Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 23, 1937 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, April 23, 1937
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Page 5
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TO SEE mi f IT PAJVIPA TEAM'S LINEUP ANNOUNCED BY JAYCEES GIRLS PLAY TOMORROW e AGE aiA FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 23, 1937. -Junior chamber of commerce officials are wondering if Road Runner park will accommodate the crowd expected to be present when Miss Betty Compson throws the first ball of the game between her Hollywood beauties and the Jaycees men's softball teams Saturday night. Game time will be 9 o'clock but fans will be on hand early to see the Pampa Sooners and the Phillips teams clash in a league game beginning at 8 o'clock. Admission to the two games will be 40 cents. Miss Compson will introduce to Pampa softball fans, not only a crack ball club but a team of beautiful girls who have been in pictures and on the radio. The girls have been unable to secure competition with girls' teams and have had to meet good men's teams on the trip over the country. Their record of wins far exceeds losses. The Jaycee team that will meet the Hollywood stars will be named following a practice tonight at 6 o'clock on the diamond west of Harvester field. "Heinle" Hindman will, be In charge of the Jaycees for the game. • His lineup will probably be selected from himself and Castleberry for first, Hann and Hale for second, Hickman and Harris for shortstop, Weatherred at third, Patterson, Isley, . Brown, Kennedy, and several others for outfield duty, Barnett and Downs for catchers, with Patrick on the mound. (The Hollywood lasses will have Lois Terry, Tess Dodenhoff, and Vic Self ready for mound duty with probably the "blond terror" getting the call. Gladys Hanson will be behind the plate. On first will be Ruth Lee. Then around the diamond, Jo La Horgue on second, Al- lehe Berry at short, Evelyn Hall on third, Cordius Jackson -in left, Audrey. Moreland in center, Babe McDonald in right, with Gladys Jackson, utility. Al Berry, shortstop, has been making, men look sick at the position. Although only weighing 121 pounds, she packs a throw and is one of the fastest girls in the sport. She played a lead part in the motion picture, "Slide, Nellie, Slide." Evelyn Hall is another exceptional athlete. She held the Southern California tennis championship for one year and also took swimming honors in her native state. Still another star is Tess Dodenhoff. She is the "windmill pitcher" of California, making a full circle of her arm before delivering the ball. She has appeared on the screen in Warner brothers, R. K. O., and Radio Pictures. Jaycees are in for plenty of trouble Saturday night, it is believed. Sports Roundup BY EDDIE BRIETZ. NEW YORK, April 23 (IP)— Casey Stengel is in town to collect his first salary check for managing the Dodgers . . . Casey said of the opener: "Those spiffy green and white uniforms the Brooks wore fooled me for a while, but I recognized the boys in the latter innings." . . . Minnesota has so many guards it's thinking of shipping some o£ them across to help handle the coronation . . . Seven of last year's squad are ready, plus a record batch of sophs. Candid camera caught a couple of guys named Joe—DIMaggia and Gould—swapping tall ones in a hotel lobby while the rain pelted down . ,. .It would be good news to seven National league clubs to learn that Paul Dominick, mascot for the Cubs during that 21-game winning streak in 1935, is back on the job . . . Branch Rickey, vice president of the Cardinals, personally is sending four boys through college . . . (and not a-ball player in the lot)—Syracuse alumni here will toss a big party for Coach Ossie Solem tomorrow . . . Broadway movie house advertises: "Who will win—Braddock or Louis?" . ,.- . And then adds "see them in their greatest battles—Braddock agalfist Baer and Louis against (its avfftct) Schmeling . . . John Dye, M,arg.uette's crack discus . thrower, has been deaf and dumb since scarlet fever floored him when he was five. House Gang Gels Tough With Reds In 14-11 Brawl BY SID FEDER, Associated Press Sports Writer. No matter how many others shout for the honors, there's still only one Gas House Gang. Charley Dressen's roughhouse Reds from Cincinnati were supposed to muscle in on the Cardinals' exclusive territory this year, but so far, they've been little better than rookies at the game of rough, tough and nasty. Other clubs also hollered that they'd be infringing on the Cards' copyright, but they're going to have a tough time proving it. The No. 1 Gas House Gangster, Dizzy Dean, polished off the Cincinnati clouters In his usual style in Tuesday's opener. Yesterday, however, Dizzy was taking a rest, so the Reds decided they'd get tough. When the smoke of a nice quiet knock-down, drag-out brawl had finished, the Cards were still in the saddle. Final score: St. Louis 14, Cincinnati 11. The hitting hurricane, put on at the expense of eight pitchers who gave up 28 safe blows, featured the day's big league program curtailed again by rain. Only two other games got by old Jupe Pluvius, the Pirates and their new left-hander, Dutch Brandt, making it two in a row over the Chicago Cubs, 4-2, and the Chicago White Sox reversing their Wednesday walloping by Louis Browns 6-1. taking the St. In that Cincinnati slugging circus, pitchers generally lasted less time that it takes to say "back to the showers." Each side had a run by the time the second inning wound up, with Johnny Mlze's homer doing the trick for the Cards. In the third, Gas House Gang No. 1 landed on Paul Derringer and Don Brennan for a half dozen tallies. Back came Gas House Gang No. 2 with a tremendous nine-run splurge in the fourth. That was the cue for the Cards to roll up their sleeves, and go to the wars. They bombarded Al Holllngsworth and Gene Schott for four more in the sixth, and finished off with three in the eighth. At Chicago, the Pirates uncovered ISA 13 TO 10 TO TAKE SECOND PLACE Uly The Associated Press.) WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY San Antonio at Galveston (night). Beaumont at Houston (night). Fort Worth at Tulsa (night). Dallas at Okla. City (night). Homer Peel's clawing Fort Worth Panthers took a long look at new scenery today — from the dizzy heights of second place In the Texas league's current chase. It has been a long time since the Cats have been that high but the mighty punch they imparted to their bats yesterday indicated their recent climb may be brief spring fancy. more than a Eighteen hits rolled off the Panther bats as four Tulsa pitchers tolled in the summer sun. Tulsa also worked hard at the plate, getting seven hits, but Fort Worth had the edge, 13 to 10, Three Cat pitchers were used. . Houston was forced out of its second-position berth in losing a close one to the league-leading Beaumont club, 9 to 8. A finishing spurt topped with two homers pulled the Shippers past a Buff lead. Buddy Hancken and Dynamite Dunn were the long hitters. the left-hander that many believe may bring a pennant to the Smoky City. For the last few- years, .a portsider has been the Bucs' crying need. Brandt, obtained from Brooklyn during the winter, made his debut in the role against Chicago, and, although touched for ten hits, he fanned eight and was tight as a drum with men on the bags. Monte Stratton, who saw little service with the White Sox last year, muffled the Browns' bats with five hits in his first start for Chicago's American leaguers. Zeke Bonura helped with his first homer of the Reporter for the Yale Daily News in|$rv}ewed lightweight champ Lou Ambers at New Haven the other flight ... "I don't know what to tell you," said the modest Ambers . . . "AW, Just anything amazing," prompted the go-getting news hawk ;,;, (See you on Broadway, kid) . . . Jiffuny Thompson, golf's longest hitter, fcas two types of -drive ... In tournaments he emphasizes accuracy; doesn't try for extra distance , ,!, But in exhibitions, to give the pjpwd a show, he cuts loose. *~> LpLk reported fat and slow 1 -nj; .exhibition tour, looks e |or Braddock . . . junjijng horse tracks \ Stfttjes . . . Tommy Yankee outfielder, is .nm .jj "puteh/' and are Schlitz in"Steinies" For Old-Time Beer Flavor JT O R the full-bodied goodness of rich, mellow malt and the delightful tang of the world's finest hops ... treat yourself to Schlitz in "Steinie" Brown Bottles. It's the real, old-time beer flavor of stone- stein days . . . brewed to ripe perfection, ivinter and summer, under Precise Enzyme Control. Enjoy Schlitz today, with added health benefits of Sunshine Vitamin D . . , in handy, modern Schlitz "Steinie" Brown Bottles. Also available in the familiar Tall Brown Bottle and Cap-Sealed Can, If" You don't have to cultivate a taste ]| for Schlitz, You like it on first 1 ![ acquaintance . and ever after, J jos. SCHLITZ; BREWING co., MILWAUKEE, wis. Dallas took a stride forward lifting itself from the unfamiliar surroundings of the second division in whipping Oklahoma City, 6 to 2. Hits were evenly divided at 12 each but the Indians left 14 men on the bags. Jim Levey hit a triple and two singles for the winners. The tailenders fought it in a well- pitched battle, Galveston defeating San Antonio 5 to 2, 3,000 COMPETING I PElSYLVp RELAYS PHILADELPHIA, .Apr!' 23 (IF)— Nearly 3,000 trained-to-the-mlnute athletes, representing colleges and universities of the'United States and Canada, started their onslaught today on track records in the forty- third annual University of Pennsylvania relay carnival. '.Cool weather, following two days of rain, made'the track fast for the two-day competition. •.Luigi Becalir Italy's former Olympics champion, will match strides in.a mile run tomorrow with Don Lash," fleet-footed Indiana runner; Last year Sam Hale was at the helm of the Pampa Road Runners. This year he will be with the opposition. On Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, at Road Runner park, Manager Hale will bring his Phillips 66 Oilers to Pampa for a game with the local nine. The Oilers, without a home, have been working out for two weeks at Huber park and are in rare form, according to word from Borger. The former Pampah will present several new players and a bunch of old ones including Littrell, Pachak, the Thomas brothers, and others. Manager Fred -Brickell of the Pampa nine still hopes to have some new material on the field.' He would have had new players before this but he would not take any but tho best players and they have not been available. With the professional teams beginning to'-out their rosters, Brickell is in touch- with several players who can fill the gaps. They'll be here soon. ' ' -Hale.-will have two Newmans and two Thomases on-his team with Clark, Stock, Parker,'•• Rainey, Wil- son.-.Ooburn, and Hadley rounding out the team. •' BOTTLES CAST INTO SEA LA JOLLA, Calif i W—Six thousand wine bottles are being cast into the sea in a study of. ocean currents. Cards printed in English and Spanish ask finders to report to Dr. H. U. Sverdrop of-the Scripps Institution of Oceanogrophy. • Qene'Venzke, former. Perui star now representing the New;York Athletic club, and Ernie Federoff. -The greatest' competltidn 1 for the Hoosiers is expected to be-'furnished by teams from North: TexpS' Teachers college, Georgia, .Manhattan, Columbia, Temple and Pittsburgh. . Charter No. 14207 Reserve District No. 11 Report of .condition 6f FIRST NATIONAL BANK In Pampa ; in the State of Texas, :• •• at the close of business on March 31,-1937. (Published in response to call maide by Comptroller of the Currency, under Section 5211, U. S. Revised Statutes) . . ASSETS /' 1. Loans and discounts $ 759,650.53 2. Overdrafts ,-• 608.75 3. United,States Government obligations, direct and/or fully guaranteed .... 307,327.00 4. Other bonds, stocks, and securities 162,421.02 6. Banking house, $30,000.00; - . Furniture and fixtures, none 30,000.00 7. Real estate owned other than banking house -1.00 8. Reserve with Federal Reserve bank 143,492.94 9. Cash, balances with other banks, and cash items in process of collection 1,980,976.05 10. Cash items not in process of collection.... 3,471.79 Total Assets LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations. State, county and municipal deposits .. 17. United States Government and postal savings deposits 18. Deposits of other banks, including certified and cashier's checks outstanding Total of items 14 to 18, inclusive: (a) Secured by pledge of loans and'/or in- ' investments $193,404.91 Not secured by pledge of loans and/or invest- :• : . ments .......^..,2,978,265.62 Total Deposits 3,171,670.53 liabilities Capital account:, . : , Class A preferred sto.c.k/: 500 shares, par $100.00 per share, x.etir a b.l e at $100.00, per share; Common stock, 750 shares, par $100.00 per share $125,000.00 Surplus..... ;.. 87,00.0,00 Undivided, prof its—net .... 41,571,26 Reserves for con- , u'•'•'••' tingencies ..' -V. 10.00Q.OO Preferred stock retirement fund .....,.„.„,„;.... 2,750.00 Total Capital Account .$3,387,949.08 2,405,493.53 356,763.09 392,701.63 5,000.00 11,712.28 29. 30. (b) (c) Other 11.29 DBS MOINES, la., April 23 (#)— Several records were in imminent danger today as a fast field sprinted 216,337,26 " -' ' Total Liabilities .v^.V;.^.-.....-....$3,887,949.08 MEMORANDUM: Loans ap'd Investments Plediged to Secure L^abHiftiea : '•; 31. United States Goverriment;. obligations, direct and/or fully guaranteed.;.,: 32. Other bonds, stocks, arid securities 34. Total Pledged (excluding rediscounts).. 35. Pledged: i - ^ , (b) Against State, county, and municipal :deftpsits (h) Total Pledged -.....:. State of Texas, County Q£Gfay»,8S!,, . -..-., J, JJdwjn S, Vicars, cashier-^fthe above ,„ (Jo sbleninfy swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. Edwin S, Yic$rs. SWp.ro to and subscribed before me thjs P»bUo . 6Q,QPO,00 187,800,00 197,800,00 197^00,00 197,800,00 Stars of Screen and Diamond Coming Tomorrow LOIS TEKBY Above, gentlemen, and ladles — ahem — are pictured three visitors Who will be in Pampa tomorrow. In ;he center, of course, Is that glamorous Hollywood actress, Miss Betty Oompson, who is bringing her Hollywood softball team here for a game with the Pampa Jaycees to- BETTY COMl'SON morrow night at 9 o'clock at Road Runner park. A preliminary game between the Sooners and Phillips will be staged at 8 o'clock. Pictured at the left is Miss Lois Terry, the blond southpaw pitcher, who hurled 90 victories in 100 starts in two years. She is also a sensa- into action to open the twenty- eighth annual Drake relays. More than 2,000 university, college and high school athletes, representing 184 institutions from coast to coast, composed one of the most attractive entry lists in the carnival's history. Seventeen championship events ALLENE BERRY tional hitter, having a batting average of :525 last season. At the right is Miss Allene "Al" Berry, ace shortstop. She is ; considered the best girl shortstop in the country all d holds the Hearst- Examiner gold trophy for playing on the Southern California championship team. were up for decision today along with preliminaries in eleven other events. .., . .' ; ; The sprint medley, an addition.••to the regular Drake program, 1 and; the distance medley, were billed as-,the outstanding features of today's program. The sun-browned Rice team was a standout. Wh Sf e s BIQ \ ONE MORE BI&WEEK. SALE ENDSMKfZF BUY NOW.. SAVE/ on -Quality TACKLE\ | • Complete assortment' of casting lines and .fly lines, at prices\ i|ipl .that will astoundyou.A MOWERS 'This M&rtet t's Hat All of *7J>5... Ball BeaHpq v Wheels " $ EASY Spaldinq' . 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