Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 18, 1937 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 18, 1937
Page 5
Start Free Trial

MORNING, APRIL 18, 1937. *M~~~*»f-***~, <>,,.,„„ THE PAMPA DAILY N6WS, Pftttpa, ?i*M 1310 k. c. TODAY 8:30 A. M. CHUBCH OF CUTIIST— RfllBlous Strvlco conducted by, Rev. M. C. Gutnberttton. 9! 00 A. M. ORGAN INTERLUDB— Very nice music following n rclicloua uro- . ttrnm. 9:15 A. M. FUNNY PAPER MAN — Uncln 'Bob rends the funnloB from tho DAILY NEWS to the kiddies. 9:45 A. M. POPULAR SONGS — Lute dnnco releases, for those who enjoy Romcthlnn enny nnd light on n heavy Sjyiday morning. 10:00 A. M. HOME-FOLKS FROLIC— A Hill- Billy Show. It's our nlm to give variety. 10:15 A. M. RICHARb LEIBERT — Or B an!st nt Radio City Music Hall, and n world beater. You'll like this program. 10i30 A. M. PIANO RECITAL— A Kroup of fttudonts from the piano studios of Mra."" Roundtrcc. 11:00 A. M. ALL: REQUEST HOUR— Thin u your program, and It's sponsored by Cullum and Sons. Just phone 1100, tell us. what you want, and we'll do. the rest. George Taylor announces this too. 12:00 NOO.N AMARILLO MODERN CHOIR— This IS one of the shows we've been telling you about nil week long. It's big-time cnlibrc, and we know you'll enjoy It. The show la directed by Edgnr Parsons of. the Amarillo . College of Mualc. ' 12:30 '.P. M. RHYTHM RHAPSODY—An NBC production. Dance music. 12:45 P. M. SMJL1N. 1 ED McCONNELL—This one has been promised for several weeks, and here it Is. "We know .that this Is Boort. It's sponsored by the WWtohouse Lumber Company. 1:00 P. M. THB NEWS IN REVIEW —The outstanding, news events of the past week in • dramatic form. 1:30 P. M. • MRS. CARR—Good voice and fine • piano "work. 1:45 P. M. FAMOUS HOMES — Dramatized stories of the homes of famous people. Sponsored by Foxworth- Galbraith. 2:00 P. M. MINISTERIAL ALLIANCE—The orogram today will bo presented by the Church of the Brethren. Rev; S. E. Thompson officiating. ; 2:30 P. M. RAINBOW TRIO. 2:45 P. M. THE SOPHISTICATES —Another of our "specials" for this Sunday. The group hails from Amarillo. Consists of three girls and u man. They played successfully at the Centennial last season, as well as having made several guest appearances on the Texas Quality Network. 3:00' P. M. SALON SERENADES — Fifteen minutes of strings. Soft, sweet, restful. Listen to it. 3:15 P. M. DANCE TUNES—For variety, we add this. 3:30 P. M. INSTRUMENTAL GROUP — Another of Edgar .Parson's organ, Izations. Made up of two violins, • cello, piano and clarinet. They play popular and light classics. You will enjoy this as much as the other Parson's productions. 3:45 P. M. • HARMONY HALL. 4:00 P.M. RADIO BIBLE CLASS —A religious feature that ia good. 4:30 P. M. PIANO RECITAL — Another group of students from Mrs. Rbundtrcc's studios. 5:00 P. M. JACK DEMPSEY in "The Idol Of Millions." A new show schedule to be aired on Tuesdays at 6:46 p. m. It's a knockout show. Bo su/o to hear it 1 5:30 P. M, SACRED SINGERS—These men drive from HorBcr every Sunday for this program. They're good, and we know ,it. Be sure to hear them. 5:45 P, M. ... JACK JOY'S ORCHESTRA—Just a'bit more dance music. 6;00 P. M. LAMP-LIGHT TIME — Appropriate concluding program. Try it '-Vpnce, and you'll listen regularly. After Thought: W« do hope sincerely that. you will enjoy these special features that we have prepared for this day: May we personally recommend the following! The pro. grams at 10:30 a. m.; 12:00 noon; 1:00 ji: m.; 2:46 p. b.; S:30 p. in,: 4:30 p. m. and 5:8U p. m.'! i These • should prove highly cntcr- talnlnu. And we will appreciate hcnriim from you. .: "MONDAY ;FORENOON 6:80. Musical Clock: 7, Farm Flash-cs: 7:15, Musical Clock; 7:30, Just About Time; 7:46, Overnight News; ' 8 'fune Teasers; 8:30, Birthday Club; jj:<|6, Lost and Found Bureau. 8:60, Eb and Zeb (new program I ; 0, Shipping With Sue; 0:30 Merchants Co-.Operatlve Program; 9:46, hddie Ebon; organ program; 10, Morning Melange; 10:80, Morning News; 10:46. Oh ttve Mall: H. Hollywood lirevi- ties; 11:16. Home-Folks Frohc; 11:30, ' {^mtcHcQn Dpnsant. '•;> MONDAY With Manager Fred Brickell, Catcher Floyd Lisle and Second- baseman Al Summers out of the lineup because of injuries, the Pampa unnamed baseball nine lost a 12 to 4 game to the Homestead Grays, negro team, last night at Ruad Runner park. Manager Brickell iiad to have a toenail removed yesterday afternoon and was unable to play. He was struck on the toe by a foul ball on Friday night. Lisle was out with a hip injury and Summers' broken nose kept him on the bench. The Grays made 12 hits for 12 runs with sensational base running and stealing. The boys from Pennsylvania stole six bases and stretched what looked like three singles into doubles. Leonard and Carlisle led the batting parade with three bingles each, two singles and a double. Brown picked off a pair of doubles. It was left up to Herschel McNabb of the Pampans to show the way in hitting. The little center- fielder parked four out of four and walked once for a perfect night at the plate. One of his blows was a screaming double against the cen- terflcld fence. Season was next in line with a double and single. McLarry had a great day in the field with six assists and four put- Outs but at the plate he was unable to solve Kincanon's sidearm slants. McNabb pulled a spectacular play when he took a fly in center field and threw on a line to the plate to cut down Jackson for a double killing in the ninth. Kincanon went the route for the Grays, allowing 10 hits, and fanning nine, but walking five. Barham started for the locals but was nicked for six runs and four walks in the first inning before being relieved by Braly who held the visitors to two runs and four 'hits in 'five innings. Mays finished the game and hurled two-hit ball until the ninth when the Grays gjt three runs on three hits, a Wi and an error. Pampa will meet the Philips 66 Oilers of Whitteninirg heie next Sunday afternoon. By t!;at time new material will be here Score by innings: Grays .' 70V 100 (03—12 12 0 Pampa 100 300 (00— 4 10 5 Batteries: Grays—Kiraancn and Gibson. Pampa — Barlam, Braly, Bays and Sain. Offickls—Baldwin and Lively. «t» C. W. Campbell, anir\al husbandry- man at Kansas. StaU college, says pigs should be vacchated by the double method two weeks before weaning. WO. 5 • ™ frVmMtilil (Continued Prom Page 1) Lusby, James E. Lyons, L. ti. Mc- iolm, T. F. Smalling, Reno Stinson. directors; advisory board: Lynn Boyfl. Mel B. Da-vis, Mack Graham, Farris C. Oden and De Lea Vicars. Committee chairmen include. John R. Roby, highways; J. W. Carman, Industrial; James E. Lyons, publicty: C. H. Walker, lake; L. L. Mc- Dolm, civic; R. G. Allen, aviation; j Farris C. Oden, transportation; E. I J. Dunigan, legislative; Frank Cullerson, goodwill; J. S. Wynne. West Texas Chamber of Commerce. James E. Lyons, police radio; T. C. Lively, retail trade promotion; W. V. Jarrett, entertainment; Lynn Boyd, real estate and building; Guy E. McTaggert, luncheons. (Continued From Page 1) rled the role of Paul in the Miami play won third. Assisting Kenneth Carmen in the fourth consecutive championship play, were Katharine Barrett, student director. Mickey Ledrick, stage manager, Roy Lee Jones, assistant stage manager, and Jim Arndt. Pampa has won the district one- act play contest four times in a row. Ben Guill directed pren'ous championship plays. Borgans Declaim Wcl. f Don Taylor and Dan Bfearcl defeated Hedley, Borger ind Booker for the boys' debating cup. Pauline Martin and Phyllis J;an Renick of Borger won the jirls 1 debating championship ovfr Leila Lake's girls who defeat«d the Pampa girls, the Tignor sisfers, in the preliminaries. Borger wtn the junior girls declamation h the ward school class, the senior boys declamation, the junior Rh s , the typing contest. Pampa A-OII the senior girls declamation, the junior boys declamation, t\e golf meet, the essay writing contest, and Hedley placed first in bcui boys and girls extemporaneous speaking, and placed in several ot\er events. Winners in the various events: DECLAMATIONS Rural School Boys Junior — Jack Stephens, Grandvie'w; Calvin Montgomery, Twitty; Raymond Estrada. Glazier. Girls Junior—Opal Callihan, Conway; Minnie Lee Phillips, Plainview; Kitty Ruth Baley, Martin. Boys Senior — Jack Babcock, Grandview; Jack Herring, Glazier; Junior Spier, Goldstone. Senior Girls—Lucille Goldstone, Midway; Maybelle Harmon, Glazier; Emma Rcneau, R'eald. Ward Junior Girls — Margaret Young, West Ward, Borger; Caroline Darnell, WooCi'ow Wilson, Pampa; Joyce Fulbright, McLean. Junior Boys—Max Britt, Kelton; Billy Waters, Wbodrow Wilson; Billy Ancles, Clarendon Jr. high. High School Senior Boys—Joe Salamy, Borger; Bill Cain, Shamrock; Clyde Jones, Perryton. Senior Girls—Katherine Barrett, Pampa; Ethelyn Drennon, Clarendon; Imogens Hewlett, Perryton. Junior Boys — Charles Pearce, Pampa Jr. high; Edward Rafferty, Gruver; Lehmer Graham, White Deer. Junior Girls—Eddie Pauline Harder, Borger; Louise Britt, Kelton; Geraldine Smith, Pampa Jr. high.. Boys Debate Dan Buzard. Don Taylor, Pampa; Howard Wilford, Jack Pierson, Borger. Howard Cholson, Boyce Lewis, third tie. Wheeler; Charles Lewis, Dueron Robertson, third tie. Borger; Calvin Reed, Hunnicut. Hedley, third tie. Girls Debate Pauline Martin, Phyllis Jean Renick, Borger; Thelma LaFon. Laura Mae Gerner. Leila Lake; Zellma Elliott. Irvine Scribner, third tie. Mo/ beetle; Dorothy Hart, Cuma Ay^js, third tie, Gruver. Essay, Rural /' Cleo Lee, Hopkins NJ. l; Lucille Goldson, Midway; *,pola Nelson, Heald. Essay, V-arcl Marie Frazter, Hopkins No. 2; Carrolea Johnson, tyesl Ward. Borger; Colleen Paddei,. gam Houston. Pampa. Essay Class H DoroJAy Jane Day, Pampa: Win- OIK:- Cochran Borger; Elvia Speer, Vnite Deer. Typing; Elizabeth Roberts. Borger; Billy Hitchcck. Spearman; Alta Marie Terrell, Pampa. Shorthand Evelyn Klli?on. Shamrock: Ger- akline Mitchell, Pampa; Jo Salamy. Borger. Three It's Ollie Marie Grossman Hopkins No. 1; Alice Marie Ledgcrwood, Hcald; Kathleen Bennett. Spring Creek. Extemporaneous Speech Girls — Sybil Holland. Hrdley; Hazel Bath, Pampa; Grace Schecr, Follett. Boys—Stephen Milner. Hedley; Lyle Hugh, Wheeler; Edward Bissett, Pampa. Golf Elmer Watkins, Kenneth Brown. Richard Kilgore, Red Watkins, Pampa. Track and Field Wheeler first. Pampa second. Mo- beelie-Darrouzette-FolleUe, third. Rural Pcntalon Pierce. Midway; Turner, L-aketon, and Line. Spring Creek. Tennis Girls doubles, Darrouzette, White Deer. Girls singles. Alanreed; Follette. Boys doubles. Panhandle; Dar- rouzelte. Boys singles, Spearman, Pampa. Volley Ball Booker, first; LcFors, second. INDIANS NOSE OUT OILERS OKLAHOMA CITY, April 17 UP)— Oklahoma City's Indians squared accounts with the Tulsa Oilers tonight, pushing across a lone run in the seventh to break a 3 to 3 deadlock and beat the 193G Texas League champions, 4 to 3. ^ta. The number of horses and mules on the farms of the United States continued to decline during 1936. OF FAMILY OF SAME Dlffi AMARILLO, Apr. 17 (/P)—Mary Edith Tidwell, 15, of Parripfl, the third member of the same family to die of septic sore throat ' In less than six months, died in ari ^nv- arlllo hospital at 8 o'clock,,tr3night. Funeral services will Jjg" held in Pampa Monday. s Core drills are used by mining engineers to obtain a detailed picture of what lies under a given piece ground. Mary Edith ir'survived by her parents, Mr. aAd Mrs. O. E. Tidwell of 1037 Schneider street, longtime residents of Pampa; a sister, Mrs. Bs-sie Lee Howard; Billy Eugen»-"Tidwell. Clyde Love Tidwell aiw Bobbie Earle Tidwell. •' The two other members of the Tidwell family who died of the same disease were Roy Allen, 5, and Claude York. 6. twin of Clyde Love. Funeral arrangements will be in charge of Duenkel-Carmichael funeral home . Services will be held Mondav afternoon at Harrah Methodist church. Monks Arrested in Madrid Conspiracy MADRID. Apr. 17 </P)—Several men whom the Madrid defense junta asserted were monks financed by religious organizations in Italy were arrested here today and accused of taking part in an insurgent plot to turn tlie city over to General Francisco Franco. Agents of the junta's public security section made two raids. They seized a reputed "Fifth Column" outpost within signal distance of the insurgent lines on the city's outskirts and uncovered what they called the largest spy ring found in the capital since the war started. Shells fell along the Gran Via as insurgent artillery pounded the center of Madrid in one of the most severe bombardments in months. Explosives tore gaping new holes in buildings on the city's principal business streets. Quick estimates placed casualties at about a dozen killed and 60 wounded. After a noon lull Madrllenos, who have come almost to ignore the can- nonadings. were caught in another burst of missiles and dodged from doorway to doorway to find safety. On the siege front, however, there were no important changes. Government troops, communiques said, maintained their positions dominating the Manzanares river "corridor" between the main Franco forces in Casa de Campo park and 3,000 isolated insurgents in University City. BEARS BEAT OWLS WACO, April 17 (AP)—The Baylor Bears defeated the Rice Owls 32-13 in n Southwest conference l.aseball game Here today, giving them a clean sweep of the series and keeping them in the race for championship honors. Rice was virtually eliminated. Baylor had its biggest inning in the first when the Bruins tore up 'the base paths to send a total of 16 runs across the platter. Nine of these were made off Floyd Melcher. A homerun^by Archer in the sixth inning, with ),wo men on base, was sufficient nvirgin for the Pampa JWiior high school team to nose out Hopkins 11 to 10. in a game played here Friday afternoon. Pampa players were Ferguson, p.; Barnett. r.; Word, Ib: Mitchell Zb; j Cunningham 3b; Winchester ss; Maynard If; Archer, cf; Cooper, rf; Heiskell, sf; Khieul, Stanford, substitutes. -«. TEXAS DEFEATS AGGIES AUSTIN, April 17 (&) —The University of Texas Longhorns strengthened their hold on first place in the southwest conference today by defeating the Texas Aggies. 7-2. in a "homecoming" day baseball game. Cecil C. Hughson of Kyle, who pitched the Steers to a 6-1 victory over Rice Thursday, held the vaunted slugging Aggies to four hits, walked only one and struck out five men. A. & M 100 001 000—2 4 0 Texas 020 000 50Xr—7 11 4 Welch, Riddle, Pitner and Dowling; Hughson and Lawhon. SAUNDERS IS CHOICE ALBUQUERQUE. N. M., April 17 (AP)—The Tribune said today it had learned Bill Snunders, Denver University football coach, was the University of New Mexico';; choice for that position here, 'filling the vacancy left by the resignation of Gwinn Henry. Saunders arrived this morning irom Denver and immediately went into conference with President J. F. Zimmerman and tlie board of regents. -*». CATS DEFEAT STEERS FORT WORTH, April 17 (/I')—The Fort Worth Cats pounced on the Dallas Steers here tonight 12 to 4 for their second straight victory. Jim Moore spaced nine hits expertly while the Cats pounded both Papish and Klaerner. A recent survey showed that about 60 to 70 per cent of all Oklahoma farms were operated by tenants. PLAN We specialize in planning' and building homes. Lei us help you wifh your planning and building requirement;-— ED & BECK at JOHN E.H PHONE'393 $ "I ^ PROVE IT IS ; lg.:.tTto foUcc Reporter: 12:16, COWP Cdmpton's Boys: 12:80, Musical Jamboree: J, News: 4:16. Organ Brev- ItlBS! '1:3,0. Dance H.oifr; 2, Soiuf Styles; 3:« The GeetW; 2:30, Petite Mw"! »• P»mP« D»y «r^ ! ' Memory- L^ne; 3:30, &><**»« Capers. 4, Southern Club, 4:80, PamP» Mer, , , chant's PeJiod : 4:46, Afternoon Ys: 5. W9"Vr Views The News; 95 H. P. SIX Stops- iv . 10 imv B EST way to find out what any car can do is to drive it. Do that with Oldsmobile! You'll discover a new world of finer performance, comfort, safety and saving. You'll thread traffic with ease, take hills in your stride, and round curves on an even keel. You'll find that Oldsmobile Ass everything and does everything...allat economical cost. Place your order now for prompt delivery! •S&SfS^. • FOOD FROSTER. Fine for all sorts of smooth chilled desserts, delicious salads. • FOOD GUARDIAN always on guard to prove that safe food storage temperature is constantly maintained at all times. H5 IVUTTl« tWMfo • PUSH-PULL DOOR LATCH. 2-way action. Big door opens in a jiffy. A touch of hand or elbow quickly releases it. Use this Yardstick of Refrigerator Value * MORE USABILITY. A wider, roomier «a)>)n&t> Instead of god« 0e*s r Insist pn usable features« ABUNDANCE OF JCf, Freezer should be big, rnake j«e in teast possible time, '* 9AfE FOOD PRESERVATIQN. Praaf thqt sofe food ternper^ atwre is maintained the; yeflf KOW CURRENT TION; Efooomy <?f PJ tion, Power unit wliJeh 4 PiAN, >R^ REFRIGERATION S&S0I fl VSi --. ' Ki, S ' Ht^/ ty z CUBIC FEET SUPREME MC>PEi 135 $5 DOWfy 1 1 :' * monthly, s>rr..iH canying chm Housewives everywhere aye approving' MW with its more usable convenieRt^ See the ? beautiful models. S^ee rtw shelves, twin lights, twin vegetable ffe deep enough to hold a large head of .lettu one piece acid-resisting pprpe!a|(i " and a score of other features that fl you. Compare the ne-w MW with make. You'll agree- 'it's. America's Refrigerator. save 40 ?« at OTHER MODfiLS/» A§ MOINfTGOMERV fe^^«.^«^wy^l^^te>l ^K^i-f:4

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free