Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 9, 1935 · Page 10
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 10

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Pampa, Texas
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Monday, September 9, 1935
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Page 10
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V«*T ' * ;t* yw*y$£&% .f WINS HIS 26TH BUT CARDS LOSE GAME , By tiUGtt 8. FULLERTON Jr. Arsnclatcd Press Sports Writer The National league, pennant bat- Itle was as keen as ever today with Ithe cardinals and Cubs setting a •pace that the Giants were finding Iharditd follow; the Tigers, despite la setback, still had a clear path (to the American league flag; but Ithe real news of the day was that I the Browns were out of the cellar. Pew teams have had more dismal I prospects than Rogers Hornsby's (team did eat-ly this season, but by I dint of persistent trading on the I manager's part and hard work by Ithe players the Browns have been I built up into a quite formidable organization. They stepped out yes- Iterday to belt over the fading Ath- llctlcs In a doubleheader, 9 to 4 and 1 7 to 5 to move a half game ahead | of Philadelphia into seventh place. Washington conquered Detroit's (league leaders 4-3, attacking Roxle I Lawson, clever Tiger rookie, in the llate innings and getting the wln- I nlng run on a ninth-inning walk. The New York Giants, safely out I of Cincinnati, began a new effort to get out of third place in the National league by trimming Pittsburgh 3 to 1 on the combination of Carl Hubbell's six-hit hurling and four straight hits by Manager Bill Terry. The victory enabled the Giants to | pick up a half game on both their rivals, and place one game behind the Cubs, whose game with Boston was rained out, and 2V6 games behind the aCrds. St. Louis divided on odd doubleheader with the Phillies. Dizzy Dean pitched n four hit shutout in the opener 'for .his 25th victory of the season, winning 11 to 0. Then five more hurler's combined on another fourrhit Job only to have the Phils win it 4 to 2 by bunching two of the blows 'With a walk and two errors in the second inning. The Boston Red Sox regained fourth place in the American league by taking a bargain bill from- Chicago's White Sox, 6 to 2 and 5 to 2. The Yankees managed to reduce Detroit's lead to 8% games by taking .two last-minute decisions from Cleveland. They won the opener Uv the tenth 3 to 2 and the afterpiece in the ninth, 5 to 4. Brooklyn ' protected fifth place in the National from Cincinnati's threats with a double victory, over the Reds' 8 to 4 and 6 to 4. ' Post-Season Grid Battle Is Planned DALLAS. Sept. 9 ffl— Joe Utay, Dallas attorney and football official, announced today the Incorporation of '-the Blue Bonnet Bowl to stage a post-season, Intersectional football game annually In Texas. Utay, president of the corporation, said he would call upon Texas sport, writers to name a team they deem best as an opponent for the outstanding Southwestern team. Utay said he believed the. game could be built up almost to equal the Rose Bowl conflict at Pasadena. Calif., and by conducting an early advance ticket sale, he expected to obtain a pool sufficient to warrant guarantees of such proportions as to attract the best teams in the land. i The game will be played the last Saturday before New Year's t}ay, Utay said, probably but not necessarily in Dallas at the Pair, park stadium. She'll Wed Bomber Shortly alter bis fight with Msx Baer in New York, Sept. 34, Joe Louis, Detroit's Brown Bomber, •will wed Marva Trotter, abore, 19-year-old Chicago stenographer. Both have confirmed rumors of their engagement, which came about when Louis was Jraining for bia bout with Klng- fiah Levlnsky in Chlcpgo. A3. rifi/<sa8rtfer.Aia«aLfras%g|t,wi" AgajaCa^gj j.i» uti,fiRi»,jf&, f.aip.ff^jfc^.iiitoit!,jf..BTTft-iyyinii.'iir '.,^ iailb : .i,^ J .,^.,jT< _ -iifc, ,_] i L i«H a ' .LI --*-.' TL*. I V'. .ju.Jt.iii 'i It ii i.r tin' imt1BihtfitfftiiJiftitt^Mririmtil^ofuTl*i1ri ' .' riO'r in 'T^-'^r ^"filfyyftift^r*"-*! i •V t iriiBhVSr * FOUR TEAMS TO BEGIN FINAL SERIES ON WEDNESDAY Finch bitting (or bin wife as the speaker, President Franklin D, Roosevelt informal!; addressed friends and neighbors,at Hyde Park, N. Y., and drew a .New Deal parable from the repairs on th« White House, comparing them to social and governmental changes. Beside him stands his son, John; and bis mother sits on the porch behind them. Mrs. Roosevelt 'was. unable to be present as she WM attending the funeral of Mrs. Harold Ickes. . < • Dusting The Covers Of Texas History For . . '• THE TEXAS CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION OF 1936 AUSTIN 1 , Sept. 9.—Ferdinand readily agreed to the Treaty of Valency that he, drive the English from the Peninsula; and, as soon as he was released, he started for home. Nevertheless he had many, obstacles to overcome before he reascended the throne. First, the Cortes, fearing treachery, refused to accept the treaty; next It refused the returning exile entry until he could show that he brought no Frenchmen in his train. To this Ferdinand readly agreed arid he re-entered the country from which he had been absent since 1808. The j'oy' of the royalists is described in a letter found in the Bexar archives in the library of the University of Texas, written on August 12, 1814. In this letter, Felix Calleja thus describes conditions in Mexico City: . "The important and longed for news that our beloved sovereign, Ferdinand VII, is seated on the throne of Spain amid the universal applause, joy and contentment of all his vassals has been received in this capital. I made this known by means of a proclamation on the 10th of the present month. I ordered it published throughout the kingdom. This gives me great satisfaction because I believe that this will put an end to the sufferings of the Spanish people in both hemi- speres, since their happiness can be founded only upon the most perfect union. It is likewise dependent upon the most unchanging loyalty and unfaltering submission and obedience to the sovereign will .of His Majesty. "To uphold his sovereign and inalienable rights in those dominions, I am counting upon your loyalty, your gratitude and your devotion to him as well as that of all military leaders and civil magistrates in this kingdom; I am likewise counting upon the courage of his brave troops and the clear-thinking members of society. I flatter myself that my hopes will be met on every point. Confident of this. I have not hesitated to declare in the said proclamation my own firm determination to obey all royal and sovereign decrees and orders of His Majesty as soon' as I receive them and to see that they are explicitly obeyed throughout the entire jurisdiction of this viceroyalty. "However, there may be some who, through a desire for change or being led astray by a mistaken idea of liberalism that is now causing so much trouble, will under specious pretexts try to carry forward ideas contrary to the royal desires of our king and argue in favor of constitutional principles and democracy. I am depending upon your zeal and tact in the matter. I charge .you particularly to endeavor to discourage Ideas of this kind and, so far Mrs. Weldon Wilson Spencer Corsets Individually designed garments for men, women and children. Ph. 502-W 648 N. Soroervflle Mrs. Helen Turner Coffee Studio of Expression, Dramatic Art and Public Speaking Physical Culture STUDIO IN I.O.O.F. BALL. Six Years in Pftuipa 1WS West Kingsmlll LOOK AT YOUR HAT! Everyone Else Does! . Arrived! Fresh stock of new bat bands , . . $ new band win make yoqr hat loo* like new. Factory Flnlshea $y— -*" *• t- ' t, t as Is possible to form a correct public opinion and repress all others within your Jurisdiction,. You will first use persecution in the case of those who try to draw* ipeople away from their allegiance atid if this falls you will, when necessary* punish them. You will also setee all papers of this character that may be circulated and forward them' to me. "This warned to end ell hopes of independence from Spain 'for no Spaniard would have the temerity to question the Divine Right. of Ferdinand to rule over them. Until he should lead the way along the constitutional pathway or refuse to rule over them, they would with a few isolated exceptions, blindly continue to be' loyal subjects with to Ferdinand and obstinately maintain their connection with the Peninsula." i 'By a sudden turn pr two of the wheel of fortune, Napoleon was eliminated from the international struggle and exiled to the barren island of St: Helena, .even though some of his followers planned to rescue him and found for him . a new empire in Texas. In the meantime, however, the struggle had left Texas in a deplorable state. ' Drug Store Cowboy Shows up Ranchers PARIS, Sept. 9 (fP)—A real drug store cowboy has shown up boys ol the corral. At least, J. B. Strong, Paris drug store employe, -knows something about the weight Of cattle. He guessed ' the exact Weight—20,852 pounds—of a lot of 25 herefords shown at the Lamar district fail which closed today. Guesses ranged from 1,500 to more than 1,000,000 pounds for the lot, indicating that some East Texans don't know much about cattle weights. Two persons,' however guessed the lot to weight' 20,850 pounds. Face Fate With Pretty Faces NEW YORK, (fP)— Sol J. Lupoff a passenger on the liner Dixie which strander on a reef, off the coast of Florida, came back with mingled feelings about women, What puzzled Mr. Lupoff was that the women were scared as they wore awkward life' belts and braced themselves against slipping . furhi- 'ture—but ..they continued: nevertheless to dab their noses with powder and apply lipstick. POULTRY CHICAGO, Sept. 9. (ff)—Poultry live, 11 trucks, steady; hens 4% Ibs and less 18%,-more than 4Vi Ibs 20 rock fryers 16, .colored 16; rock By The A'sociated Press Four pennant contenders ended the straight season of the Texas league yesterday with, a taste of victory and prepared to enter the Shaughnessy playoff Wednesday loaded for bear. Oklahoma City's amazing Indians, in an about-face from last year's performance, wound up perched on too of the league standing after a 3-0 victory over the last place Fort Worth Panthers. The Indians will meet the fourth- place Tulsa Oilers at Oklahoma City in the initial Shaughnessy ';ame, while the Beaumont Export- rs and the Galveston Buccaneers contest at the island city. The second-place- Exporters and :hlrd'-pln^e Buccaneers rehearsed for their game yesterday at Galves:on. Their final straight season jame was a pitching duel between Joe Glbbs of the Bucs and Cotton 1 Ware of the Exporters. 'It ended 2 to 1 for Galveston. The four leading teams had their places "in the bag" as long ago as last Friday, so the Tulsa Oilers clowned through their final game yesterday with the seventh-place Dallas Steers as If they were a bunch of school' children. 'At that, they, won 11-3. The fifth-place Houston Buffs and sixth-place San Antonio, Missions played the day's only doubleheader. Houston took both games, ftnd -both by the score of 5 to 1. . The first round games of the play-off will be for the best three out of five games..The two surviving teams then will contest for the pennant- and the right to meet the Southern association champions in the Dixie series. The finals will be over the fpur-out-of-seven games routes. Only the. two.finalists will share in the Texas league players' end of the Dixie series pool. After the opener Wednesday night at Oklahoma City,' the Indians and Oilers will move to Tulsa for Thursday and Friday night games. Sat-, urday will be an off-day, and the fourth game, if necessary, will be played Sunday at Oklahoma City. Beaumont and Galveston will play both Wednesday and Thursday nights at the island city, rest Friday and move to Beaumont for day games on Saturday and Sunday. itAfeff^'* '*/', V,- 1 i. rt . ,".« bfrovlffMfc,' McCarfs Okay WASHINGTON, kept. .9. President Roosevelt placed $27,3l5,r 217 at ttnriy L. Hopkins' disposal today for one of the' most extensive; programs for 'subsidizing literature and this arts in the history of governments. Approval cf Comptroller General J. R. McCail fdi- the work relief allotment was given ; after a month's delay. The prdject,' Intended 'to provide six months' employment for more than 30,000 - wrltets, painters, musicians and actors, .Is to get under way next week.." • The public .works administration announced, ^incidentally, that with 6,500 applications on hand •calling for allotment of a billion dollars, It had closed its books to further're- quests. . .'"''-."• Informed "circles saw virtually no hope for the great majority of these applications. Hopkins already has rejected 2,600 PWA proposals involving $335,000,000 on the 'ground that. material costs were too high or that there wasn't a sufficient supply of local "relief labor. t at't ' •s'feit r-i-B <«*«.-•>«!'» ,:,j£jK!>;jsrS> .*> it reflected to e*ett Wall w is pfipered witlt ow, «e1efct!dn ef modern pftperi. Now Is the tirht to selest your wait pAper when prices 'are low. We are making * . COMPLETED CLOSE-OUT :"• '.' of 1938 Patterns f v ' . ,-• '. '—AU." •'..•'•"• ."•.., V REDUCED PRICES I 'See It On Display at twe SCHOOL HUTCHINS, Inc. springs 17-19; coolred 16-18; -rock' broilers 17-18, colored 17, barebacks 13-14; leghorn chickens 2 Ibs 'up 15 small 16; roosters 14; hen turkeys 14, .toms 13, No. 2 11; white ducks 4M: Ibs up 15, small 13; colored ducks 4H Ibs up 13, small 12; geese 13%. NEED MONEY FOR SCHOOL If you are a little short of the necessary funds for school clothes and supplies for the children -let us help solve your problem. If you are a steadily employed person you can borrow from . On your personal note, without security (no endorsers required) without publicity and on very short notice; You'll find-us courteous and glad to help. '. . • Carbon Black and Oil Field Workers Solicited , - JACK STARKEY, Mgr. Room 5, Wynne-Merten Bldg., Over State Theatre . 1091/2 S. Cuyler — Phone 450 C -. '••....• ' ' • igarette Rait"-*that's what men on the mar.ch'call it when •they stopfwrest and a cigarette. Cigarette Halt. Pass around the Chesterfields. It's a corking good cigarette. They have taste, yes, plenty of it, but not strong. ! Chesterfields are . mildy* but they are not insipid or flat. Pass around the Chesterfields esterfield... t

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