Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 8, 1935 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

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Friday, February 8, 1935
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Page 3
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/ „ EVENING, FEBRUA&Y sr 1935 -C-^U^J_t^ - 'g«- 1 *.J.J.» -*..H. . - „ , ~M, .. _ *f, . . THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS,'Pampa, Texaa mm-y^, ,.,.'. -..,- w >.. r,-'.-..-~ .;.. _.., __^. f _,..... ... :, «.-n«-rA«jpA UA1L.Y NEWS, Pampa, Texaa PAGE l^Hifi HARVESTERS READY FOR WESTERNERS TONIGHT AFTER SCOURGING samiES I24-II11 LUBBOCK EXPECTED TO PKOVIDE TOUGHER OPPOSITION By. ARCHER FULLINGIM The Harvested last night 'ad- mlnlstcrM a public beating right ' Where It hurts the most—on the backs of Amarlllo's Golden Sandies. It was an cnjoyiblc triumph fbr the I'ampa players and fans, ffrtfl the 24 to 11 scote wiped out the six-point defeat suffered by Ctfach Odus Mitchell's baskctball- el-s at Amarillo several weeks ago. The Harvesters hope to garner a similar • victory tonight when they meet Lubbock's Westerners at the . local gym nt 8 o'clock. The popu- , lat .midgets of Coach Kelley will Play'-White Deer's Pee Wees in ft game beginning at 7 o'clock Battle Due Tonight Coach Mitchell Is expecting a much closer game tonight than the yelling fans-saw last night. Lub- bopk whipped the Sandies by a • 3-polnt margin two Weeks ago. Last week, Pampa defeated the Westerners at tyubbock by the same number of points, but Lubbock's games since then indicate'that the Hub .Oity N cagers have Improved cprt^ slderably. A_ disastrous slump is 'not expected because 'many times last night the Pamp«i boys performed negligently, end they did not look as well as they did ill their road , ' trip • games last week. Coach Mitchell believes they will have to » play better basketball tonight than they did last night if they expect to beat Lubbbck.' Green' Leads Scoring The Harvesters •'were "masters of their opponents from the opening whistle to. the lar.t tcot. J. R. Green 1 Who was 'high-point man with 14 tallies, opened the scoring in the second minute of ; the game with a field goal, and before that minute had-ended, Nash/had sunk another basket for a four-point lead for the Pampans. . The Sandies never got a shot at their basket until the first period Was almost over. The-* 1 visitors were skunked hi the first quarter. The Harvesters piled up eight points in ' the first quarter, eight in 'the second, and six In the third: They continued to increase the lead they established in the opening stanza, i and at ho time was it menaced. Dunaway vs. Stidger The 1934 gridiron rivalry was always obvious. Bill Dunaway got his i revenge or> Stidger, Sandie football star. Fans had an opportunity to - Judge the speed of the two athletes, • and most believed that Dunaway had him bested. The Indivdual battle they staged was a high light of the game. Dunaway would start a dribble and Stidger would race to break it up, and vice- versa. J. B. Green was mighty proud that he kept Bufkin, Amarillo center, scoreless without fouling. First Rose and then Scott held Peterson to one field goal. The Sandie ace backfield star las> fall, Harlow, held Nash to four pcints, only because the flashy Pampa forward failed to sink the many set-ups that the Sandie allowed 1 him and many of which Nash missed. -Stokes Green passed better than he ever has, and several of his brother's goals were the result of his passing. He and Nash led both teams in tying ; up the ball. Both J. R; and Stokes and Nash most of the time out-jumped the Sandies. i • Tit For Tat If the Sandies were,off, then the Harvesters were more than off because time and again, the Pampans missed crip shots—probably more than'a dozen. 'The Sandies to show they could "take it, did not call a BIO NAMES IN TURF MAY NOT RACE IN 5100,000 HANDICAP BY ftOBEBT MYERS, Associated Press Staff Writer. LOS ANtJELlUS, Feb. 8 IS*>^CHd Man Jink" seeing to be casting His eyes on .the'1-lehest stake face of the yeaf—the $100,000 Santa Anita handicap. • •'' •.••:<••.• ' In gala .parade, the big names of turf circles-Journeyed to California tor the inaugural 1 santa Anita meet ana its $100,000 handicap Feb. 23. First came 'Twenty cirand,-Sensa- tion : of the horse racing. world as thfe Kentucky Derby winner of 1831. Then Cavalcade, Mrs. Isabel Dodgd Sloan's big money Winner last year; C. V. Whiteney's Equipoise, A. O. "Pete" Bostwick's Mate, Mrs. Silas B. Mason's Head Play, along with High GISe, statesman, Mr. Khayyam, Afcucar, and a host of others, , Attention was centered for days on Twenty Grand's first appearance en a track since 1931. His handlers Were cautious awaiting the best be"- casion and condition for his California debut. Again and again Twenty Grand was entered and then scratched. , Finally, three weeks ago, he ran -third,. • Trainer Bill Brennsn telegraphed Mrs. Whiteney suggesting that sh withdraw the Greentree entry fror the- big race. She did. Tijday anbtner titled entry was i trouble. Cavalcade was scratche from tomorrow's $7,500 San Antoni handicap, Intended as a test rac for the Santa Ahlta race two week away. Trainer Bob Smith announce! that Cavalcade had injured th frog in one of his hoofs. Cavalcade has not been withdrawi from the $100,000 handicap, but trac 1 observers said that unless his in jury—the same sort that threw hin off in training last year—heals, h may not go to the post Februar; 23. And without Cavalcade, winne of the Kentucky Derby, Americai Derby, Arlington classic stakes am Detroit Derby last year, the rac< will lose a lot of its glamor. And with the announcement tha one handicap entry, Gay World owned by the Texas sportsman, A. Nix, was being Withdrawn to rac in Texas, came another reporting the arrival of Morton L. Schwart? Gusto, from Columbia, S. C., to rui February 23. AGUA CALIENTE FIRST ROUND IS PL A YEB IN A SEA OF l" at the top of the Panhandle Class A basketball league With Lubbook second and Amarillo third. By defeating. Lubbock tonight, the Harvesters will be assured "of a tie. The locals Will face their crucial game tomorrow night when they journey to Boroger to clash with the Bulldogs. They will clinch the championship if they win that game. Borger has been unbeatable on the Bulldog court, but the Harvesters hope to do the trick. Summary— Pampa Nash • f Fff Ft Pf T 2 0 1 S. Green f 2 0 2 J. R. Green c 5 4 0 1 Scott g o 0 3 Dunaway g o 2 1 Kosc g o 0 0 Totals 9 6 7 2 Amarillo Fg Ft Pf T Williams f o 1 0 Stidger f 3 l 2 Bufkin c 0 1 2 Peterson g i i 2 : Harlow g o 0 4 Rains sg- .0 0 1 McClendon sf 0 0 1* i Totals 4 4 12i 1 Missed free shots Pampa: £ Green 1, J. R. Green 6, Dunaway 2 Amarillo: Bufkin 1, Peterson 3.) Substitutes— Pampa: Hassel f Irving f, Hunter g, Strickland 1 Amarillo: McClendon f, White g Cochrane g, Kendrick c, Williams f Score by quarters: Pampa 8 8 6 2—2 Amarillo o 6 5 0—11 Time out—Amarillo 1; Pampa 1. Referee: Frank Monroe (WTSTC) STAMPS single time out in the first three peiiods, and the Harvesters didn't either.. However, In the fourth per- ipd, Amarillo .called the first time cut. Late in the last quarter, Coach iioWard Lynch of the' Sandies jerked his first string to give the subs a/ chance, and Coach Mitchell followed suit. Rose, Hassell, Irving and Hunter turned into speed demons when they took the floor, and pass• ed rings around the Sandies, but failed to score. Williams, Sandie forward, looped a difficult shot just . after the whistle sounded but it did hot count. '•:• Offlciallnff Pleases .? Referee 'Frank Monroe called an almost perfect game. The fouls against each team were almost the same number as called In the game Pampa played at Amarillo which the Sandies 'won 27 to 21. Last night, Referee Monroe penalized the with 12 fouls and the Harvesters, seVen. In the Amarillo game, Frank Klmbrough assessed the Sandies 15 fouls and the Harvesters seven.' Karly in the fourth period, Harlow, : went out on foijf- personals. At. that point Pampa had a 22 to II lead. Every foul Monroe called was the kind that is seen by most everyone. ! 'Rose played his best game on the local court this year. He was in the stapling lineup. He was replaced by Scott in the second period, a'nd that boy overdid himself. The Arria- rilloaris found it difficult to hbld 'the ball after they got it, for Pampa had it in their possession most of the time. The Harvester defense was well-nigh impenetrable, and two of the four field goals made by thie Sandies were looped when the over-eager Pampans slipped clown. " Crowd Packs House A huge crotyd— b.y far the^ biggest of, the season— was out to witness tpe kllUner- Every seat 'in tjie gym was full, and the sidelines were prodded ijrtth chairs. The band -i mm m orm again lonigfit BY QWNTON JAMES. Return of the Saar to Germany hasnt' been overlookcd'by the stamp makers of the fatherland. They used a' special set of four values to depict what happened in last month's plebiscite. The theme of mother love war taken as the basis for the design identical on the various denominations. The mother, as representing Germany, is shown clasping hei child—the $aar—in close'embrace. The faces of both are beaming with Joy. ' . •• In addition to the usual "Germali post" at the bottom of the stamp, the top of the frame bears the'in- scription, "The Saar returns home." The -values 'are 3 pfennig brown. 6 dark .green, 12-copper red and 1 25 dark blue. This is Germany's second Saar set within a compartively short time. Several months previous to the plebiscite it issued two stamps, a B 'and a 12-pfenrii£ in urging the reutm of the Saar to the mother country The 6-pf ennig showed on, a dark background two hands holding a lump of earth labeled "Saar," while the 12 had a swastika' sun casting its rays.on the German eagle over which, in white letters, was "Saar." • Jri the new Jssue a <sUn also can be seen in'the background,-just peeping over the mother'?'shoulders 1 . A Danzig Pair. . The overprint, so familiar on the sta'mps of Europe, has been brought into play again fco create a. couple of additions to the list of the Free' State of Panzig, that section of northern Europe between -Poland and trermany under the" protection of'the League of Nations. Stamps of the type of 1924 bearing a coat of arms'were used. The surcharge made the 7-pfennig yellow green into & 6. -The new numeral was placed at the top center of-the stamp, with the four "7>" of the original design obliterated with bars, •fhe ink used was red. Blue is the color of the overprint (in the other stamps, changed into a 30-pfennfg from a 35 untramarine. Defacing'of 'the -old numerals was done with a solid square. Ink Dots Expensive. , A piece of paper containing what appears at f jrs$ Wance to lie three small Jnb bl$s thp'$lze ol a. T quarter Brought IftOO at & stamp auction sate ih "LqhadiV.' ' ' *"'•' ' ;: : '' «"• |ie 'blots realty comprise one of - '• first Bermuda postage' stamps, med in itis/"'^ ad,dKtoii to the Inted notation;' 1 Hamilton, Ber- ing • trio was composed of "Hiram Cox, defending champion from Brooklyn; Clarence Clark Bloomfield, N. J., pro, and Dr. Ciif Baker, a Vancouver, Wash., dentis who''prefers digging divots in an amateur way to drilling molars. Bogged down in the mud yes terday, 'some 25 of the late starter were left stranded on the back nim as night closed in and they mus finish 'oUt their first round today Among ' these wei-e Harold Mc- Spaddenj Kansas City, Kan., lead- AOUA'- CALtEttTE, Mex., Feb. 8 (/P)—Over fairways that oozed witl mud, aft'army of golfing professionals and a sprinkling of amateurs sallied forth today for the seconc round of the Agua Caliente sweepstakes and another fling at perfect fi§wes of 71 and $5,000 in added nibney. They were paced by three "mud- ders" who plodded ankle deep in the slush /of yesterday to-match pa: and gain a one stroke lead afte' the first 18 holes of play. The leading cash collector to date in the winter tournaments, and Jimmy Thomson, Australian open champion, who needed par's for 72s and tie for fourth place. Already bracketed there were Harry Cooper, Chicago; Charles Guest and Bill Jelliffee,. Los Angeles; Charley Lacey. Long Island; Ben Loying Petersburg, Va., and Byron Nelson Texarkaba, Tex. The heavy going also handicapped the betting premiere on golf with less than a thousand dollars going into the pari-mutuel machines. known only eight of the stamps ever have been found. Italy Starts. Italy has started the new stamp year by adding 14 regular postage to the recent arimail set issued in connection With the visit- of King Emanuel to Italian Somaliland The values start with 7M- cen- lesimi and each bears a surtax. -^k. , Harvesterettes And Gorillas Ta Play Canadian The Harvesterettes and the Go- •illas will go to Canadian tonight o play the Krazy Kats and the Wildcats. 'In a game here last week, the 5 ampa girls beat the Canadian assies and the latter are planning p get revenge tonight. The Canadian boys won a game lere at the same time that the Go- •illas felt they should have won. The Pampans led. until the last uarter, Coaches Harry Kelley and tathteen Mil'ain will accompany the earns. • -. CINCINNATI TO BRING UP 11 YOUNGSTERS, CARDINALS NINE BY EDDIE BBEITZ, Associated Press Sports Writer. NEW YORK, Feb. 8 (7P)—Flfty^six green but hopeful rookies, culled form the ivory marts of 13 minor leagues, will bo looked over by the 8 National league clubs this spring. This is slightly more than half the number soon to go on parade in American league camps. Seventeen—or one-thir'd of the National league crop—were gleaned from the three class AA minors, the American Association, International; and Pacific Coast loops. The International is sending up nine candidates, mostly to the St. Louis Cardinals and Cincinnati. Reds. Six are graduates of the American Association and the Coast contributes two. The Reds, who have spent $200,000 for talent in a year's time, arc bringing up 11 youngsters. Next come the Cardinals and Chicago Cubs with nine each. Philadelphia and Brooklyn bought, drafted or traded for eight apiece. The Giants have five, the Pittsburgh Pirates four and the Boston Braves two. Cincinnati is going to depend almost entirely on new faces to get out of the cellar this year and at least four of their recruits, and maybe more, are pretty sure to stick. This list includes Johnny Mlze, $50,000 first sacKer who hit .339 for Rochester last year; Billy Myers, shortstop from Columbus; Richard Gcodman, outfielder and demon slugger from Rochester, and Henry Erickson, a likely catching prospect from Louisville. Goodman hit .331 for Rochester. The Cardinals, with a team of seasoned veterans ready to go, will be satisfied if they can harvest two or three good reserves from their freshmen. Good prospects are Don Gutteridge, third sacker from Houston, who jumped from a class D league to a major tryout in two and a half years; Fred Ankenman, shortstop, also from Houston, who batted .408 to lead Southwest conference hitters while at the University of Texas and also topped the conference in runs scored and stolen bases'; and Norbert Kleinkc and Henry Pippen, right-handers from Rochester and Houston. Manager Bill Terry of the Giants is proud of three young pitchers— Clydell Castleman and Frank Gabler, both right-handers from Nashville, and Herbert Masters, a southpaw from Crookston, Minn., Northern league strike-out king and said to be the highest-priced player yet produced by that league. Stratford Loses 28 to 23 Battle To Channing Club CHANN1NG, Feb. 7. (/P)— Stratford's undefeated girls' basketball team met its Waterloo last night when they lost a 28 to 23 battle to the Channing girls. Stratford won from Channing last' week in Stratford. Miss Hester, Stratford's scoring machine, was held to three field gnnls instead of having a field day as was the case during the last meeting of the two teams. The entire Channing forward wall played great basketball with the scoring about equal. The two trams will met again in the Stratford tournament, the Tri- State tournament, and possibly in the district playoff. Both teams boast some of the members of the Conloii championship team of last year Pampa Midgets Wallop LeFors Conch Hairy Kelley's Pee Wees v/ent to LeFoi-s last night and wal- oped the LeFors midgets 25 to 17 in i game that was more one-sided .han the score indicates. At the ialf the Pampa small boys led 16 0 2 - - • • i The lineups and scores: Pampa: Heiskoll f, 12^ Kilgore f, Buckingham f, 2; McKay c; Hamilton g, 2; Morrow g, 1. LeFors: -Johnson f, 2; Wolfe f, 3; illington c,4; Louis c, 2; Blake g, ; Cheelse and McKay, g. REST AT EASE build ydu an inner- iattress,Ajpholster and your /urniture'. Mattresses made new. mattresses made to O/e day/ service . guamnteed. PAMP Phone UPHOLSTERING COMPANY 88 — 824 W. Foste* rt^ JY SCOURS €>i : AMERICA 115-3 VICTORY! ABILENE, Feb. 8. (/p)__The cagcrs of Wylle high school stayed up late last night's game, thumbing basketball records In an effort to find something that would equal their 115-3 victory over Hnmby high in the opening game of Taylor county's annual tourney. C. R. Waldrop, Wylic forward, counted 58 points, 56 of them on field goals. Hamby failed to score from scrimmage, and at the half was trailing 51 to 1. PREDICTS 'ME'N PAUL' WILL WIN 45 VICTORIES ST. LOUIS, Feb. 8. (£>)—Dizzy Dean's sporadic contract war with the St. Louis Cardinals is over for tlis year but the fans don't know who won. Dizzy walked into the office of Sam Brendon. the Cardinal president. Inte yevsterday proclaiming himself a $25,000 holdout. An hour later he was posing for pictures, pen poised over an already-signed contract, and the battle was at an end. • The peace treaty was for an unannounced sum but common conjecture said it probably would assure the right handed exponent of the personal pronoun, n 1935 baseball income of something between $17.500 and $19,000. Anly a few weeks ago Dizzy scorned a $17,500 offer. With the contract problem finally settled, Dizzy turned to the coming season and calmly predicted 25 vic- tories for himself and 45 for "me'n Paul." Paul, the li'l brother who joined with Dizzy in winning all the Cardinal's games in the last Vvorld series, has not yet returned his 1935 contract but has expressed satisfaction with it. "I think everything Is all right between Paul and the Cardinals," Dizzy said of reports Paul would hold out for mort^ dollars. A large flock of robins was reported at Neodesha, Kan., the second week in January. L. A. John, Chanute, Kan., blacksmith who died at the age of 101 worked until he was 97. ' M. Automobile Loans AUTO Installed while yon wilt. Windshield nml avenge.-door «t>«. wfnflbw only $2.50. Dlscount'lo dealers* AUTO Sf dftJE ( .100 WM1 MECHANICS THAT KNOW HOW, A garage can be equipped with all this modern machinery that is known, but un>. less capable mechanics are employed to operate the machinery, satisfactory work cannot b,e assured. WE HAVE THE MACHINERY AND WE HAVE THE rWECHANlCS-THAT REALLY KNOW HOW TO OWE YOU FIRST QUALITY WORK. / •V / •-. • '/ SCHNEIDER HOTpf GARAGE Across the Street West jrf Schneider Hotel Phone 453 iW RRSIMUAUTY RrtERSID BEFORE YOU BUY... Buy now while prices are still LOW... but BEFORE YOU BUY ANY TIRE THESE FIVE POINTS! UR ARE .... . 2. OUR GUARANTEE IS THE STRONGEST TEN X" TIR ANYT^UY BETTER ANYWHERE. 4. ALL T I R E SL MOUNTED FREE AT OUlksTORE. 5, CONVENIENT TIME PAY* MENT TERMS, m. M flPtl j&||ftW

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