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

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 10, 1935
Page 10
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Aerial Circus Of S.M.U. Has An Ideal Cast feir ttEtiX R. MCKNIGHT, fJALLAS, Sept. 10 (IP)— The bi ten* went tip today and Souther Methodist's aerial circus—bigger an better than ever, they say—took it» opening workout under-a brand new ringmaster. Madsion (Matty) Bell, starting on the first of a three-year term with the daring young: men of the flying , footballs, can't get excited about re ports he Is "on the spot." He points to a sparkling squad of 42 men, 22 of them lettermen, anc laughs it off. The "aerial antics Ray Morrison created at Southern Methodist wil live on, despite the fact he has switched to Vanderbilt university Bell had a personal hand in the sky tricks last year while handling the linemen. He knows passing anc will serve It up aplenty this fall. Slyly he ardmits "we could slip under the wire in the Southwest conference race." For his "slipping 1 act he has very near the ideal squad —18 seniors, nine juniors, and 17 sophomores, including eight ends, seven tackles, seven guards, three centers, and 17 backs. Perhaps the greatest backfield in years will twinkle this season. Little Robert Wilson, two years the leading scorer of the conference, will be out to make it a grand slam. Harry Shuford, all-Southwest conference fullback and 190 pounds of defensive genius, will play his last season. Shelley Burt, a pounding ball carrier and big Johnny Sprague, of "the football Spragues," complete the first string. The reserve material is near perfect. J. C. (Cotton) Meyers, J. R. (Jackrabbit) Smith, big Bob Knley Charles (Jakie) Gore, James Bus sell, Bob Turner are tried veterans Two sophomores, Laddie Labruzz< and Henry Guynes, add to the Wealtl of reserve backfield material. His line. Coach Bell thinks now will stack up this way: Maco Stew art and Bill Tipton, ends; Maurice Orr and Truman Spain, tackles; J C. (Iron Man) Wetsel and Billy Stamps, guards; Arthur Johnson center. Eleven lettermen could start anj game, with 11 more ready on the bench. The coaching staff presents an entirely new set-up. Besides Bell elevated to head coach from his line duties of last season, are Vic Hurl and Charlie Trigg. Hurt comes to Southern Methodist from Oklahoma Baptist universty where his football teams over a 10- year period won 75 per cent of their games. He will serve as head track coach. Trlgg returns to his alma mater as freshman coach after severs! •ears of successful coaching at Hlgh- and Park high school. Three captains will lead the Mustangs—Stewart, Shuford, and Wetsel. Matty thinks his Mustangs should rank with Rice, Texas Christian, md Texas as one of the four leaders n the conference race, with any me of these teams having "an out- ide chance of winning the title." Southern Methodist finished in hlrd place last year with three vie- .ories, one tie and two defeats- tie latter at the hands of Rice and ;he lowly Baylor Bears. WILD ANIMAL CIRCUS TO EXHIBIT HERE SEPT. 19 Death Takes a Holiday 1 CARS RACING At LlGHtNiNO SPtED MEET IN HEAD -ON COLLISION-TO SHOW YOU WHAT REALLY HAPPENS (~ r A DARE-DEVIL MOTORCYCLE R»OER CRASHES THROUGH A SOLID FLAMING WALL TO MAKE A THRILL. DRIVING AT WILD SPEED HE WILL LOOP- THE-IOOP IN A NEW CAR, CAN |T TAKE IT? The blare of bands and the tooting of the calliope bring back memories when Pampans were kids. Seal Bros, big three-ring wild animal circus will exhibit here after- ernoon and night, Sept. 19, and will give two performances at Z and 8 p. m. Doors will open one hour earlier in order that everyone may have ample time to inspect the big free menagerie, where almost every kind of an animal from the animal kingdom will be seen. There are lions, leopardal, bears, ocelots, (hyenas, camels, bears, ocelots, yaks, zevos, wild buffalo, giraffes, birds of paradise from the tropics, elephants and •America's most beajutiful horses. As a prelude to the circus proper, a beautiful pageant is to be presented whereby every member o the circus takes part in a processional fiesta of Old Spain which is entitled Sunny Madrid. This is headed by its beautiful prima donna Senorita Delores Gomez, Mexico's most celebrated dancer, who is assisted by 20 dancing girls and boys from the country of music and flowers. The wild animal displays are presented by Capt. Ben Bowman, Floyd Hunter, and Fred Anderson. The horse fair of Kentucky bred, gaited high school and dancing horses are presented by Miss Laura Seal and a dozen lady riders. There are 25 clowns to furnish the fun and drive away the blues. A few of the featured performers are as follows: The flying Henrys, the Aerial Delmars, the fam«us Matsumoto Family of Japanese, artists the first time in America, Miss Peggy Webb, who is the queen of the air and is the original Girl on the Flying Trapeze, the Corrjell family of acrobats and tumblers, the Dries- beck Sisters, Germany's greatest lady riders and equestriennes. Mr. Roy W. Tinsley Violin Teacher in PAMPA CONSERVATORY Studio I. O. O. P. Bldg. Phone 575 Mrs. Weldon Wilson .Spencer Corsets Individually designed garments for men, women and children. Ph. 502-W 645 N. Somerville OBSERVERS ARE NONPLUSSED BY LATEJLECTION Prophets Surprised By Returns' of Balloting AUSTIN, Sept. 9. (/P)—Observers generally are nonplussed over the recent constitutional election an" still are pondering the results. Speculation before the electlo centered on the repeal and old ag pension amendments. It was gen erally agreed among the impartla that in the repeal election eithe side had an opportunity to win. Th old age amendment was expected t carry by a small margin. The prophets were greatly sur prised when repeal rolled up a ma jority of about 55,000 and old age pensions carried by more than 250,000. A novel situation existed in both prohibition and anti-prohibition camps a few days before the election. Leaders in each group privately expressed doubt as to the outcome and said they would not be surprised if either side won. Their public statements as to the balloting lacked the usual confidence aJ- ,hough each side predicted victory V a small margin. The effect of the weather on the vote was given weight but even here views were widely divided. One group contended that rainy weather would cut down the prohibition vote because fanners in the dry rural arras would not trouble to drive through -rain or over muddy roads lo vote. Another asserted that if it rained the fann- ers would have nothing else to do and would come to town for the election. Election day was bright and sunny and offered no hindrance to rural voters. Notwithstanding, the repeal majority mounted 'steadily as the heavy rural boxes came in. At ten p. in. repeal led by approximately 19,000 votes but politicians who usually watch the returns closely confidently expected late counts from rural areas to make sharp inroads. They were astonished to learn through morning pa- IT IS EASY TO SEW SAYS MRS. YATES Y9W «an Je^m to aew the easy way, too, if you have 4 SN^er, «ay« Mrs, Yafes. Let Singer teach you to ;.*e5*r« Ppp in the Singer store and ask for a dem. pnafcratipn. [GER SEWING MACHINE CO, 689 Col. Reg Robbins and his "Hel iders" will hold a. flirtation with eath tonight at Road Runner park nd a crowd of more than 4,000 is xpected to be there when theii how gets under way promptly al p. m. All is in readiness for the "Hell Iders" to duplicate for the edifica- on of Pampans stunts with new irs, old cars and motorcycles thai hey have seen only in the movies- head-on automobile collision, an utomobile loop-the-lodp, a motbr- ycle wall crash, motorcycle and automobile jumps of ten feet across a gap in the runway especially constructed for the show and distances of 50 to 60 feet. Men who have performed in aii circuses and get a bigger thrill out of their new feats, a woman motorcycle rider and amateur motorcycle stunt riders will perform. The cast includes Col. Robbins, who won his first fame when he took an airplane up over Fort Worth and broke the endurance record of the Question Mark, army plane. The other performers are Juan Ruiz, Lucky Joe Fitzgerald, and Miss Jean Appleton. In addition to the stunts that will be done by Robbins. and his daring riders, there will be a contest to find the best trick and fancy amateur motorcycle rider in Pe'mpa and •pers that repeal continued to gather a steady majority. Now they are wondering what effect, if any, the weather has on an election or if the prohibition election — exception to the general was an rule. the northeastern Panhandc. A cash prize will be offered by" Robbiii's to the winner. A sample of what Robbins and his performers will do: Head-on automobile collision. Two cars will be completely wrecked as they are driven 25 to 30 miles an hours into each other. A man will be at the controls of each, as they are driven into the wreck. In the jumping events, a 193,, model automobile will be driven al top speed up a board runway, which at its highest pont is 36 to 40 Inches above the ground. Attempts will be made to take the car over a 60-fool jump on one trial and over shorter jumps on others. Lucky Joe Fitzgerald, so dubbed because of his many escapes from death, will drive the car on its long jumps and when it is made to loop the loop. Juan Ruiz will perform with the motorcycle, giving an exhibition of fancy riding, then driving his ma chine at high speed through a burning board wall. The latter stunt was originated by Ruiz, who has been performing the feat weekly since joining Robbins' company. Miss Appleton, the Wichita co-ed, will be making her debut as a professional motorcycle rider here tonight. Various stunts and trick riding will comprise her act. Robbins will give a demonstration of trick and fancy automobile driving, and will be at the wheel of one of the cars that are driven into the head-on collision. No one except attendants will be allowed to cross the track after the show starts. Sister Mary's Kitchen BY MARY E. DAGUE, NBA Service Writer. Salvage those late tomatoes before frost and make some good old- fashioned green tomato ketchup and picciUlli. Dont forget how good they are fried, either. ~" tomatoes and and! «&t fef tdrnfttdffc ffl jtffeservffig feittle. &W& ttf the ttottlnf jsolnt ,ana cook IB tnlnfttes. Add sugar, raisins and spices and bring again to th6 boiling; point. TOMORROW'S MEW BREAKFAST: Grapes, cereal, cream, fried green tomatoes, cinnamon toast, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Green peppers suffed with fish, rye bread, piccalilli, orange rice pudding, milk, tea. DINNER: Veal stew with dumplings, spinach with hard cooked J eggs, Chinese cabbage and tomato salad, grape juice, Bavarian cream, milk, coffee. Simmer until thick and seal in hot Sterilized Jars. When pies are baked chopped apple and nuts can be added as liked. Piccalilli. One peck green tomatoes, 3 sweet red peppers, 2 onionns, 1 cup salt, 2 cups brown sugar, 1 quart vinegar, 2 tablespoons mustard seed, % teaspoon pepper. Wash tomatoes and put through food chopper. Sprinkle with salt and let stand two hours. Add onions peeled and put through the food chopper and let mixture drain thru colander over night. Discard juice. In the morning add peppers seeded and chopped and remaining ingredients. Put in preserving kettle and bring to the boiling point. Boil 15 minutes and put into hot sterilized cans. Seal and store In .a dark, cool place. "Don't fear Old Shoes For Your House Work," Says Beulah Mackey Ydte* . Cooking' and cafe ot (h« home refclly becomes iwrffc It your feet ate htirtinfr Vitality Health Shoes (1*6 you real foot cottiforW and they are styled Itt beautiful fashions for eV* cry wear. Vitality Health Shoes Smart fashions for Fall activities arc found In our complete stock at $6.75 SURRATT'S BOOTERY Next Door to the LaNora Theatre Choose good cut them in sizec slices about 3-8 of an inch thick. Sprinkle each slice lightly with sugar,-sail and pepper and dip in fine cracker crumbs. Dip In egg lightly beaten with a little cold water and roll again in crumbs. Fry in butter until brown, first on one side and then on the other. And then there's green tomato mince meat which many consider quite as good as regular mince meat. Ahy way, It's not as much trouble; and expensive to make, Green Tomato Mince Meat. One peck of green tomatoes, 3 lemons, 2 cups seeded raisins, 1 cup currantfe, H pound citron, 1 cup chopped suet, 4 pounds light brown sugar, !',{. cups vinegar, 2 tablespoons powdered cinnamon, 1 tablespoon powdered cloves, 1 tablespoon allspice. 1 tablespoon salt. Wash tomatoes and cut out stem ends and any blemishes. Put thru food chopper. Place in a large crock, sprinkling 1 cup salt through ;hem. Let stand three hours. Drain over night through colander and discard juice. Squeeze juice from emons and put rind through food chopper. Add juice; lemon rind. 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 ' $5 to $< On your personal note, without security (no endorsers required) without publicity and on very short notice. You'll find us courteous and glad to help. > Carbon Black and Oil Field Workers Solicited Pampa Finance Co. JACK STARKEY, Mgr. Robm 5, Wynne-Merten Bldg., Over State Theatre 1091/2 S. Cuyler — Phone 450 ameis FAMOUS ATHLETES AGREE 'V.. . > I, 01VIR. (/«//)Harold ("Dutch") Smith says: "After a meet, a Camel restores my energy. And what's equally important to me—Camels never interfere with my wind." SWIMMER, (right) Susan Vilas says: "I've discovered that Camels are mild. They don't cut down my wind or upset my nerves. And Camels are so full of delightful taste." TRACK STAR, (right) James Bausch reports: "Camels are, so mild they don't get my wind or cut down my speed and endurance. And Camel is a better-tasting cigarette." TENNIS ACE. (left) BillTildens "I.must keep in 'condition.' So I smoke Camels, They don't get my wind ot upset toy nerves. And I never tite of their smooth, rictj taste." SLUGGM. (left) Lou Gehrig says: "Camels never get my wind or my nerves. I like their flavor, That famous saying, 'I'd walk a mile for a Camel!' goes for me too." SWIMMER, (right) "One of my hard and fast rules in smoking," says Josephine McKim, "is always to choose a Camel. Camels are mild. They never bother my wind." ~**»&xx- "'••''#£••' ftyxxv •x-xV'.'Wft*,, ™-:fe iSgiy •••w- xfe- ** ^y$f FAMOUS ATHLETES APPROVE CAMELS 1 SO THEY MUST HAVE • REAL MILDNESS. . THEY ARE GENTLE . TO MY THROAT. ANpl ' WHEN |'M TIREP ' I GET A 'LJPT' WITH A CA.MPLI, I. FOLLOW TILDEN. SARAZEN, GEHRIG, AND THE OTHER j SPORTS STARS IN ING CAMELS. JANE FAUNTZ, Olympic Swimming and Diving Star. "Being both a swimmer and a diver," says Miss Fauntz, "I have to keep in perfect 'condition.' Since I started smoking, I have always smoked Camels. Camels are mild and made from naturally fine tobaccos. They do not get my wind or jangle my nerves. And as for taste— Camels have a most delightful and appealing flavor. They are so soothing and gentle to the throat," Other champions agre$ with Miss Fauntz as to the mildness of Camels...their fragrance and flavor...their good taste. Athletes say Camels don't fray theiy nerves ot get their wind. Wl STAR WOMAN GOLFER, (right) "There's a certain delicacy in the flavor of Camels," says Helen Hicks. "Apd Camels do not affect my nerves or cut .down my wind," GOLFER, (left) Tojnmy Armour; "Canjejs never bother my nerves or shorten my.wind. And a Camel combines mildness with rich flavor in such a pleasing way," • Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE ' TOBACCjJs ^-Turkish and Powestie—than any, Pther ftppujsn; brand. ** ^ •:--:, :' ,.AOK-'^, '^il^kitM

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