Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 5, 1935 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

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Pampa, Texas
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Tuesday, February 5, 1935
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Page 3
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EVENING, FEBRUARY 5, 1035. PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Palflpft, Te*aa INCENSED MOTBALL FANS WILL BE YELLING FOR REVENGE THURSDAY PAGE TO FEE1MIE ATHLETIC RIVALRY IS BACK TO MID-NOVEMBER FORM ..-Amailllo's Samlle cagcrs who strangely have won only two games away from home thir.'season and have not been defeated on their own floor, .will not only face a bunch .of. Harvesters burnhi<r with a passion for revenge here Thursday night, but a house full of fans Who wlU be yelling for blood—and lots tit H. Recent boasts originating in Aina- rillo which indicate that the Sundics are chesty beyond computation because of their 1934 gridiron prowess, have inflamed the athletic rivalry that exists between the two towns to mid-November form here. Tho dyed-in-the-wool football fans who have missed most of the basketball games here this winter will be out to see the massacre—for it will be that regardless of which team wins. Jerry Malln Answered, A local spokesman for the "bean- 'em-on-Butler-Field" type of fan had a comeback for Jerry Malin, arch-Sandie brain-tntster and publicity agent, who bragRod this mom- ing in connection with tl-p report that Plainview and Lubbock wanted to withdraw from district r>\c football competition, that Amarillo would play and beat nU HI" ir.nms in the district on any Thnnk-»?iving day. Said the Pnmpin, "Why not take on Alabamc thr <.ame day in a night game. aT.1 work out with Stanford, before breakfast? Only two tilings arc worrying us in Pampa. One is that Amarilio will refuse to play us n ; ; till in 1936, so fast is the Sanclic ego growing, and the other is tint Amnrillr wro is no«- admittedly recruiting stars from Masonic . homo, Hereford, White Doer,, and rthp.v places in preparation for the 1930 Butler Field game; will como, ever to Pampa and offer cur potential Ptars big .lobs and psnthou'-'-' n^artments which we can't afforri in Pampa." , Lubbocir l:a- filed application to .1oln tin Swpetwater district. The dissatisfaction with district one came after Lubbock failed to get- the Thanksgiving game with Amarillo. Plainview wants to join the Childress district, •Lynch Objects. . The Bandies suffered their latest defeat at Clovis, N. Mex., 29 to 13. The News-Journal of that city said of the game: "It wns a rough and tumble game, with many collisions and 21 fouls called. The Amarillo News-Globe yesterday explained that the "Sandies were running true to form, displaying their usual ragged style of play on fpre.igu courts." But the opinion of basketball fans here was that the Amarillo cagers weren't ueed to having the game called f.o closely. They .became .angry and rattled when Referee "Gabby" Strat- tprt adhered strictly to the rules of the; earns, and their play suffered acofdlrigly. The Sandies' coach, Howard Lynch, was likewise voluble ijh'his protests—so much so, in facf, that Stratton had to threaten to call a technical foul because of it . . . Peterson, guard, went out with fpur personals against hrim." . . 'Yesterday Coach Odus Mitchell began laying a plot to trap the Sandies. The Amarillo team uses a zone defense—one of the few still in' existence in the Panhandle. Pampa uses a man-to-man defense. Mitchell had his seconds use the 2one defense and the first string run plays against it. The boys improved miraculously on the roa'd trip, especialy Nash and' Stokes Green. When the latter is "on" hfc Wops the most difficult baskets imaginable. Nash has developed into a' first-class forward, Scott, regular guard with Dunaway, who has been ill resumed practice with the squad yesterday. Rose was in the starling; lineup as guard during the illness of Scott. In the Amarillo lineup will be Peterson, Stidger, Harlow, Bufkin, all stars on the Amavillo state championship, football team. Tl',8 game will start promptly at 8 o'clock. Admission will be 25 cents for adults and 10 cents for children. On Friday night, the Harvesters Will play Lubbock here, and Saturday night, Borger at the Bulldog court. Worters, the Go-Getter One reason HUln Hoy Worlcrs is classed as the greatest goalie in ' a National Hockey League is that ho can go after that'puck to 'Hinr ."itlo. Horn tho New York Americans' not tender is shown Ming to liis left for a .shot Hint Bob Gracio ot llio Montreal Ma..ins unsuccessfully tried to slip past his outstretched hand. >spito his heroic work at llio net. tlio Maroons won. 2-0. Poderjay Is Gay on Return Avowing belief in polygamy, Ivan Poderjay, debonair and dapper, received as much attention as visiting royalty when he landed at New York, whence he sailed on a mysterious honeymoon a year ago, to face trial for bigamy as a result of marrying the vanished Agnes Tufvci-sonl The dashing- Slav officer greets police .and prosecutors gayly above. $22.29, transfer $5,550, total disbursements $2S,;!83.4C. The balance uii January 1, 1934, was $8,598.16 and that on December 31, 1934, was $5,233.70. Up to mid-morning, no additional testimony had been presented today in the suit of H. R. Beardmore against ,tli,e Southern Underwriters lii 31st district court. Attorneys were conferring. , The next suit set for a hearing is that of W. F. Mottin against the Texas Employers' Insurance company. After that, the suit of A. B. Nave of Childress against John Bowers is to be begun. According to the annual report of County Auditor R. C. Wilson, receipts in the road and bridge fund Of precinct 1 in 1834 amounted to $23,019.06. Of this, $3,208.92 was from taxes, $19,408.19 from vehicle registrations, and $401.95 from the gas tax refund. 'Disbursements were as follows: M&'qhlnery extras $531.01, fuel and pil $1,349.38, bridge work $2,379i20, r9ad machinery $8;ti94.67, engine and grader men $4,415. lumber and culverts $2,160.64, smithing $101.65, treasurer's commission $361, drayage $487.85, labor $370.05, gravel cement $150.50, assessing taxes AMARILLO, Feb. 5 W 5 )—Proceedings in the seventh court of civil appeals: Motion granted: Excelsior Mutual fife Insurance company vs. Elizabeth Davis, to issue mandate without payment of costs. Motion overruled: C. E. Maedgen, ct al., vs. O. B. Bynum, et al., rehearing. Reversed and rendered: Edson E. King, et al., vs Maude L. La Lowry, from Lipscomb; Mnbel Smith, et vir. vs. Allie Pegram, from Armstrong. Submitted: Panhandle Construction company vs. Martha Shireman, et vir. from Lubboek; Equitable Building and Loan association vs. Panhandle Construction company, from Lubbock; W. M. Pevehouss, vs Lubbock National bank, from Lubbock; Mrs. G. G. Wright, et vir., vs State of Texas, et al., from Coch- ran; Fred Kimmins vs Percy Estes from Castro; G. K. Gordon, et al. vs David Hemphill, et al., from Dai- lam. PLAYING THE HUNCHES ERIE, Pa.—Harry Keller, of Long Island, N. Y., came before Alderman Paul Watson on a charge of swindling his landlady and made this plea: "I have no money, youi honor." "Take out your false teeth,' was Watson's reply. As Keller did so a $50 bill fell out and the case was settled in a hurry, "it was just a hunch," said the alderman. THE WRONG WAY . UNIONVILLE, Conn. — Workmen tried to thaw water pipes in the Humphrey house here by means of electricity, but set fire to a house across the street instead. The current traveled along a water conduit and so'heated a cable in the other house that a blaze resulted. .«»> Miss Lema-Jane Butcher, teacher at Horace Mann school, is quite ill of flue in a, local hospital. B- THIS CURIOUS WORLD X5T.1 SO/WATCAM "BIRD BEULS CAN BE RUNG IN ANV PART OF A. RICE FIELD, BV STRIKING ,A CORD WHICH E.UNS TO THAT PARTICULAR AREA. POISON 1VV BELONGS TO 1 THE SAME FAMIUV AS CASHEW AND PISTACHIO NUTS/ © 1935 BY HH SERVICE. INQ. TRUE PEARLS THAT ARE. STARTED ARTIFICIALLY, CANNOT BE DISTINGUISHED FR.OK NATURAL ONES, EVEN BV X-RAV, VET THEY ARE WORTH ONLY A FRACTION AS MUCH. CULTURE .pearls are made by inserting small pellets of o£-pearl Inside the oyster, wlilcb. attempts to ea.se Uve I b,y cpyerln.6 the pellet ,wj|h layers of nacreous ftjaUejf, Qjijy RIDICULED fiYCLllB OWNER OF- AMERICAN .-.. BY ALAN GOULD, Associated Press Sports Editor, NEW YQ3K, Peb, 5 (/P)~ Dizzy Dean has replaced Babe Ruth in the baseball headlines this winter, up to and Including the Dizzy One's sudden inspiration to become a "holdout." but the great Cardinal pitcher has yet to come with-in gunshot of the Bnbo'-s position as a drawing card or box office attraction, in the opinion of major league taasebal men. "All this talk about Dean replacing Ruth as the big magnet for the cash customers is just so much hokum," remarked u club owner who is In a particularly good position to discuss the subject. "We In the National league only- wish It. was the, truth. Dean is fast becoming a popular ilgure, no doubt but In the first, place, you can't compare a pitcher who works- only onpe or. twice a week with a player who may be out there every day from the standpoint of drawing power. . . , "In the second place, the fans have not been breaking down the gates to see Dean pitch, even when it was advertised well in advance The Cardinals tested this by trying a three-day buld-up for Dizzy during the last pennant season but on one. occasion only 1,100 cash customers appeared." This does not mean the elder Dean, as a soloist or in combination wlthi Brother Paul, will not become an increasingly big attraction especially if he continues his sensational speed ball pitching, but Old .Man Ruth, if he decides to have another part-time fling this year with the Yankees, will likely have an easier time getting a $25,000 contract than Dizzy. The Babe won't be home for another month, to reveal whether he has changed his mind. Meanwhile the Impression grows that he wll feel the old urge for action, like a fire-horse, and sign to go south once more with the Yankees. Boston Braves' Future Will Be TakenUp Today NEW YORK, Peb. 5 (/P)— The future of the Boston Braves in regard to ownership and management will be taken up today as club owners of the National league confer with President Ford Prick on various matters, including assignment of playing dates for the 1935 season. Conflicting • reports had it that Emil Puchs, president of the club has succeeded in obtaining sufficient funds to make a satisfactory adjustment of the club's affairs On the othfsr hand it was sai Puchs would resign the presidency and the Braves' management would become the lot of either Vice President Charles P, Adams or Team Manager Bil IMcKechnie. - ~a» Lee Commences Titl^Defense NEW YORK, Feb. 5 (/P)— Edward Lee, New York's 26-year-old national amateur three-cushion billiard champion, faced an uphill battle today in defense of his title. Having dropped the first match of the tournament to 50-year-old Edward Spite, of Boston, last night, Lee faced Gene Deardorf, of St. Louis, in his second game. Spitz, playing his first national touma- nent after winning the Boston sectional championship, was booked to match strokes with Leon Radler, New York, who fell before Deardorf 's-fUiestrokinglast night. Vic Hurt May Be Named Assistant Coach Of S. M. U. DALLAS, Peb. 5 (/P)—Vic Hurt, Oklahoma Baptist university director of athletics, may soon be pointed to the post of assistant f ball coach at Southern " university. Hurt has not been offered 'tpe postion, but it was known that rlead Coach Madison Bell favors lis appointment. Bell said he probably would decide today or tomor- ow on the assistant vacancy. Bell and President Charles C. Selecman of Southern Methpdist conferred vith Hurt yesterday. Hurt has been at Oklahoma Baptist 14 years. Buy your made-to-measure suit at Kees & Thomas. \ (Adv.) Greei&orn on a Longhom Bob Zuppke, who gui'des the gridiron destinies of the University «Mllinolsrls- one of the greatest wranglers ot football players extant ' —but when'it comes to bullclogging Texas Lemghoru steers, tho geuial 2up prefers to sit down on the job,' Here he is planted between the •wide horns of, the beastle after a cowboy pacified the animal on a ranch near. Phoenix, Ariz., where tlio -coach is vacationing. Baby Farm Deaths Stir State BY PAUL ZIMMERMAN, Associated Press Sports Writer. GLENDALE, Calif., Feb 5 !/P)~ The golfing gentry turned' its back on the unfinished Oakmont Nassau championship tournament today and headed for Mexico to compete in the Agua-Caliente sweepstakes beginning Thursday. Henry Picardl, young Hershey, Pa., professional built up a 2-point lead in the event here yesterday in a heavy down-pour which forced postponement. Next Monday the last two rounds of match play will be played with the winner's share of $2,500 prize money and the title awaiting one of the nine remaining competitors. Splashng- his way through the rain, Picard, north-south champion, won, decisively from three of his four opponents, picking up a maximum of 0 points from each. But he bowed to Harry Cooper, Chicago, in the other match. Cooper, a great match, player, was second with 1C, followed by MacDonald Smith, leader of the 7Z-hole medal play with 15. They collected $100 prize money each by virtue of setting tiue medal pace for two rounds. Bunny Torpey, Kansas City, was fourth with 14; followed by Bay Mangrum, Los Angeles, 13; Hoi-ton Smith, Oak Park, lill., 12; Ky Laffoon, Chicago, 9; John Revolta, Milwaukee, 7; and Jimmy Hines, Long Island, 4. The Agua Caliente championship at 72 holes medal for $5,000 also will present something new in golf tournaments — pari-mutuel betting on each round of is holes. Wholesale deaths of babies have occurred at this maternity home In Beulah. Mich., authorities charge, and court Investigation directed by Attorney General Harry S. Toy lias baen launched. The home is conducted by Dr. E. L. Brooks, ST., said by Toy to be under Ini dictmem in Chicago, and officials say that improper reports na*e been made on the numerous deaths. One ot the mothers whose baby is said to have died there is ISvelyn Frecnetti, sweetheart of John Dillinser. BY CHABLES E. SIMONS AUSTIN, Jan. 31. (/P) — Speaker Coke R. Stevenson has organized a "cabinet" to advise him on matters affecting the house. Composed of three of the younger members, Stevenson has dubbed it his "kitchen cabinet." The group includes Rep. Homer Leonard of McAllen, chairman .'of appropriations, Rep. Sidney Latham of Longview, chairman of oil, gas and mining, and A. M. Aikiii Jr., of Paris, chairman of education. All worked indefatigably in Stevenson's campaign for the speakership. Stevenson appointed them to his "cabinet" and listened attentively to their suggestions in selection of committee personnel and other organization matters. Latham, in his middle 20's, made one of the main nominating speeches for Stevenson. As chairman of the oil and gas committee he occupies one of the most important and, at the same time, most arduous positions in the house. Leonard, formerly a newspaper publisher at McAllen, is a "re-converted" democrat. Several years ago during the political controversies ;hat racked the Rio Grande Valley, Leonard divorced himself from the democratic party and joined the 3pod Government league. The fights between the democrats and Good Government group were nany and bitter and are history in ;he Valley.- . As a Good Government ca# i^eonard was twice elected? house. His political opposition/ succeeded in keeping his,name,off the .llofc in one general election but Leonard conducted a whirlwind campaign and won a "write in" victory by a substantial margin. The Good Government league joined hands with the democrats last yeai and Leonard sought the democratic nomination. He won handily anc in the general election, despite the controversies in which he previously was involved, received more votes than any other candidate. Aikin, a youthful lawyer, won his spurs in the last session on schooi legislation. Hs led the campaign the resulted in nn increased appropriation for the rural schools. The speaker's quarters in the capital will be remodeled. The speakei will not be forced to take a cold shower in the morning and may cook his bacon and eggs before beginning his day's work. Rep. Bob Calvent of Hillsboro, whom Stevenson defeated for the speakership, drafted the resolution authorizing the improvements. In discussion on the proposal Calvert is credited with the best wisecrack of the session: "You can't accuse me of having a selfish interest in this thing, you know." Use Daily NEWS Classified Ads. LOANS See Us For Beady Cuki T» nefr car aymen 1 Raise j&mey and tion Given All A PANHANDLE INSURANCE AGENCY Combs-Worley Bldg, Ph. HI AtjsefXQi. Installed \ while yo and averse door only I2.5(| UlBcuur .UTO |0 West *i'if, iWiiidsliL-lcl I T li lllOW "P** tf tellers. -&• ATTENTION FARMERS AND RANCHERS Why not ..breed your marcs to a gopd registered saddl* stallion? If you have good marcs, 'raljjebetter colts by using' a proved sire. Even ordinary work/inures ored to a good/saddle i stallion will improye/'yjwr stock/ and many times pro< excellent rilling aiijmay / ' \ THE TIM& TO BREED and We vhavar two fine sjallions in service. | /ASTRAL|B|i!DONAl/» has been in servic/ on our farms for;* several yi colts ure\fif the very. 1 best. Servioe fee $15.i an^ is a younger ho: the State of ~ If .you desire boarding r< ' Some very ^,ug-ta servlce/thQUgi owned''by _. tMpk will BWVe W, ' ' •vice fee only $5.00, ^«.^ ' horse with us for a fey weekf, our tble. and a few pleasure horses lor sail LANO FARMS Wegt of Bushliind on HigUwt on Highway 66 jr. Lindsay Nunn, Amarillo, Owner OAKMONT MEET TO BE FINISHED NEXT MONDAY M. P. DOWNS Automobile Loans Short qpid Lohg Term* /OINCJ I .Large o'rley Bldj ae 338 5 and 10 Acre Tract* Cl,ose in f. jj Sta^key Rg-om JT3 Duncan BIdg. Read the Want Ads—NOW. Hy Class Used Cars 1932 V-8 Ford Sedan 1931 Oldsmobllc Coach 1930 Chevrolet Cpupe 1931 Stuflebakc/ Conpe f / ..SFrado an* 1 Terms O. D. ^e'rr Mojor Co. 112 N. Aomcrvllle phone 977 Practice limita to the treatment of jRcnito-uf-lnary, Blood and Skjft Diseases. ^ Ebrnierly of.-Sot Springs Arkansas fund AnutfUlo, Texas. (18' years exfwrlenae) ''First National Brfnk Bids. Pampa t / Tcxaa Dressmaking Let Miss Davis help you plan your Spring Wardrobe. All work Guaranteed, prices Reasonable. 4i CO. !4 No. Phone ,<>89 CuVler faster than you pay for it IIERE is a marvelous new economy for you—the II most pleasant way to save money you ever heard of. For this new Permutit Water Softener saves more nioney thap- it costs on your monthly budget. And al] the/time it is saving, you have delightful jfpai±}mo'soft water for your kitchen, your bath/oom anil every household use. It runs from ev^i-y faucet.,.. \/ y ._•/ You will be surprised. at-tfie/clozens of economies soft water brings/m y,Pui ; daily living. You use less soap, and scour&grpowders, less c/ld cream, less lotions. You save on food — teaf, coffee, sugar, vegetables—and biggest of all/you save many dollars in upkeep and maintenance of your plumbing system. No more faucet/reaks, clogged pipes, choked-up drains, hot water/shortage. Let us demonstrate, without obligation to you, how to rid your home forever of Hard Water. DISPLAY ROOM IN COMBS-WORLEY BLDG. ANNOUNCEMENT! New Service Between Pampa, Te$as and Oklahoma City, Okla. Thru Busses Now Leave at 1?:40 p. m. and 5:30 p. m. |/ Making Direct Connections for AH Points / North, So/th and East Bus Fare'*' Are wer Than Ever Before -j> / Save Time - Sfeme/loney - More Convenient Call ypiir foctnl il Ftekef Agent At H5S9. IS TERMINAL ,/ >f

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