Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 11, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1935
Page 2
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N&WS, »*e*ss WfifittBDAtf.l CHECK WILL BE STAKE IN COLTEXO-ROADRUNNER li) 19%. -TIM PARKER AND DANEY MAY BF, ON MOUND Wesley Fry Is To Regain Six Title ©••• f i When [ s S r i 1 'i r i i " ! in (1 11) I rli I I n \ ( I i h ! n h 1 It Kept.- 11. H-lt: Kan- ."prinj; to Inmkfiil of <•• nf'en-iK'e lull I'.rown •or, Wes! -y «s. flic , , i » i t i f 1 1 r of I,r.For«: Runners of Pp-npt ->t i tonijfhl at Km a Itmm ij Manv tiiiv b< ! 1! i Pinhandlc lv\e n i^l ID ( I above but n<nor b r n in HI i noimcein^i I hncl In )iii| i i i Vhlch exiMrd UK] \ ITie fvo (-"iin i '(l 11 i i | diamond will mi l i h \ , j, n , piizc check foi it ]r , i 1 (i i) , ,„ 1 )lr c ii i H' Ir n r In t I ( ff 11 n t r.T- lor him 11 He hits Mir of MiM-lili;,' tn ill : Hp means i 1) 'i '"• Uie l.v;o ith 11 v coaches f 1)1 in Lnvvrcnc: 1 i mi with Don 1 improved. As i ii tit;' Corn- 1 rubber bull i i I IV. 11. Irnva SQUAD IN EACH SCHOOL CONTAINS ABOUT 50 CANDIDATES (liy The AssorinUHl Press.) Thiie was considered the most \ 1 i i m. 1 ciianscs in (l n! n used last H ( i ill put m.-ii-R m i nil passing. n i ' 11 more open i' 'n I. complete :?me. This Chin-chili— And 'id i ' i mi un ud adept in p u th throwing i Ihn PampT 7i IK i inerce with th till <-1 i , , , of the l ( m JIM i j n t uini ment i The Pimpi Pml T u i \ 1 , enter tho fin il u rt i i as the defendintj ehamni> texo will be th-' d 11 i never before hn.-; th^re •stronger challem:or '111:111 The LcPoi IP m , i f n opening n.irm or th i i Satui dav night b IMM <t t They tame b^cf in ">j m! i h winning a srnsilioml 1 (o n i R to tie the count. Although nelth i n i i h released his starting lincair, fan. . ,, , would not b u inpn "d f >K i i ! m ""' b !. ' (1 L mk '>'. Elder. pitcheis thit < n-> IK'I i t'-i ill n exhibition Moncliy m it t n back attain Ji n Puld it HIM' L ' ' of the Kon«io C U Blue ^t f i n for the victoi" OIPI j Pin \ > ( I "' known as Chi'i W'n<h i ri< d t Runnel are A !r o i\iihM n i d Lefty Caiithe", f-ii c o' i ui ^ ! ' ' Lefty John Glo\\ n ff i l r> , i n i Runnojs Clone«• b <• or 1 r i m i l in a mourd dirl on <- i l i i u i' f t !i Road Runner Iwtlini < took a bi" nH n r in th f of the se»ie> ^ h le C'lt i '1 i r added a ffv p^mt 1 its \ u n / r ' and far between. .Coltexo placed fourth in th» 1934 tournament, being t-liaiii'.-ued by ill? Huber Blackfaces of Borgf-r. ' The Gas nine entered I ho 10'15 event determined to win UT> hi-; money. They went undef^att-d until re-r the end of the tournament when the Road Runners defeated them to stay in the running. Coltcxo then | *- r n drew a bye and watched th? R:::ul i Nov. 23—-MiK-.ouri at Columbia. Runners eliminate Phillips CB of TJorger for the right to meet them in a.playoff series. . . Glowers pitchsrt the Road Runners to victory in the opening game, wr.-.t. It ". to 3, 'IJhe Sunday, f OTT GETS FIRST HIT IN 28 TIMES AND TIES GAME i their he IT 1 have m (.mntitli ' li on basketball i I ciJini; which i 11 i s finding i n lettr.nnen ) 1 I iles roplacn- 1 c if i" 01 e Madclox. c i rl un and Half 0 in ( us or last year, r 1 <- lift uli i 1 1 7-tu u IK "t Pittsburgh. Ot-t. 5—Fort Hays State at Man- iK-ltan. Oct. 11—^.farriuottn at Milwaukee Crt. JD—Nebraska at/ Manhattan. Oct. 20—Kmifcs nt, Lawrence. Nov. 2—-Tulrn nt Tulsa. Nov. 9—Icwn State at Ames. Nov. ll3---GV:H>.hcnia ; a Manhat- local plant. The mornini? dawned bright, although a cool wind swj:;t out of the south\v;is the first promising . - i l> ! >fi.-ball tlays in nearly two weeks". was raihed'out but on -Monday ni.j'nt i D.-snite thr; weather, fans from Coltexo played a winning brand oi j over Mir: entire Panhandlo are ex- ball to get back in tho mc.'iv-y with j r.-<-ir-d to j:i;n the ((ninc'stand fcr & 1 to 0 win. Tonujhi- ii": :;\my of! Hu' i'inp.l primp. Mn;p than 2,000 qbuquest bstv.'eon the iv.o icanis will J J':>ns s-.nv • (lie fe closed for the year. ;The Jaycets, sponsors of, the tour- njjnent, have flddocl extra sealing *ace to Road Runner pi-ri: in un- •tlbipation of the largest crowd ihat .'1 y.air.e of the c(.--.H-Ji-.-imcnL l.i-t .M.'.:..:-. That-record is cxp-cicd to Ir; bvoken tcnight. Tho .L:a:ii;; will ^ri under \vay at 8:15 c'r-inek vrith SmHli callinv; balls and -h-ikc--; and Tale umpiring bases. Sf§ f kuyj tm^vS a k$L$l 1 liy ANDY 'CLARKE rtr.<i:c(ai-.-d I'res-.s Sports Writer Now that Mel Olt has broken his hit'.rss streak, perhaps the Giants will regain their old pace. Olt came out of his slump in the second game of the doubleheader with Pittsburgh yesterday, driving out two hits that contributed mightily to tho second victory. Ott contributed to the Giants' collapse last, September by his record of coming to the plate 25 consecutive time;; without getting a hit. Ho fr.ilcd to connect in the first game yrrtorday, which the Giants won •-'•:!, and thereby hung up a new record of 28 times at bat without a hit. In the second game, however, the ri<4hti'ie!der drove In the Giant's first run in the fourth with a double niicl sent, the tying tally across in the ninth with a single. The Giants V.'Gll .J-2. The double win brought the New Yorkers within a game and a half of the Cubs and two games and a half of the Cardinals, National Ica- i;ne leaders. The Cards took Philadelphia into camp 4-2. Joe Bowman held the b'rds to one hit and one run until the eighth inning, when they went on a three-run splurge and then sent Dizzy Dean into the breach to retain their advantage. The Cubs recorded their seventh straight win with Charley Root Bitching a 4-0 shutout over the Braves. The New York Yankees defeated the Indians 4-1 to make their victory string five straight. The Yankee victory, coupled with the 0-0 defeat of Detroit by Washington, shaved the Tigers' lead to seven and a half games. Buck New- Eom hold the Tigers to six hits while Schoolboy Kowe gave way to a pinch latter in the sixth after allowing 11 blows and four runs. Lefty Grave won his 17th game 01 the season for the Boston Red Sox, shading the White Sox 4-3. The St. Louis Browns beat ' the Athletics 8-6. It was the 13th straight loss for the Mackmen. Brooklyn defeated Cincinnati 4-1 M Cincinnati made four costly errors. S ,. FORT WORTH, Sept. 11. Wj—Re-i Stronger rc"(>rvo;; I nan in rccf-nt /serve material. CTIOU:;II tn bii'rk uy> j ye.irr;, and with l.'fst yonr'.s ' B,. veteran first striinj almost Iv.'o i loam .sharpfn^i and three denp rzt p.-scfi pa-ifion. h:i;i I b.-jinc, tjip Texas Christian untversily i;rid fiiris''.-ndar.' talking about th" best ffmn .since j ']'i u \- ^o the undefeated club of 1P32. | o»v!*i Ja~-t Twenty-eight veterans, 20 of them i by a season of Ktift ; loom as a title the vnunt«l Rice year, .spilling ;i perfect cf the .season. fTomon-ow: rkunsaK.) The.- University of a Spree in 3pi id Ser j -.ij..- ,. .,., „„ ,,, .........,,, :,)n. nnd lost to the Univor.sity lettermen and ineludini; the shiniiv.' (:( Ai-lc-.m.'iaK by M points, the largest lights of the 1934 eleven, plus 21 sophomores, form the squad ccachi.-s Leo (Dutch) Meyer and Rnvnvuul (Bear) Wolf have re-.idy for Iici.ion. : The left tackle post has the: i coaches sitting up nvriiLs. It could j^JJ have besn utronger la:;i season. Ii's|jf£. a problem again this year. Oiit-! Standing candidates are Aubrey j Linnie, a strappinK 220-poumlT from San Antonio; Drew EDis, 200-1 pound junior; P:ui.l Hill, 259-i)f:iind' fenior, arid Tiny Godv/in, ^M-poiuui senior. .Wilson Groscclcss and Go''.\vin both experienced, look like 1 the Kt;;ri- i ing tackles at present. Pour They are jytelvin • Two veteran guards; have positions in the bR'j-, fans n.';roe. Tj-acy Kellon, l\vo-U.-tt?r man, "and Wilbur Harrison, will Ua.nk the center as they did last year. The pride raid joy of a smashing line, Darrell Lester, ji)!-Amf-ric:ni last year and captain-cloct, will lea:' i the forward wall from his pivot p tr prospects had their first 1935 .season yesterday Thn Hnrv'isters looked more im- i;r;".';ire than at any other time this ;>-;v-:<i, couches reported. Canadian has a promising club t!.i: yvir and one that should go l';<r in the Clapr; 12 I'ootball race. The '•V'iMciiU upp. iii-f'd slightly timid be- t'oio tho i;i,. : Harvi'.siers, but they th'; precious thing in Southwest conference football training camps today as coaching staffs—faced with opening competition within less than two weeks—whipped their prospective stars through practice sessions. Optimism was fearly general at all schools in the conference a'fter the first work-outs yesterday. Morley Jennnings and Bochey Koch saw prospects for a better Baylor university squad after they had looked over 50 huskies as they went through brisk clrtlls. The Bruin mentors indicated that they would depend no little upon several star performers on last year's freshma eleven. Matty Bell started his work a head coach at Southern Methodis by putting his nearly 50 candidate through two stiff work-outs on th field and a session at the black board. Bell was optimistic. H £!\lcl he was especially impressed b ths Improvement shown by severa sophomores. Jack Chevigny sent 58 of hi hopqfuls through two drills an subjected them to a blackboar drill. The University of Texa mentor stressed pass defense an offense in the first work-out. Half a hundred huskies, inqlud ing 10 lettermen, snapped into ac tien at the University of Arkansa. Punts, passes, and spinners fo bp,cks and light tackling and block ing for linesmen were on the pro gram for the Texas Aggies on th fisld. Forty-seven candidates re ported to Coach Homer Norton an his staff. The 44 members of the Rice squa took advantage of cool weather t step through two brisk workout The Owl mentors lost no time i determining how well the huskie renumbered the new plays give: them in spring practice. Two stiff dummy scrimmages ani u blackboard session inaugurate 1 practice for the Texas Christiar Horned Progs. A major shift amon eteran players was. the moving o Vie Montgomery from half to quar terback, where the coaches sai hs would alternate with Sam Baugh and Vernon Brown, 1934 performers and Alan House and Hugh Me Daniels. MAJOR LEAGUE -\ ^ A ^rx __^_ i „ Sports Roundup By EDUtE BBIETZ, Associated Press Sports Writer. NEW YORK, Sept: 11 </P)—You can credit B. T. Bales of the Chattanooga Free-Press with this one: Maj. Bob Neyland, who made Tennessee a household word in national football circles, wanted to go back there and conch—but was turned down. Bales says the major (apparently he has made arrangements about that army hitch In Panama) is ready to return to the Vols righl now, either as head coach or assistant. But Tennessee has H.y Tlic Associated PC in- Ti!xus league clubs, rested from the. battles of the regular season in which they won places in the Slimiehncssy play-off for the loop llaa and the right to compete in the Dixie series, were slated for action The Oklahoma City Indians, win- ness of first place in the regular .season, faced their neighbors/the Tulna Oilers, 011 the Indians' lot, iind the Beaumont Exporters moved to Galveston to battle the Bucs Winners of three games in each r-'nes will meet in the finals. Bert Niehoff, manager of the Indians, said he would start John Niggeling on the mound. Max Butcher was selected to hurl the cpener for Galve.ston, while the Exporter manager, Ernest Lorbeer was undecided whether he would start -Clarence (Red) Phillips or Pat McLaughlin. (By The Associated Presa.) National League. Batting: Vaughan, Pirates, .398 Medwick, Cardinals, .370. Runs: Medwick, Cardinals, 116 Galun, Cubs, 111. Runs batted in: Berger, Braves 113; Medwick, Cardinals, 109. Hits: Medwick, Cardinals, 204 Herman, Cubs, 193. Doubles: Herman, Cubs, 47; Med wick, Cardinals, 42. Triples: Goodman. Reds, 15; L Waner, Pirates, 13. Home runs: Berger, Braves, 31 Ott, Giants, 29. Stolen bases: Martin, Cardinals 19; Galan, Cubs, 18, Pitching: J. Dean, Cardinals, 25-8 Lee, Cubs, 1G-8. American League. Batting: Vosinik, Indians, .350 Myer, Senators, .343. Runs: Gehrig, Yankees, 114; Gehringer, Tigers, 109. Runs batted in: Greenberg, Tigers, 157; Gehrig, Yankees, 113. Hits: Vosmik, Indians, 192; Cramer, Athletics, 187. Doubles: Vosmik, Indians, and Greenberg, Tigers, 45. Triples: Vosmik, Indians, 17; Stone, Ssnatoors, 15. Home runs: Greenberg, Tigers, 34; Foxx, Athletics, 31. Stolen bases: Werber, Rex Sox 26; Almada, Red Sox, 18. Pitching: Auker, Tigers, 16-5; Allen, Yankees, 13r5. Sttion again. Lester's hammer-like i ' !L 'Vuff''""' ""•"'''" tu ' ; . grt ' en ancl B°M defensive work gained na'.lonal rec- ' "' ognition in 1934. Clever, paKs-heavimj Sniumie Eaugh, the sophomore scn;;:Mi'jn i:f J934, will be barking signals a;?ain workcut, which was badly r.ceded. A Ion-; ij-r;d;c;', followed by a stiff .scrimma:-'..-, v.a.s the program for this aUcrneoii. On Friday afterncon at to 0 last Coaches intimate that scrimmage with Vernon Brown and Alan i 4 o' 1 -''"^. ii;;.- Harvesters will .scrim- House, a squadman ; a sopho- '• }: --'^ " le I~- ;f -s. It will be a much lijiore, capable substitutes-. " lUronucr Kioup of former Harves- jpjive lettermen are!rii,lc at ia ' s l!l;!t wi - ! tacs the 1935 squad tjie halfback pools ,but two seniors, l ! hl ' n t!)c cne that defeated them 7 Jinunie Lawrence and Dutch Kline, •\Yill undoubtedly gat,tho call. Lav/- rence will be the of the! peiiods will be almost as numerous Christian's running attack. Power- : 's .study sessions. They believe the ftjj, elusive and fast, Lawrence is' ^"vs will gst in better condition and regarded one of the conference's I learn more football by that method tiefcter backs, Harold McClure, Vic! of play. tyfontgomery, and Scott McCall, let- 1 • *»— __ Mermen, and Rex Clark, Harold' A «.>,,,,„ ntrTcn J^llenwider, Bob Harrell, and Lcn-1 , »..,,u&H noa Slackman, complete the half-!, N , T '' W ^ORK f/Pj—H. Mason Day, "lacjc yos-ter. fcl ™''- liad four embarrassing, but TWQ' 'years a Irtterman, Taldon' Pi'oiiiable. moments as he cross the teniqn, fcusky fullback, will rcttirn ot ' Can on t^e Majestic. hjg'old POpt. Glenn Roberts,! Each' of the four days that the and Lacy Mcoianahan igrt Jlnvln, aje fullback can- of last year's team, !l#m, tacWe, and captain .1 terback, were Chip's auction pool on the daily mileage long was run, Day was the Win- nei, $2,000 In all. He said it was embarrassing because other passengers, bgga.ii to think lie was possessed pf some magical metaphysical power*. \ We have the rooster at oMr store that selected as the Oldest and Toughest He needs a name-—We will pay $5,00 for a suitable name for him. Submit your name npt 'later than 12 o'clock, Saturday, September J4. 120 N. Cuyler elected to stand pat on Maj Bli: I^rittaip, Neyland's ex aide, who was given the helm when the army took Neyland awny. It's a strange story and hard to believe . . . but Bales usually knows what he is talking about if Tennessee fell it would want to do anything about Brittain's contract, how about an assistant's job? Is everyone in Knoxville so lathered up over prospects for another great team they've forgotten the departed? What can Marvin Thompson and Bob .Wilson of the Knoxville Journals dig up on the subject? Meantime, colleges wanting a top football conch can reach Major Neyland care of the U. S. Army at Panama City. Special to Cleveland: Joe Becker of the San Francisco Seals is being boosted as the best catching prospect in the minors. Members of the New York A. C. will charter a liner for the trip to tho Olympics next summer . . . What unemployed football coach criticized the manner in which the colleges were handled against the Chicago Bears the other week? Fere, fore! There was an epidemic of aces over the Jasper park course up in Canada last week . . . Paul H. Ore of Kansas City led off by canning one on the fifteenth .'. . Rod Chadwick of Winnipeg followed suit on the seventeenth . . . Before you could say Jack Robin- ECII, Roy Schultz of Vancouver and W. F. Bull of Trinidad duplicated on the same holes . . . P. S.: Golf architects are operating. NATIONAL LEAGUE Results Yesterday New York 4-4, Pittsburgh 3-2. Brosklyn 4, Cincinnati 3.. Boston 0, Chicago 4. Philadelphia, 2, St. Louis 4. Stan.dijiffs Today Team— W TJ St. Louis ' 85 49 Chicago 86 52 New York 81 50 Pittsburgh 77 61 Brooklyn 61 71 Cincinnati 58 79 Philadelphia '56 77 Boston 33 98 Where They I'lay Today New York at Pittsburgh. Brooklyn at Cincinnati. Boston at Chicago. Philadelphia at St. Louis. Pet. .634 .623 .018 .558 .482 .423 .421 .252 HELEN JACOBS TO RISK TITLE AGAINST SARAH PALFREY BY BOW CAVAGNARO, Associated Press Sports Writer. FOREST HILLS, N. Y., Sept. 11 (fly-Helen Hull Jacobs of Berkeley, Calif., risks her thrice-won national tennis singles crown against Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Fabyan of Brookline, Mass., today. Another victory would mean highest glory for Miss Jacobs, who has failed twice in three title bids this year. She would be the only offi- cinl four-time winner; Mrs. Molln Bjurstndt Mallory's tenure through 1918 having included the 1917 championship, which was classed as a patriotic tournament. Miss Jacobs and Mrs. Fabyan met in the final a year ago, with the Californian winning 8-1, 6-4. Before they take the court, the semi-finals of the men's championship will be played. The combatants are Fred Perry of England and Wilmer Allison, and Sidney B. Wood Jr. and Bryan M. (Bitsy) Grant tittle * Buries' Undertaker In 6 and 4 Match CLJSVELAJxTD, Sept. 11. (/P)— Lawson Little, who shot his first game of golf 14 years ago over an abandoned graveyard in China, has "burled" an undertaker in his drive towaid his second straight .American amateur championship. With far more ease than he shot down a trapshcoter in the first challenge, the California!! absorbed a couple of punches on tlie chin yesterday and then followed through by burying the upset hopes of the golfing undertaker from Chicago. Bill Lain. He smothered Undertaker 81)1 with u barrage . of unerring blasts, leaving him stranded and defeated, G and 4, one hook west les Beckri, 23-year-old OhlcagoSti. Bobby beat Fred Lazard of Garden City, N. Y., 3 and 2, Out of seven former champions, who started out Monday, only Egah and Ross Somerville of -London, Canada, remained. England's double threat in Tony Torrance and Robert Sweeny also was wiped out. Canada had three contenders left in John Nash of London and Bud Donovan of linnipeg and Somerville. Nash eliminated Marston yesterday, 6 and d Quartered in the upper bracket trduy as two more "sudden death" rounds were on to cut the field to 10 was the Georgian figured capable I of giving Little a hard match to the frn. Dm nr I nnlsh ' He wns Cnal ' le y Yates, West- of the 14th toe. old Jr. It will be the third meeting of Pnrry, the defending champion, and Allison in the last 12" months. They met in the 1934 final here and Perry won in five sets. Last month they met in the Davis Cup challenge round at Wimbledon and Perry won in four sets. The way Allison disposed of his last two opponents indicated, he might force Perry to five sets and, possibly, defeat him. Vicing with them for interest will be the Wood-Grant match, all because the little Georgian put out Don Budge yesterday. Grant has beaten Wood in the past, and vice CONSOLATION PRIZE IS AWARDED IN LOCAL TOURNAMENT AMERICAN LEAGUE Results Yesterday Detroit 0, Washington 6. St. Louis 8, Philadelphia 0. Cleveland 1, New Yorfc 4. Chicago 3, Boston 4. Standings Today Team— W L Detroit 86 New York 78 Cleveland : 68 Boston 68 Chicago 64 Washington 5Q St. Louis 56 Philadelphia 51 40 53 60 07 66 70 77 77 Where They Play Today Chicago at Boston. St. Louis at Philadelphia. Detroit at Washington. Cleveland at New York. Pet. .652 .595 .507 .504 .492 .424 .421 .398 Although 'the city open golf tournament ended more than a month ago, the winner of the consolation prize in the championship flight had never been decided. Gentry Kidd was matched with Buck Talley, but Talley left on his vacation before the playoff. Refusing to accept a forfeit, Kidd said he would play Talley upon his return. The match was staged yesterday over the Country club with Kidd winning on the 18th hole. He received a pair of golf shoes, donated by Carter's store. Par shattering golf was played, Kidd turning in a score of 67, one less than Talley. Kidd had phenomenal success on the greens, sinking four "gutter' putts in the 18 holes. In Ladies' Day play, golf balls were won by Mrs. Charlie Boozekie and Mrs. Clyde Fatheree. The firsi women's .open golf tournament evei staged in Pampa was finished last week. tcur crowns in England and the United States. Young upset the veteran Max Marston of Philadelphia, former champion, in tho first round last year. • Sixty-three players were still in the odds-on struggle to dislodge Little today, but the last man to hold a decision over the champion was en the sidelines, possibly offering advice. He was Zell Eaten of Oklahoma City, who beat Little in the first round of the 1934 trans- Mississippi, 2 and 1. Eaton was erased yesterday by Morton McCarthy of of Virginia Beach, Va., 1 up in. 19 holes. Another star and former champion who knew the long lost secret, George Dunlap of New York, also was in the gallery, defeated 3 and 2 by John Goodman of- Omaha. Several upsets were posted in the second round but the grand old man, H. Chandler Egan. 52-years old and still outlasting the kids in overtime battles, and the tournament "baby," . 15-year old Bobby Dunkelberger of Greensboro, N. C, remained. Egan went 22 holes and shot par all the way to defeat Char- He meets Ernest Pieper, Jr., of San Joe, Cal., in his first match today. Pieper eliminated Mark Stuart of Stapleton. N. Y., a fifth round survivor a year ago, 5 and 4, with perfect golf. Kittens Trounce Carbon Nine 21-2 Tho Cabot Kingsmill Kittens took a 21 to 2 game from the newly or- ganziod Western Carbon playground team yesterday afternoon. The Western team .showed pleny of promise and with more practice, should prove strong opposition for teams in this section. Romines and Gould divided the pitching assignment for the winners, with "Alley Oop" Sheridan behind the bat. Monneyham and Harvey was the battery for the Western team. Use Dally News classified ads, TO SEPARATE COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 11 (/P)—The Columbus Dispatch, in a; copyrightec story today, says James Lin, nephew and foster son of the president oi China, and his 'American bride of two months, the . former Viola Brown, have agreed to separate. TRI«STAf E FAIR SEPT. 14-21;, AM ARILLQ SHOW 7 races daily—Big Purses—Mutuel Wagering World's Largest Carnival Beckiuapn & G'efi SPECTACULAR EXHIBITS i;, Ac «ww(l« THE FAIR IN TEXAS THIS Big Added Mtractiqiv— Tri-3tate Fair! HABIEY-SADWS 3-BING-CIRCUS - Earafo YATES SAYS I, am now very glad that I ordered my groceries and meats from the Pampa Fruit and Vegetable Market as I found one of the most complete stocks that I have had the pleasure of shopping. . . . And only hope the housewife of Pampa will take advantage of this fine store and save on her grocery bill. TODAY'S RECIPE C Orange Sponge Gake 2 eggs, well-beaten 1 cup granulated sugar 1 tfllspn. grated orange rind *A cup orange juice y, cup water I'/i cup sifted cuke or pastry flour l'/i ,tspn. K. C. Baking Powder 14 tspn. salt eggs until tluck and lemon colored. Add sugar gradually. Coa.Unue beating and add orange rind, orange juice, ajid. \vatev. Soft (lour, baking powder and salt to* Kether, and gradually fold these dry ingredients intq egg- rnMure. Pour the cajjp butter in a greased loaf pah : iiUaut 8V*8''x3" and bake in moderate oven 330. ftegreej for W min. To serve 3 or 3, ma*e half this recipe and bake in a greased 9" layer pan in moderate oven 350 degrees fur 3ft min. In using an electric beater, beat ejjfg? tmtjl fliidf and lemon colored, using beater at high speed. Add sugar gradually at high speed. Then scrape the howl and Iteat l minute, still at high speed. N«art, add, <H»nge jjiicp and riua and wa4er gradually, beating at medium speed. Gradually fold, in sifted dry ingredients with n spoon. PAHPA FMIU VEGETABLE the • 5^-4' ^i^iijSji^^

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