Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 7, 1935 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 7, 1935
Page 3
Start Free Trial

EVENING, FEBRUARY 7, 1935. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampft, Texaa PAGE T9RE& HARVESTERS ANDSANDIES WILL FIGHT IT OUT TONIGHT FOR LEAGUE ATHLETIC RIVALRY r OF 'BIG THREE' WILL BE RENEWED Welcome Sire Faced with the possibility of playing second fiddle in the Panhandle Class A basketball league, the Amarillo Sandies and the Harvesters now tied with l,ub- bock for first place, will trot on the floor of Harvester gym nt 8 o'clock tonight in a fighting mood. A typical Amarillo-Pamapa athletic battle is assured. Both basketball teams will be smarting from the stings of defeat. The Sandies, beaten on their own court Tuesday night by Plainview, will be in a mood to snatch the league lead from Pampa. The Harvesters wilt be yearning to avenge a humiliating defeat suffered at Amarillo several weeks ago. Coach Odus Mitchell pronounced his cagers ready for the fray after a short practice session last night. Tho Harvesters didn't look any too good—"only fair," but he believes they will redeem themselves tonight. The boys know they were 1 "off" and couldn't take it at Amarlllo, and thpy we resolved to show the Sandies a thing or three. Odach Mitchell's starting lineup will . probably find Stc'.tes Green and Nash, forwards: J. R. Green, center, Dunaway and Scott, guards. T6m Rose, Hasirell, Irving, Ayer, Hunter, will be en the sidelines ready to play if tl-,i li"f.t stringers fail to their jobs well. Tomorrow night, another impor- taht game will be played. The Harvesters will entertain the Lubbock Westerners who gave the Sandies their only whipping of the season in the league. The Westerners beat the Amarilloans three paints In a rough game at Lubbock. However, repofts indicate that any game the Sandies play in is likely to be rough. The ex-football stars have a repu- ' tation throughout/ the district for employing football tactics. Preceding the Lubbock game tomorrow night, the midgets will play the'White Deer Peewees. The high solibol band will furnish music both nights. 'One can't pick the winner of tonight's or tomorrow night's game by scanning the dope sheet. Each of the "Big Three" has won three games and lost two. Pampa defeated the Westerners at Lubbock but; that's no sign the Harvesters will win. here. The same goes foi the Sandies. In the Amarillo lineup tonight will be Bufkin, Stidger, Peterson and Harlow, th,e boys who starred in the Thanksgiving day game at Butler field. Patty Berg In Quarter-Finals WithMrs. Zech 'MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 7. (ff>)—A Minneapolis Kirl who was four years ojd when Maureen Orcutt played ii the 1923 National Open, was turning the'spotlight today from the veteran In the feminine amateur gol" tournament. '^.WIWL Patty Berg, able to whale a drive of 190 yards, was in the quarterfinals, with Mrs. Lillian Zech o" Chicago as her opponent in the 18' hole match play. Miss Berg swamped her thirt round opponent, Dorothy Gardner of Steubenville, Ohio, 8 and 6, whil Miss Orcutt trimmed Mrs. Bea Gottlieb Martel of New York, and 6. Miss Orcutt matched strokes ii the quarter-finals with Grace Amorj of Palm Beach, who yesterday elim ihated Mrs. Mae Lanterman of Nev York. 8 and 7/ Mrs, Zech defeat ed Marion • Glazer • of New Haven Conn., 6 and 5. Jean Bauer of Providence, B. I. faced Mrs. William Hockenjos, Jr of Mount Arlington, N. J., who upse Kathryn Bragaw of Orange, N. J 3 and 2 ' in tne third round. Mis Bauer defeated Mrs. Ruth May o New York, 7 and 6. In the other quarter-final match Mrs, Joe Bydolek of Buffalo, wh dislodged, Marion Miley of Lexing ton,: Kjjti 2 and. 1, met Ella Ma 'VMUiams of Chicago. Miss Williams third Ground victim was Mrs. Leon (•Solomon of Memphis, who lost aiid 3. is Joke Was Played On Paul -NotSo Daffy HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Feb. 7. (/P This one on Paul' Dean is going th rounds here: Daffy and his bride were dlnin in,a restaurant. A tall, husky in dividual approached shyly. "I beg your pardon, sir, but aren you Paul Dean, the baseball pitch er?" he asked. Paul admitted his identity, an the stranger asked for his auto graph. Daffy obliged, commenting "You look big and husky your self. Did you ever play baseball?' "Qh, yes, I have played a little I-like the game." . "What position do you play best? "Oh, I enjoy pitching very muc] I used to be .pretty good at it, too By this time, Paul, who entere the majoir leagues. only last yea . feeoame somewhat suspicious. "Say," he deplared abruptly, "wfta pur name, anyway?" ge^'Barnabasr.* 1 'tha -big fe: BROWN UNIVERSITY WELCOMED INTO EASTERN IVY LEAGUE' Certain that he can make 300 miles an hour over the 11-mile stretch of sand at Daytona Beach, Fla., Sir Malcolm Campbell, English auto speedster, is shown above, as he arrived in New York. He expects to make tun attempt to break his' record of 272 miles an hour in his new streamlined Bluebird next month. Officers Watch Texas Hospitals For R. Hamilton DALLAS, Feb. 7. (/P)—Hospitals n Dallas and surrounding towns were watched closely today on the lope that Raymond Hamilton, fur- ive condemned fugitive, might seek nodical attention for wounds be- ieved inflicted in a brush with of- :icers here Monday night. Every -tip has been run down in an effort to apprehchd the deeper, who witii his brother, Floyc miraculously fled an ambuscade a an apartment here. • A report that he had sought at tention at a Dallas hospital wa: jroved groundless early today by .nvestigating officers. Floyd, captured at Shrevepor Tuesday and quickly returned here 'emained silent about the shooting Monday night and insisted he wa not one of two men who fled a vol ey of shots at the apartment. Tho hunt for Raymond, fugitiv from the electric chair, grew mor ntense with the federal govern ment's refusal to "trade out" witl the desperado. Floyd told officer yesterday Ray would surrender officers would substitute a life term at Alcatraz prison for the deat sentence awsiting him for the slay ing of a prison guard, slain in break from the Eastham state priso: farm in January, 1934. NEW YORK, Feb. 7. (/P)—The so- ailed "Ivy League" which Is in tho rocsss of formation among a group f the older eastern universities now eems to have welcomed Brown into he fold and automatically assum- d the proportions of a "big eight." Brown not only-is a natural rival f the most of the colleges Involved, football as well as other :>orts, but the Bruins can point ?ith pride to an academic history ating back to 1704. This is short the standards in longevity and rtidition set by Harvard and Yale, ounded in 1636 and 1701, respect- vely. but It comes pretty close to making Brown a charter member f the "Ivy League." More significant, however, Is the act that the- Brown football sched- le for 1936 reveals relations with o less than five of the seven uni- ersitles currently banded together n baseball, basketball and track thletics, whilg also working out lans for the formation of a- foot- all conference. The Bruins are slated to play Harvard, Dartmouth, Pennsylvania, fale and Columbia next year. It hould be noted in particular that Brown has substituted Columbia or Colgate, a long-standing rival, in its 1936 slate and will meet the jions in the season's climatic en- :agment. 'Cornell—the "baby" of the proposed conference, having been ounded only 70 years ago—and 'rinceton have cordial relations with Brown, even though neither is n position to schedule the Bruins egularly. The idea, however, is not o isolate the conference or "Ivy jeague" from competition with ither colleges. In fact, so far as ootball is concerned, four games within the group probably will be ionsidcred par for any season. All other indications point to the •apid sealing of agreements calculated to bring about the new lineup of old eastern universities in 'ootball, not only as a natural development of the leagues already in operation in other sports but to standardize methods and practices n the gridirpn game. Amarillo Relief Cannery Closes AMARILLO, Feb. 7 > — Afte processing nearly 4,000,000 cans o beef, the Amarillo relief canner has closed. All of 800 Potter county relic clients who -are working out thei Budgetary allowances in the cannin plant will be given jobs on othe relief projects, A. A. Meredith, coun ty relief administrator, said. Twen ty-five sewing machines will b added to tha county sewing rooi to provide places for women wh had been working at the cannerj Meredith said. The plant was opened Decembe 15, 1933, and operated for about month. •'It was reopened last Jun 18 and had been in almost continu ous operation since. Armadillo Caught In Blanco Canyon LUBBOCK, Feb. 7 (/P)— An armadillo that had wandered from its native heath to the top of the cap- rock was captured recently in Blanco canyon, south of Crosbyton, by W. Bogard, a Lubbock man who was driying In the canyon. The armored quadruped, a male apparently well along in years, was easily captured although Mr. Bogard said its resisted for a few minutes. , Armadillos are not unknown in this section, 'Mr. 'Bogard said. The captive had a tail 15 to 18 inches long and a body probably as long. It weighed 14 to 15 pounds. Buy your made-to-measure suit at Kees & Thomas. (Adv.) 1 1,200 Communists Jailed In Paris PARIS, Feb. 7. W)—Safely pas the anniversary of "bloody Tuesday" with a potential riot averted through the arrest of 1,200 communists, Paris breathed a sigh 6 relief today. Citizens who were burying thei: dead or bandaging their own wounds this time last year prepar ed to forget the sad day for anothe: 12 months. The communists, only group whicl: attempted to revive the tragic in cidents of a year ago yesterday found hundreds of their comrade locked in cells waiting the decision of authorities on whether to under take prosecutions. A check of the day's casualties re vealed that one civilian and fiv policemen were nursing slight in juries, compared with the 19 killei and more than 800 wounded in las year's street battles. Material damage was limited to splotches of red paint on statutes and lamp posts in the Place de la Concorde which had been reduced to a shambles a year ago. Alibi Hit Sensational' alibi testimony for Bruno Ilanpttnann by Klbert Carlstrom, 27, unemployed carpenter's helper, shown here in Fleminglon courthouse, drew a scorching attack from tho prosecution, in an~ effort to break down his statement that he saw the prisoner in a Bronx bakery the night he was charged with being- at the Lindbergh home. Saturday Night Game To Be On Rorger's Floor The Borger gymnasium has been repaired sufficiently to permit basketball games on the floor, and the Harvesters and Bulldogs will clash on it Saturday night, it was learned today. The gym recently was swept by flames and damaged about $3.0000. The floor was badly damaged but will not be replaced until after the basketball season. Borger defeated Gruver this week on the Borger court. The Bulldogs practiced in Panhandle's gym until temporary repairs were made. It has been reported here that the Pampa-Borger game would be played at Panhandle. " Borger, trailing in the Panhandle Class A Basketball league will exert a supreme effort to trounce the Harvesters. Borger has not lost a game in Its own bailiwick and is not expected to. Lubbock and Plainview have been downed in the BoiRcr gym, and by big scores. Pampa defeated Borger 2'J to 20 on the local court. Authorities in Jacksonville, Fla., have inaugurated a vigorous anti- pistol-carrying campaign as a means of combatting crime. Pioneers Club Is Organized In, Hale HALE CENTER, Feb. 7 ffi— "To preserve the history of the section and to strengthen old friendships" was the announced purpose of the Hale County Pioneers club'organized here recently. Thirty-six early settlers, including Mrs. L.' A. Knight, Plainview, a member of the fourth family *o settle in the county,, attended the organization meeting. J. W/ (Blue) Stevens of Hale Center was elected president, Mrs. J. E. Cox vice president, and Mrs. Hobby Thomas secretary. Membership will be limited to heads of families who have been in the Hale Center community for 35 years, and their children. Most of those registered came to Hale county between 1889 and 1891. Permanent headquarters were established here and plans were discussed for erection of a club house. TRUETT IS SPEAKER SHAWNEE, Okla., Feb. 7. Dr. George I. Truett, internationally known pastor of the First Baptist church of Dallas and president of the Baptist World Alliance, will be the principal speaker at the silver anniversary celebration of the Oklahoma Baptist university Feb. 22, Dr. John M. Baley, president, has announced. Mrs. Able Izard is visiting near Waco for a few days this week. Hunting, Fishing Fees Required In Two House Bills AUSTIN, Feb. 7 (XP)—Texas sportsmen were victors today in a preliminary skirmish in their long long fight for universal hunting and fishing licensing to provide funds for a state conservation and propagation program. Two bills were approved by the house game and fish committee after many speakers detailed the need for more revenue. Hunters would be taxed $2 annually and fresh water fishers $1.10. Persons under 17 years old and those who hunted or fished on property of their residence would be exempt. William J. Tucker, secretary of the game, fish and oyster commission, predicted replacement of game by the program "would be worth many times over the $2 license fee" to sportsmen. Opposition to the bill was predicated mainly upon the charge it would deny the privilege to poor people. "Better to deprive a few people now," answered Tucker, "than in the future to have nothing at all to hunt." Tucker termed unenforceable a suggestion of Representative Augustine Celaya of Brownsville to tax ammunition five cents a boJt, mated to yield $600,000 ft the same amount as universal hunting and fishing licenses. WASHOUT 15 MILES OF KIDNEY TUBES Win Back Pep ... Vigor... Vitality Medical authorities agree that Jon* kidneys contain 15 MILES of tiny tube* of filter* which help to parity the blood f'' keep you healthy. If you have trouble with too bladder passages with scanty lag bunting and discomfort,^' of kidney tubes need washln ger signal jnay be the begin • ' ' painslloBS < If kidneys don \ empty 8 pints every dip: pounds of waste xap&ft, and get rkl of 4/pou your body up these serioua triable. It may knock you out I lay yoqXip for many month*. Don't Jr AskjWUr drugfrfrt for DOtN'3 P1LI n doctor's prescription- •» . * which 1 used successfully bjr millions of kid ferers for over.40 years. They gK_ relief and will help to v*»h ontU MILES of kidney tubes. But don t take chances cures" that-<ftim to fix a, for theylhay serlotisljr delicate tissues. InaUt . . . the old reliable n- cr so-called "kldn you op in 15 minuti Injure and IrritnU on DOAN'S PILBt ,- llaf that contain mo Vaope" or habit-for&tnk drugs. Be sura? yUn get SCAN'S PILLS Ot your drugKU&G 1934, FoB>»ttHllburo 00. Use Dairy" NEWS Classified Ads. Cossack Jackets Given Gridsters MOBEETIE, Feb. 6.—Something new in the way of football awards was made in Mobeetie Monday morning when the Mobeetie high school football lettermen were honored. Instead of the usual sweaters, the boys were given Cossack jackets of maroon color, with, white pockets and white buttons. Those receiving the sweaters were Captain J. P. Meek, O. Robinson, J. Cook, Sims, Owens, Crump, Cudgel, Dyson, Ridgway, Farmer, Bartram, Williams, Junior Sims, J. Sims, H. Sims, and Jeffus. Agua Caliente Sweepstakes To Commence Today AGUA CALIENTE, Mex., Feb. 7. W)—-Prepared for heavy going and high scores, the cream of American golfing talent brought out slickers and umbrellas today for the initial round of the sixth annual Agua Caliente golf tournament. Despite yesterday's heavy downpour and the flying of storm warnings again today, officials decided that unless early morning floods set in the' $5,000 sweepstakes event would open as scheduled. Under prevailing conditions, with the fairways soggy and greens slow, the bettors, who stepped to the pari- mutuel windows to inaugurate wage-ring on a golf championship, were seeking out the mudders. Denny Shute, former British open champion, who won the Los Angeles open several seasons ago in torrential rains, and Fred Morrinon, victor here in 1932, when showers interrupted the proceedings, were the prime favorites. Most of the more than 200 en-1 trants went over tns course yester- tay, but they were not permitted to test their skill on the greens because of the soft condition of the putting surfaces. ^ OLD TRICK*NEW STYLE COLUMBIA, S. C. W)—'''Pretty White Snow" on the refrigeration pipes of the Baptist hospital looked so good to Woodrow Peterson, 17- ytar-old attendant, that he decided to taste it. He placed his tongue on a pipe and it froze fast. The pipe was defrosted to free him. Dressmaking Let Miss Davis help you plan' ypui 1 Jlprjng \\fard- Guaran- iasooabje. H INE CO. ylw SEWI AUTO PARTS At very low' price's.. Fojd pud Chevrolet fun bella only^Sc. Ppints only 25c; condensers 20c, Whc«l boUgr lug nuts, doufr%,Springs ancL H^IKCB, , fuel pumps, Ejpi>eaq(neient and ignition parts for prauically\fU luaketn^pf cars at correspondingly low prices. See 119 firat. AUTO STORE 300 W. Kingamill, Phone 1313 SEE M. P. DOWNS For G% Money to Loan On Good F^rras and ptudnew Combs-Woricy Bldg^Phone S36 Property j New '1935 Patterns in WALLPAPER Now on Hand , & ' " " ' 509 5 and/10 Acre Tract* Clpse in _. Jf'Steurkey Room 13 Duncan Bldg. I AUTO mm See Us For Beady,Cash To • Refinance • Buy-, aft iicji' carl • Reducjs payments • Raise jttoiieyJto meet bills. Prompt and dourt^us^tten- tion given fM ..^pplications. PANFlXftpLE INSURANCE AGENCY Combs-Worlcy Bldg. Ph. 531 Hy Class Used Cars 1933 V-8 Ford Set 1031 Olds-mobile jpach 193(1 Chevrolet/Coupe 193| S>tlde 4 'Trade O. D, K.err f ,l&oor Co. 112 N. Somei&iUe PHONE 36 Reliable treatment. all and eoBrteou 10-toy HAWKINS RADIO ebr uar y - Penney & Month Of SuririliiJViiues Discontinued Lot Dress Prints New Spring Patterns. Fast to Washing—Yd. 7 NEW SILKS Flaid Taffetas and Fruited Crepes— Beautiful Patterns! Yd. Boys' Fast Color Dress Dress IShirts Newest Spring Patterns 39 Large Size Bath TOWELS Solid Colors £ and whites, ^ | 7 for J Just cast your eye over this ad—NOW! These values tell a true, convin-cing story—More powerful than words of the tremendous and satisfying Bargains that make Penney's the Shopping Center of Pampa! Men's Grey and White Stripe Moleskin Work Pants A New Value in Canvas GLOVES Extra Heavy Built' for Hard Wear—Pr. 9 News! Men's Fine Fancy PAJAMAS Sensationally Low Priced! A Real"*Surprise Value! 98* Famous "J. C. P." Sanforized WORK SHIRTS At this astounding low price The wear like iron—and won't shrink— Compare! RAZOR BLADES Fits Gillette MilPC 25 Blades Gay New Arrivals! SUITS Pastels, Colors} SA.9O The .new finger-tip length jacket—or % length swaggers ! Handsome tweeds, novelties, flannels, crepes, basket weaves! A Compelling Value at this price MEN'S FAST COLOR DRESS SHIRTS Man alive! What a Buy! The shirt you'd ordinarily pay much more for! Smart patterns— • cut full. Sizes U to 17. Each— 49 CLOSE OUT One-fc6t"*Women's• DRESSES Alf'sizes, New Patterns, Fast to you'd Better Hurry! Jea$ Necfara styles thkse pliable new f ( --• L Jap Pedaline or rough straw L Those lustrous, pliable, finely woven Jap Pedaline straws in a whole range of luscious colors to wear right now! Trimmed with ribbons, ornaments, self trimmings — oh,' so 'many smart new shapes, including turn-back types and saucy brims! Low priced! Cleansing TISSUES 180 Sheets to the Box. Assi. Colors. Box— 10 SOAP Feature Lux or Lifebuoy 3 bars I O' Men's Work Shoes With Stormweltl Acid resisting uppers of heavy black Compp heels I PENNEY I n c: o * p o .x

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