Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 22, 1937 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, April 22, 1937
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Page 7
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r rMtiilsbAY EVENING, APRIL 22, 1937. f AGJli BEVEJs Girls to Play Here Saturday The bevy of beautiful girls pictured above will be in Pampa Saturday afternoon and night. They will meet ttte Pampa Jaycee softball team at Road Runner park on Saturday night at 9 o'clock. A preliminary game, at 8 o'clock, will feature the Pampa Sooners and Phillips, entries In the Pampa Softball association. The Hollywood beauties will be accompanied by Miss Betty Compson, glamorous motion picture and stage star. The girls have defeated all opposing women's teams and some of the best mens' teams in the country. Admission to both games will be only 40 cents. Pictured above are: Left to right, top row—Patricia "Pat" Royale, Ellen Avor, Babe MacDonald, Lois Terry, Miss Compson, Tcss Dodcn- I.-off, Viviannc Crawford, Josephine "Jo" La Horgue, Vic Self. Bottom row—Evelyn Hall, Allcnc "Al" Berry, Tony Buford, Audrey Moreland. Hornsby Hits Homer And 2 Singles To Defeat Chisox BY SID FERER, Associated Press Sports Writer. Old Pop Time is scared silly. Rogers Hornsby has the old fellow ready to wrap up his whiskers, toss away his .'scythe and give up. The sage of St. Louis stayed on the bench for all but two games last year'and Pop figured the Rajah, at 40 and with 22 years in the big-time back of him, was all washed up. So; '-Hornsby-stepped up to. the plate yesterday, banged out a homer and "• two .singles as his Brownies opened their 1937 baseball wars with a 15-10 clouting conquest of the highly regarded Chicago White Sox. . Trie one victory didn't change the status .of the Browns in this year's American league race. They held the day's spotlight, largely because all the other clubs in both leagues were rained out, ..but they remain 100 i;o 1 shots in any bopk, strictly because the Brownie pitching staff is anything but that. But Hornsby is still there when the chips are down. Maybe it was because he's getting ready to celebrate his forty-first birthday next Tuesday. In addition to his batwork he played an errorless nine innings at second base, but it was the big stick Jt)e...wlolded > .and the definite evidence that he's still the shrewdest trader In the business that stole the show. In his Browns' lineup were Shortstop Billy Knickerbocker, Outfielder Joe Vosmlk and Pitcher Oral Hildebrand, obtained from the Cleveland Indians this winter in exchange for Lyn Lary, Jule Solters and Ivy Paul Andrews. Knickerbocker led the way with two doubles and a pair of singles, driving in four runs. Hilde- brand, although giving up 17 hits, went the route and contributed a two-run double to the 22-hit barrage. Hornsby, who trails only Cobb, Ruth and Gehrig in the number of times his name appears in the record books, boosted several of his marks yesterday. His appearance was his 2,240th game and put him in'the 23-year class;'.'tying Rabbit Maranville and trailing only Eddie Collins, Rod Wallace and Ty Cobb. His homer was his 302nd. He boosted his runs batted in total to 1,599, his extra-base hits to ' 1,008, his total bases to 4,695, and his hits to 2,912. And his three-for-five certainly did not harm his .359 lifetime batting average. Both leagues settle down to the grind again today, with an eight- game schedule. Harvesters Will Compete In Regional Meet On Saturday Several Harvester track and field stars will go to Canyon Saturday where they will compete in the Regional finals for the right to go to the state meet in Austin. Coaches Odus Mitchell and J. C. Prejean were still undecided after a workout yesterday afternoon as to which boys would make the trip. Pampa took second place in the District 2 meet here last week, losing out to Wheeler. Albert Ayer, captain of the Pampa team and the only letterman back this season, was second high in individual scoring with 11 M points. A check of time in other districts reveal that Lubbock's District 3 has the inside track with Pampa and Amarillo districts about even. Records from Childress are not available, '-; Ford of Wheeler is expected to give other districts a tough battle in field ^events. Pl^ce winners in four districts are eligible to take part in Saturday's touriia.ment at Canyon. Winners there will be eligible to participate in the state final tourney next week at the University of Texas, Austin. Unavailable is the summary of District 4's tourney two weeks ago at Childress. However, here's the way the marks compare in District 1, 2 and 3. EVfcNT— Dial. 1 Cist- 3 Dist. 2 : Cunyun Imbbouk I'ampa High huillea 16.7 16.3 16.4 100-yd. dash 10.6 10.6 10.8 880-yd, run 2:13.7 2:7 2:13.4 Low burdlcu 27.4 27.6 27.7 440-yd. . dash 56.5 54 55.1 220-yd, dash 23.it 23.6 23 Mile {lun 4:69.2 . 6:6 Mile rplay- 3:15.0 8:40.8 3:40.8 :' • Ft, In It. In. Ft. In,. Pole Vault 11 11 10 1 pissJWj 107 10 104 4 105 6 Shot-PUt 40 2 43 4'/j 46 214 High jump 01 58 58 Javelin 164 150 10 135 11 Jlrpscl ' jump 10 4 21 6 10 8 '/i ®_ CREENLEAF I NSW YORK, Apr.it 22 (AP)— Palpi) Greenleaf of New York, a ehatAplon in 1919 when Babe Ruth was starting to hit home runs for the Boston Red Sox and Jack Pempsey was (he new heavyweight titlejvplder, js pnsimpion again. Greenleaf stalked out of the past to Whip Andrew $onti, another New Vfcrker, >n ti\e finals of the WOrtd/a pQcfce$ billiard championship |ft§t night. ,135 b> \M, in. 19 for hU l«h championship, JNTRA-SQOAD FOOTBALL GAME W!LL BE PLAYED TOMORROW Ice cream cones ts well a victory will be at stake tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock when an intra-squad football game will be played at Harvester field. No admission will be charged and fans will be welcome to see the practice game. The Toppees, captained by Toppy Reynolds, will clash with the Jay- pees, captained by J. P. Mathews. The squad was divided by choice of captains and each thinks he has the stronger eleven. Starting lineups were not revealed following a long workout yesterday afternoon. Coach Odus Mitchell will have charge of the Toppees with Coach J. C. Prejean mentor of the Jaypees. The boys showed remarkable fight in workouts and a titanic struggle is expected. FORMERS' WOULD LIKE TO PLAY ON U. S. RYDER TEAM NEW YORK, April 22 (AP) — Since only an accident of birth bars him from a place on the United States Ryder cup golf team, burly, hardswinging Jimmy Thompson would like to see something done about it. The blond bomber with the wrestler's shoulders and Hollywood profile sat in a hotel coffee shop today, gaaing at a stray cigarette ash that drifted down his cream- diluted Java. He chased the ash with a spoon, then said: "After all, except for the fact that we were born in Scotland, Harry Cooper and I are Americans. We came over on the same boat in 1921, when I was 12 and he was 15. We learned our golf here, we're American citizens, we ply our trade here. "Naturally, we'd like to try our skill—and that 'we' includes older foreign-born American pros like Tommy Armour, Bobby Cruickshank, Willie MacFarlane, Willie Hunter, Mac Smith and Phil Perkins—against the home-breds. But we can't play with 'em on the American team, and we can't play against 'em on 'the British side. The obvious solution, Jimmy holds, is to stake a team match Between the two divisions of Amer\CW professiQn,als, Approval snd. assistance would have to be given by the P. G. A. and the U. S. G. A. have to be staged soon. EVANSTON, 111., April 22 (AP) —Lynn Waldorf could do some advance mourning over what may happen to Northwestern in next fall's football wars, but he isn't looking for sympathy yet. He shuffled an odd assortment into a winning hand last year, and won't believe things are as tough as they seem. In. the shuffling process this year Frank Young of Ponca City, Okla., a freshman fullback, and John Goldak of St. Louis, yearling guard, have become leading candidates for the center job. Joe Hamrick of Greenville, Tex., a guard last year, looks pretty good at tackle. Jack Major, somewhat of a disappointment at halfback last fall, appears to have fpun4 himse)f at fullback. "I'm going to keep on .experimenting," Waldorf finished, ."but I can concentrate on those four positions," '-•''"'. (By The Aasoclntcil Press.) WHERE *HEY PLAY TODAY. Dallas at Oklahoma City (night). Beaumont at .Houston (night). Fort Worth at Tulsa. San Antonio at Galveston (night) The first division clubs had a firmer hold on their Texas league perches todfty. Beaumont, Tulsa, Houston and Fort Worth, leading the circuit In that order, laid to with their bats yesterday to batter their second division opponents into defeat. The champion Tulsa Oilers dynamited four Dallas pitchers for 19 hits and a 13-to-4 win over the team which paced the league most of last season. Stan Schino showed the way with three doubles and a single for Tulsa, while errors by Connors, Houska and Pavollc added to the discomfiture of the Steers. Max Thothas pitched for Tulsa, the Steers getting 11 hits. Fort Worth proved the power to its bats with a 12-hit assault on Oklahoma City. Chick Autrey doubled with the bags loaded In the fifth to drive in three Fort Worth runs. Two more runs followed when Shelley tripled scoring Autrey and then scoring himself on a wild throw to home. The score was 9 to 2. Jackie Reid held the Indians to six hits. Galveston bedded d o.w n more snugly in the cellar after swinging futilely at the four-hit pitching of John Grodzickl. The Buffs meanwhile were demonstrating how eight hits could be Converted into 11 runs. Three Galveston hurlers were unable to stem the tide and the score against them was 11 to 0. The coltish Beaumont Exporters, breaking into Texas league competition by pacing it, again demonstrated their new-found powers with a 6-to-4 win over the San Antonio Missions. Every Beaumont batter got a hit, falllhg on the offerings of Liedhardt and Sams to quickly overhaul a '4-p San Antonio lead. Ehrensberger ' allowed six hits. Drake ftelays to Begin Tomorrow DES MOINES, la., April 22 (IP)— Track and field stars from all parts of the country moved Into Des Moines today for the opening of the twenty-eighth "annual Drake relays tomorrow. Some 2,000 University, College and high school competitors will be here. One hundred and eighty four schools, second largest entry list on -record, are entered in the midwest's greatest track carnival. Sun-bronzed young men from California and Texas were among the first to get the "feel" of the Drake cinders. The University of Texas' crack sprinters, Whittier College's relay team, and'Fresno State College entries were among the squads working out. Archie San Romani, who breezed jy Glenn Cunningham at the Kansas relays last week, will go after a new world mark for the mile and j half against the Rideout twins, Wayne and plairie. Six athletes who competed In the 1936 Olympics will be here. They are Sam Francis of Nebraska, Mack Robnson of Pasadena. Junior college, Al;on Terry of Hardin-Simmons, Lee Orr of Washington State. Harold Oale of the Oklahoma Baptists and San Romani. OF TEST NEW YORK, April 22 (AP)—Al- ;hough decisively beaten in his ;hree-year old debut, E. R. Bradey's Brooklyn 'has not lost caste where the Kentucky derby is concerned. The highly regarded son of Blue Larkspur, rated Bradley's No, 1 candidate for the May 8 renewal of the turf classic, finished third, behind his stablevnftte, Billionaire, and Edward W. Duffy's Grey Gold, in a mile and a sixteenth test at Keeneland Park yesterday. Frank Shannon, layer of future oook odds, dropped the Bradley ace only a notch, however, quoting him at 8 to 1, as compared to 7 to 1 against Mrs..Ethel V. Mars' Heaping Reward, ,and 9 to 1 against the favorite, J. .H. Louchheim's Pom- poon. The Neyv York bookmaker lost no time, however, in slashing Grey Gold, also running for the first time this year, from 200 to 1 to 40 to 1. Although Billionaire was closest to Grey Gold at the finish, he remained at 20 to 1, Both Bllliohaire and Brooklyn cept within staking distance of the nead of the stretch, but failed in ;he final drive, as Grey Gold, which [ailed to wlp, a race in 14 starts ast year, went on to finish two lengths in front, of Billionaire. •*• Tomorjfpw Will Be Softball League Halfway Point in Games tomorrow afternoon in the Pampa Softball ^association prelhn- nary- schedule. W.Ul be the -halfway mark in the playoff to determine the strongest teairis. >o far the race is close with only two teams lagging. Tomorrow evening's schedule will be: Skelly vs. Danclger. Coltexp vs. GJaffaplln. Phillips vs,, Unnamed. Bun vs. Hun^fe, Stanollnd vs. Texas. King vsY cities service. stand, now It's up to Buffing to make his." Meantime, trade rumors Went the rounds, one of them putting Ruffing on the block for Vernon Ken- nedy of the white Sox. McCarthy, however, said the club definitely will not trade Its 20-game pitching winner of last year's world champions. , -T Barrow said, 'we've recetted Itfa, eral offers, but wfe Hftvfen'l tf&Sn*•;, Thompson believes the match Would considering them." „ „„ _ __!«.. Get results with Olasslfled.,Mi^ The whole town's talking—not about the high school play of that name—but about the coming of Betty Compsoti, motion picture and stage star, who Will be In Pampa with' her Hollywood Softball team Saturday. The girls will play the Pampa Jaycees, metis' team, at Road Runner park Saturday night at 9 o'clock. A preliminary game between the Sooners and Phillips, mens' teams,: will be called at 8 o'clock. Admission to the two games will be only 40 cents. Miss Compson will make a personal appearance at the park when she will present the Jaycees with a large loving cup. autographed by Arlene Judge and John Boles. > The Jaycees have been working long and hard for the battle and expect to field a strong aggregation. It will take one to beat the expert lassies from Hollywood who have de- j feated many of the best mens' teams in the country. They don't limit play to girls' teams but tangle with the men. I Tlie Jaycee starting lineup will be revealed tomorrow after a long workout this evening south of Har- I vester field. All Jaycees have been called to the colors for the game. Miss Compson will line her team up as follows: Evelyn Hall, 3b; Allene Berry, ss; Jo La Horgue, 2b; Cordlus Jackson, If; Audrey Moreland, cf; Babe McDonald, rf; Ruth Lee, Ib; Gladys Hanson, c; Lois| Terry or Tess Dodenhodd, p. Lois Terry Is the ace of the hurling corp and the nemesis of boys', mens' and womens' teams. I Silver-haired Lois Terry, 'no-hit pitcher and home-run swatter, is without a doubt the most colorful j soft-ball player in this new sport which has taken the country by storm. Born in Los Angeles. California, in 1917, Lois "The Great," the beau- > tiful soft ball pitcher, attended Manchester school and Washington high school, graduating in 1934. The Blonde Terror, as she is called, excelled in badminton, basketball, tennis, swimming ping-pong, hockey and soft ball. Soft ball, which she has been playing for three years, is her favorite sport, next to tennis. Sports editors have written more copy about Lois Terry than many a star in other fields of sports, and deservedly so, for she has a record of having won 94 out of a hundred games she pitched in 1935 and 1936,' and has the enviable record of a 525 batting .average. She has been photograped with the leading motion picture stars in Hollywood and appeared with Al Jolson on his nation-wide radio program. Pitching for the Hollywood girls' all-star soft ball, club, Lois Terry' is touring the country with the team, which will play the leading soft ball girls' teams this summer. Betty Compson, popular motion picture star, is sponsoring and making a personal appearance tour of the country with the soft ball players and will present the opposing team with a beautiful gold trophy autographed by the motion picture celebrities, Arline Judge and John Boles. NEW YORK, April 21 (AP)— Convinced that open warfare is not getting him anywhere. Charley (The Red) Ruffing j s willing to arbitrate his baseball holdout dispute, but the New York Yankees apparently aren't having any of it. Red says he is willing to come down in his salary demands for 1937 from $16,000 to $15,000, if the Yanks will come up a like amount in their offer of $15,000 flat. But the world's champions announced they aren't giving an inch. Ruffing made his gesture at his home in Chicago last night. In New York, Club Secretary Ed Barrow pointed out that Charley had turned down the $15,000 offer several weeks ago, and that, technically, even that amount was no longer open. Manager Joe McCarthy t said the "club has made its last; TIE RACKS NEED SPRING CLEANING, TOO Now is a good time to toss out your worn-out ties and replace them with our smart new Arrows. All pur Arrow ties are styled with that same deft touch which has made Arrow shirts the most famous in America. And they're all resiliently tailored for longer' wrinkle-free wear, 'ARROW TIES $land$L50 GITY DRUG STORE ASPIRIN Bayer's 100 Tablets 43' NUJOL $1.00 Size— Pint 53 G Shaving Needs 37c 29c 39c 59c 50 William's Shaving Cream . SOc Par Shaving Cream . SOc Aqua Velva or Skin Bracer .. 20 Budget Single Edge Blades AIDS TO BEAUTY Fitch Shampoo Pint 83c Pond's Creams $1.00 Chamberlain's Lotion $1.15 Othlnc Freckle Cream 79c 49c 69c 98c For the Teeth 40c Pcpsodent Paste SOc lodcnt Paste 50o Lyon's Powder 28c SCISSORS SHEARS CERRATED BLADE grips and holds while the smooth keen cutting blade cuts quickly from heel to point. Wonderful quick clean cutting possible—only with NEW GRIP KUT. All sizes and styles — for manicuring — light and heavy cutting—hair cutting. FORGED STEEI fully guaranteed—need b,e reground. INTRODUCTORY PRICE—while supply lasts. never SI VALUE I For Only 59 Mail C Orders Filled For 65c PARTICULAR HOSTESSES' 75o Congress Cards Kwikway Sandwich Toaster Kleenex— 500 Sheets Nysis Soap Guest Box or 4 .. 49c $ 2 49 31c 25c 5c Gum, Mints and Candy Bars for 3 HUNTERS $1.35 Pinkham's Compound 100 Nyal Aspirin 5 Gr lOc Woodbury Soap 4 Bars for SOc Nyal Milk Mag-ncsia, Pint 25c Black Draught 98c 22c 27c 14c EXTRA! EXTRA! CITY DRUG JUMBO SODA 18c CITY DRUG BANANA SPLIT 3 * 14c OUALTINE 50c Size V8TALIS HAIR TONIC $1.00 Size 63c ANACIN TABLETS 25c Size FIRST STEP TO COMPLEXION BEAUTY! Yardley 's English Lavender 35c TABLET Soap $1.00 BOX OF 3 Here's an English luxury that's almost imperative for lovely, clear complexions. Yardley's English Lavender Soap gives a fragrant, cool, creamy lather which cleanses and refreshes the skin. Begin today with this first step in complexion care. It's simple, sensible, and economical. One tablet outlasts three ordinary cakes of soap, because it's so hard* milled it does not melt away quickly. Yardley's English Lavender Soap also conies in a bath size at 55# and in hostess assortments. In our Yardley of London Toiletries Section. Mail and phone orders filled. TIRED, ACHING FEE, 25c Eas'em Foot Powder . Blue Jay Corn Plasters 35c Scholl's Corn Pads ... 35o Manning's Foot Powder ,. 19c 25c 31c HOME-LOVERS Westclox Electric Mantle Clock ... Westclox Electric Kitchen Clock .. Table Lamps Dresser Lamps Pair $|29 $^00 SPORTS ENTHUSIASTS Ace Tennis Balls Tennis Racquet Golf Balls, Liquid Center, 3 for ..... Playground Balls .............. $00 • -^^~~~^* ||^». £|||^».^^ .^^^ . K^g Guys^^ [^^^^ttk BMtf ^uu ^^^^«| ^^^a^^a '' mo^^^^ga^ jai^H^fc, ^^^^A.Jf ^^^Md CITY DRUG sTORF ^ li * PAMPA TfTYA«£ .. "^ • .....^.a •;..•; .,.:,-. .^Ai^'Mifri^i

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