensacola open golf tournament determined to protect his two-stroke lead. Most of the game's other top professionals, particularly Byron Nelson' of Toledo, Ohio, were facing an uphill battle in the race to overtake the 40-year-old Goggin, who fired a six under par 66 yesterday. Ed Furgol of Detroit was In second place with a 68. Ben Hogan of Hershey, Penn., Freddie Haas, jc., of New Orleans, and Herman Keiser of Akron, Ohio, were included in a group of nine who finished one stroke back of Furgol. Sammie Snead of Hot Springs, Va., the defending champion, turned in a two under 34 on the fjrst nine and even par on the second for 70. 1^1 Heches River Is Now Navigable LUFKIN, Feb. 22—(/P)—Capt. R. A. MuDcrby, who proved that the Neclics is navigable by sailing up the river, is going to suil down again. The return trip started today when McDerby took on more than a thousand pounds of cargo and a dozen passengers for the two hundred-mile cruise.* Among passengers were Mayors W. D. Winston of Lufkin and Harry Wood of Huntington, state representative Otis Lock, and business and industrial leaders of this area. The .run from Diboll to Bockland was scheduled to take four to five hours. The craft will continue to Port Arthur. McDerby has his original crew for the trip, with W. R. Beaumier, president of the Angelina county chamber of commerce, as an added member. At Port Arthur the boat will unload a roll of newsprint from Southland mills at Lufkin for the Port Arthur News, as well as special writing paper for the Texas delegation in congress and scratch pads foi other congressmen. LAKELAND, Fla,, Feb. 22.— (IP)— Al Benton, *ig Detroit pitcher who spent six weeks on the shelf last season with a fractured ankle, Is the first casualty of the Tigers this season. He received a spike cut on his right foot in a collision with Stubby Overmlre. Trainer Jack Homel said the cut Was not' serious. PANAMA, Feb. 22.—(£>)—The New York Yankees are thinking of a 1947 spring training tour of the • Carib- oean with stops at Barrenquilla Maracairo, Caracas and Puerto Rico. Larry MacPhail, Yankee president, said the team, also may visit Colombia. ' SAN BERNARDINO, Calif., Feb, 22.—(•#*!—Southpaw Fred Ostermuel- ler, one of the Pittsburgh Pirates holdouts, is expected to confer here today with club officials on salary terms. EQWN Last Times » Today yf CROWN SATURDAY ONLY Alan Lane in SHERIFF OF SUNDOWN" The greatest single cause of fire in the home is dirty and defective chimneys a«d flues. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., Feb. 22 •(/?)— Max Lanier, veteran southpaw, ended his holdout .yesterday and started work with the St. Louis Cardinals. Two rookies,' Pltchei Les Studener and Ooutfielder BiL Wachtler, also joined the squad. MIAMI BEACH, Fla., Feb. 22.— (/P)—Nathan "Babe" Alexander, traveling secretary of the Philadelphia Phillies, arrived today to complete hotel arrangements for the niain group of players due to arrive Sunday. SANFORD, Fla., Fe}j. 22.— (IP)— The Brooklyn Dodgers are still trying to sign Luis Olmo, hard-hittini outfielder, although Olmo has announced he plans to play in the Mexican league. RECEIVE DISCHARGES SAN PEDRO, Calif.— The following navy bluejackets from Texas recently received their honorable discharges at the navy personne separation center here: Wellington— Mac Herbert Wilker son, machinist mate 3/c Mobeetie — David L. Green, coxs wain. Bo.vina— Robert David Blalock motor machinist's mate 3/c. P.'O Box 642. Pampa — Olen Cecil Walker, sea man 1/c, 504 Carr. ' Twitty— Milton Leroy Gierhart gunner's mate 2/c. Tulia — W. A. Doan, jr., motor ma chinist's mate 3/c. Hereford — Jason Lee Luck, sea man l/c. P. O. Box 513. Mecca has a permanent populatior of 80,000. WATER WELL SERVICE Nolice io All of My Friends and Customers I AM NO LONGER IN PARTNERSHIP I Would Appreciate Your Bu^ess No Job Too Large or FflfL Reasonable Price» * ^ \ How Equipped for 2^H<?ur S«rV\«f EARL M I J&^^. i-fl <. I , ,t*3 ( 1 t)ry*. ^±~* ' f *• '* - E-l flfr.to vtatim Atffe icfc&fifftlKpS ttt Wtethe attitetft etc.-, &n8 1ft donor Is glv<*n ft gerflfkaie of t by the OfelftftGSSfc £8ty tihl- versfty Athletic ScTiolafsfiifl ftsSo- 'tiatlon, and thg pTtfmlse that ft big- time coach IWn be employed to develop strong arid vigorous athletic teams that will hold their 6#n Wth the outstanding teams tit the nation. Today's Schedule Of Redeployment By the Associated Press More than 5,716 men are'sched- uled to arrive today'at three west coast ports aboard nine ships while 3,700 troops are due to debark from six vessels at New York. At New York — U. S. army lispital ship Wisteria from Cherbourg. Algonquin from Naples, 412-war brides and children. Bridgeport , from Southampton, 526 war brides and children. Costa Rica Victory from Le Havre, 716th field artillery battalion; 399th truck company. Miscellaneous personnel on Wilson Victory from Antwerp, Rehsselaer Victory from Antwerp, Fort Orange from Antwerp, Cartage from Marseille. At New Orleans— U. S. A. T. Monterey from Panama. At San Diego— Miscellaneous on LCI 697, LCI 683 Towing LCI 330, LCI's 613 and 758. At Los Angeles— Onieda Victory from Yokohama. . At San Francisco— Miscellaneous on Renville from Okinawa, Cavalier from puam Euryale from Pearl Harbor. Dame 261 of "How to Football Team." Build a Winning Ever a realist and no gent to call a spade an instrument for overcoming the inerita of a balky mule, Mose realized that the first requisite of an ambitious sports program is money, which, correctly applied, as the spade to the mule, would bring good athletes through the medium of scholarships. His first . move is to send out a coy little brochure which unfolds into a red, white and blue Ringling Brothers' poster about 18 inches by 24. It .is replete with chamber of commerce and mind over matter slogans" such as "yes 1" It can be done!" and '.'Watch me go and gro:«v." It blithely calls attention' to the campaign to raise a sinking fund -of PICTURE PROOF pictures prove that- the South American vampire bat does not suck blood from its Victim, but laps it as it flows. VINEGAR SCORPION • One'species of whip scorpion has been given the. nickname of "virie- garron" because of, the vinegar-like odor It emits when it is frightened. BETTER CLEANING FOR BETTER CLOTHES BoB Clements 114 W. Foster Phone 1342 fightfiig Irish of Nowc i^emn. TO... "Y?W hftvfe & fl&ttonal cftft«ipie«ship Jootf bail team 4ext fall but the 1946 ftambters al^s tfront Suffer any 46-0 defeats* to aMy of ahy ethef team, declares head-doach Frank Leahy. The Irish athleils director arid frid mentoy, welcomed back from naval service by the Motre Dante club of Cleveland last night, told club members he Was "frankly optimistic"' about Notre Darfce's 1946 football prospects. "1 promise yo\i that'army frill not beat us 48 td 0 next fall, nor "drill any other team/* Leahy declared. The former naval officer praised the work if Notre bahie's 19i5 coaching staff, asserting, "Huge De- yore and his assistants turned in an all-American job last fall In the face of adverse conditions." The Irish mfentor, formerly fated an expert with a "crying towel" when Notre Dame powered its way to the national title, reversed his stand and lauded the backfield talent retui-ning to South Bend this year. Johnny Lujack, great freshman quarterback, Bob Kelly, navy halfback last yeah Jim Mello, Jerry Cowhig and Bob Livingston, stars of Notre Dame's 1942 and 43 elevens, received Leahy's praise. • Wingman. John Zllly.and tackles to wear are the can defense ribbo»S.'WOT stars, hash mark, fcooil ""* ton. He holds a fit* and is a 'qualified While on t leave friends and relatives ih Shamrock, gtevensvllie water. ' .* ,-vj He expects to be siati8hifl 1« ifornia. ' * ,<< Wothed and SAND AND H(jgh, Curly and Rfefluldt ' CemenK _»_' _ -|,;| Transmix Concrete Material CM (Deliveries 620 S. Russell From where I sit... .' A fellow took an aerial photograph of'pur town, and it makes the place Iqfrk like Utopia.; • Folks argued that the new firehouse would never look well beside the old .Town Hall. But they harmonize perfectly front the air. One sida, of the .railroad tracks looks as good as the other. AH the different landmarks blend in nicejy with surroundings. From where! sit/there's a lesson In that photograph. A community.'s made up. of different elements- people as well as landmarks, Soma Vote one way, some a enjoy a don't. You might thiijlt a lot of reason for fricHo%.' ;ilut it's illin y Git up n^unity »s a discords we call America-a fr*. ..-.••-..-••„•:,.,^ Copyright, l946,UnittdSlat«iBr*tKH^ ' ^.-', :-.'-:• :t Wi TO LIVE BETTER Morning, afternoon or night... now is the time to live better electrically, \ electric helpers soon to come rolling off production lines, you'll want to itjviuyg njvcry Jn your electrical home of the future. There will be more time for you.,, everyday itisks be so much lighter. . . V^ ' , Check now some of the electrical servants to be ready soon to serve y<jw efficiently; • Electric DUhwather»-te make dirty dUhet sparMing clean In six minute*. • Automatic Electric |angfv~to «ook all good thing,* to eat—more fctfflthfvl . from you. ? ',- ; .'. : : - '":. -.- ..'• •' • * s $gmg fi f Electric Garbage Dlipo.ql Unit-to grind finely and fluih down the 4rln all in one easy operation, , a lq( o.f^ypur. hp^hpld awrwtit " 'Jive electrically, Electricity is so cheap tfs pne o^tWfc^fiSallqst items In yowf lYotf can make free wise of all these new appliances without t yo^ living expenses, . >i " t * * ^^ ^^ ^«T ^^ I^W WW' i^P B^ ^^ |BP flH^ -PPPP

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