Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 25, 1937 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Sunday, April 25, 1937
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Page 6
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Si«T"i BAlbf K ? I) 1) 1310 k. c. 8)30 A.JW& CHUHCH OF CHRIST— Relleloue BfrtKai. '.' '•' -•'•• ' •-'••' '9:00 A. &L ORGAN INTERLUDE. >BU5 A. M. UNCLE BOB-^The Funny-Paper Min.' Reading the DAtLT NEWS ..Funnies to the Klddlw. A. M. .POPULAR SONGS PROGRAM— , releases. 10:00 A. M. HOME.FOLKB FJIO.LIC— variety Hill fllHy Prorrnm. 10:16 A. M. RICHARD LEiBERT — Organist at Radio City MiMlc Hall. 10:30 A. M. P.ETITE MUSICALS— A very tine concert program. 11:00 A. M. ALL REQUEST PROGRAM — Sponsored by Gullum and Son Motor Company. Phone 1100 and Kive UH your name and selection. •We'll do the rest. 12:00 Noon HARMONY HALL group. 12:15 P. M. Fine vocal SALON SERENADERS — Your favorites plnyud by u string ensemble. 12130 P. M. RHYTHM RHAPSODY — Doncu Music. 12:45 P. M. .SJKIL1N' ED McCONNEUj—Spon- ' v sored by White House Lumber :Con?pauy. A very good show, with ?;blK-tlme" talent. 1:00 P. M. NEWS IN REVIEW — The week's ^outstanding news in ilram- form. KFDN production. 1:30 P. Bt . ftfUB CARR— Vocalist. ,1:46 P. M. FAMOUS .HOMES— Sponsored .by FonvoHh-Gslbraith Lumber Co. Dramatized stories of famous frames of famous people. Z:0j> P. M. •MINISTERIAL ALLIANCE— This week .tills" program"; is presented by the Salvation '.Army under the di- dection ;of Capt. Herman Lam. brecht. ' J5:30 P. 1£ RAINBOW TRIO. 2:45 P. .$L SHOW .TUNES— Good dance tunes from late shows, rt'a .a.aood program, 3:00 P.M. ROSARIO BOURDON — Here's thirty minutes of the .better concert and li»ht concert selections, played by a geriuine maestro. 3:30 P. M. F3RDE ORO.FE'S ORCHESTRA— Here's a proKTain of outstanding quality. The distinctive music of this maestro is ..taking .the country by storm. Hear ' .the "Tabloid Suite," and a number of other selections. =4:00 P. JSJ. .RADIO BIBLE CLASS— A thirty minute religious program. 4:30 P. »JL THE GWiEN ROOM— A full hour • qf lively' dance music. 5:30 P. M. SACKED SINGERS—These . gentlemen come from Boruer each Sunday tot this program. We're sure you'll enjoy thin well-balanced quartet. JACK JOTS ORCHESTRA—Another uood show. Good music. :00 P. &. LAMPLIGHT TJMB—An appropriate sign-off program for a .Sunday. You will like It. FORENOON 6;8,0, Muaicpl Clock; 7, farm Flashes. 7;80, Ju»t About Time; 7:46, Ovcr- jSiRht News; 8, Tune Teasers ; 8:30, ,B|rtlvday Club; 8:4 6, Liuf and Found J3«reau. 8;50, Eb and Zeb; D, Shopping With iyjf 8:39, Merchant's Co-Op Pro- Stum,; M6, Eddie Ebe.n ; 10, Morning Melange,- J.Q ;80, .Jdorniug -Newa ; 10:45, ' Slli 11. Hcijlywoqd .Brcva- , J^ome-FoHw .Frolic; 11:80, Danpant. AFTERNOON 12, Police Reporter; 12:15, Comp n'u Soys; 12:80, Musical Jaro>; 1. M^JJay Fews; 1:10, Organ Inim-Squad Battle Set f on Tuesday Afternoon At Fom <9 Dust and a cold north wind caused postponement of the scheduled scrimmage between thie Jaypees and \he "topees Friday afternoon &t Harvester field. Coaches Qdus Mitchell and J. C. Frejeah set Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock as the new date of batttle. A light workout will be in order for both clubs on Monday afternoon. The Topees, captained by Toppy Reynolds, will have a slight weight advantage, it is believed, while speed'will feature the Jaypees. Neither captain has released a definite starting lineup to date. Coach Mitchell is coaching the To- pees with Coach Prejean in charge of the l Jaypees. The boys have been working long and hard for the big game. The losers will have to buy the winners ice cream cones and also take the razzing which will follow the game. Pans are invited to see the battle.' IN THE TEXAS LEAGUE TULSA, Okla., April 24 (IF) — Clyde Lshtl twirled his second straight shutout and his third victory of the season as the Oilers defeated Port Worth tonight, 7 to 0, to end their first home stand. Sig Broskle hit a home run over the center field fence in the seventh with none on. Port Worth .... 000 000 000—0 6 1 Tulsa 010 000 24x— 7 15 0 Oreer, J. Moore, Autrey and Krole. Lahti and Broskle. 2 ;16, The Gaietle*; 2:80, 8 :00, News Com- -,4,.fiputhern Club; 4:80, Pampa Mer- lS__il 1-i-_*_J . J .tf V....I.,*!.... . K {QO Edition of S'W, Awwrican Play To Tie GALVESTON, April 24 (/P>—Galveston and San Antonio played to a 2-2 tie In nine innings tonight in a game called at the end of the ninth to allow the teams to catch a train to San Antonio, where they resume play tomorrow. Buck Stanton Mission first baseman, hit a home run with a man on base in the fourth to give the Missions their runs. San Antonio .... 000 200 000—2 9 1 Galveston 000 Oil 000—2 8 2 (Called at end flth to allow teams to catch train). Mills and Taylor; Armbrust and Mackie. Indians Nose Out Steers OKLAHOMA CITY, April 24 (JP)— Three successive singles with two men out in the last of the ninth provided Oklahoma City's Indians with the run they needed to nose out^the Dallas Steers, 4 to 3, in a Texas League baseball game here tonight. Dallas 002 000 001—3 8 4 Oklahoma City 010 000 021—4 9 3 Klaerner and Grube; Touchstone and FWar, Caithamer. ^ Lnol ILAnO ---OPENS IN DALLAS, April 24. (£>)— The relation of foreign commerce to basic Industries in East Texas will be featured by a succession of speak- .ers before sessions of the eleventh .annual convention of the East Texas chamber of commerce which open here tomorrow. An advance guard of the business leaders from 70 East Texas counties was already on hand preparing for the official opening, spotlighting a reception for officials and a religious mass meeting at night. B. M. Kelly, first president of the East Texas chamber, will preside and Dr. Graham Prank, Dallas pastor, will be the speaker. An array of speakers outstanding in their fields will be headed by Francis B. Sayre, assistant secretary pf state, who will come from Tyashington to speak on "The Stake of the Southwest in Foreign Trade." Peter Molyneaux, editor of the Tex- 'as Weekly, will discuss "Texas and American Trade Policy." Lamar Fleming, member of the cotton firm, Anderson-Clayton, will speak On cotton export problems. Tucker Rpyall, chairman of the board of the First National bank, Dallas, will speak on "Oil In Texas Commerce." An elaborate entertainment program has been arranged for the delegates. Convention officials anticipate a registration of 10,000. A twelve-point activity program will be presented by the officials of the organization during the convention. DIES TO mm I CULL GOLD CONFERENCE WANER RESUMES FIRING StfflflA* M®fcN~f*ttl, 26, Paul Waner, National League batting champion, scores for Pittsburgh on Arky Vaughan's triple in the sixth Inning of the opener in Chicago. Vaughan topped senior circiMt hitters in 1935. Rideout Twins Finish Behind Kansas Runner WASHINGTON, April 24. (ffi) — Rep. Martin Dies of Orange, Tex., said tonight he would introduce a House resolution Monday asking President Roosevelt to call an international conference within 90 days to stabilise currencies and to avoid •over concentration of gold in this pountry. Dies said he was prompted by a belief that so much of the gold 01 the world will flow into the Unitec States because of unrest abroad that other countries may stop using it, with th.e result that this cguntrj would be left with about 90 or 95 per cent of the world's supply. He said : that gold distribution tnlght be stimulated if we took from, foreign nations n_o,n-conv petltive goods with the understand' ing that payment should be made Jjj gpld or silver. A Hock Qf .<LQves, (lying ( eas.fcwar< BY WILLIAM WEEKES. DBS MOINES, Iowa, April 84 (ff) —Archie San Romani, mighty little flier from Emporla, Kas., gave the famous Hideout twins of Texas, a lesson in distance-running today, and five Rice Institute sprinters sped to a pair of championships, in the rain-drenched 88th annual Drake relay carnival. The two-day relay and special vent classic of the middle west rovided today's 12,000 soaked and lalf-frozen spectators with thrills, ut for the first time within the memory of the oldest veteran, no ecords in the college and univer- ity divisions were damaged. A chilling drizzle hampered field vent stars, and caused the pole- aulters to be sent into Drake's ield house. San Romani was after a new world record to replace Paavo Nurmi's 6 minutes, 4z.a seconds for the me and one-half mile run outdoors, et in 1925. Covering the odd dis- ance in 6:465, with better condi- ions he might have achieved his goal. He did, however, give the lideouts, Wayne, second, and Elaine, hird, who attend classes at the forth Texas State Teachers college at Denton, a rousing beating of 200 •ards. Rice Crew Stars. The Rice delegation started with a triumph over the University of Texas' four sophomores in the 440- •ard relay, Jack Ellington, Ed Steakly, Paul Sanders, and Willard Vloser hustling through the mist in 2.5 seconds, a second slower than he meet record hung up by Illinois in 1933. With Bert Carr replacing Sanders, the Owls took the half- mile relay in a stirring battle with •Cansas university in 1:28.8. Washington State's fleet four, Jack Orr, Harry Nettleton, Lee Orr, and Oren Benke, fulfilled expectations in 'the university one mile relay eature with a victory over Ohio State. The Pacific Northwest team shot into the lead at the start had seven r ards on the Buckeyes at the finish and was timed in three minues 17.2 econds. The rest of the program was pretty much of a Big Ten party. Wisconsin, with Bradford Towle, Lloyd Cooke, Charles Penske and Walter Mehl, won the four-mile elay in 17 minutes, 50 seconds, almost 10 seconds slower than the meet record established by Indiana ast year. Tommy Sexton, Bob Bllckle, Bob Squire and Charles Beetman, for Ohio State, polished off Drake in he two-mile event, in 7 minutes, i4 seconds. Illinois scored its second straight .riumph in the 440-yard shuttle hurdles relay. The Ulini, timed in 1:01.7, whipped Nebraska by about r ards. Bobby Grieve, won the 100-yard d.ash by a couple inches over Ed Toribio of Oklahoma, for Illinois' second victory of the day. Rice Institute's Carr, and Mack Robinson, uisky negro speedster from Pasadena junior college, were third and fourth, not more than a foot back, •rieves' time was 9.5 seconds. Jack Kellner, Wisconsin, who won the Big Ten 120-yard high hurdles in 1935, but held back by Illness last year, staged a spectacular finish to beat out Jack Patterson of Rice, in 14.9 seconds, Jack Robinson of Illinois was third and Jack Donovan of Dartmouth, fourth. The boys in the field events worked hard without producing anything like their best performances. The marks made yesterday in the shol put and javelin trials stood up today with Sam Francis, Nebraska's al! America full back and Olympic weight man, winning the former event at 51 feet, 5% inches. Alton Terry, the muscular youngster from Hardin-Simmons college down in Texas, retained his javelin title with 218.09 feet. SEE GIILS LBSE'lWj: The Hollywood girls softball team took a 14 to 4 drubbing from the Pampa Jaycees last night before 500 shivering fans who saw Phillips take a 12 to 0 game from the Soon- ers in an opening attraction. Lois Terry, Hollywood lefthand- ed ace, was unable to get her smoke- ball working and had to be relieved by Tess Dodenhoff, a windmill pitcher with plenty on the ball Terry allowed only one hit in two innings but walked seven. She fanned four. Dodenhoff whiffet seven. Patrick hurled winning ball for the Jaycees. He allowed only six hits, one a double by Hoehn who collected a pair of bingles. The Jaycees got only eight hits, one a home run by Harris. Miss Betty Compson, sponsor 01 the team, was called to H'ollywooc Friday by the illness of her mother and' was unable to appear. Ttiree of her girls, however, visited Mur- fees' Inc., Behrmans' store and Mitchells' store yesterday afternoon. The team will return to Wichita Falls today and will play there tonight. Then the team will go to Dallas for a rest. Many players on the team showec that they were not overrated. The playing of Berry at short, LaHorgue at third, Moreland in center, and Hanson, catcher, was sparkling. ~«» TCU BEATS SMU DALLAS, April 24 (fP) — Texas Christian University track squad bested Southern Methodist by ten points to win a triangular track mee in Ownby stadium today. Baylor' Bears trailed with 50. Southern Methodist freshmen scored ,60 points to edge out T. C. U. Polliwogs in the first year end of the carnival. Baylor's Cubs were third and last \yith 46. The dial telephone system was patented in 1892. Alexander Gra ham Bell had patented in 1876 an apparatus for transmitting "two o: more" telegraphic signals simujta neously 1 ' on a single wire. NEW PALTZ,. N. Y., April 2"4 AP)— Chants of "peace, It's won- erful," spread northward 90 miles rom Harem Jontght at Father Mair J. D.ivlne continued to put his ingdom.back in order. Father Divine, negro cultist known s "God" to his faithful followers, ped up the Hudson Valley from "ew York in a shiny maroon lithou- no today to rally singed and Tightened followers in a fire razeo branch heaven." He first directed the transfer of fteen negro "angel" refugees from blackened and burned 22-room uilding to new quarters in the ame vicinity. 'Then he carefully inspected the avoc wrought by an early morning laze which destroyed the building, nd which Sheriff Abram F. Moly- eau said "looked like an acclden- al fire." Several occupants of the heaven" suffered slight burns. The cult leader appeared unwor- led by the fire, or by the fact hat he Was free on bail after ar- algnment yesterday in New: York City on a charge of felonious as- ault. The charge was brought af- er a stabbing affray in his Harlem heaven" In which a process server Iso was beaten. 'It .is not my policy to carry in- urance," he commented when ask- d if the fire ravaend "Branch Heaven", a former resort hotel, was irotecied against sucn loss. "We are not sorrowful because II ourned down," explained a follow- r. "Father will build one more wonderful," Sheriff Molyneaux said various lark angels, including Brother Heel Sister Love and Faithful Samue old him the fire started "upstairs' ind that no strangers were seen in Jie vicinity. CAP ROCK BUS LINE ADDS NEW SERVICE TO THE LINE Leaves At 7:18 ». m, ll:*0 *. m. «n« 4:»0 p. W}qhlt» Fftlla. Ft. Werth *94 PnHM. For Okla. Ctty ut 11:40 ». m. and 4:30 p, m. over the OiP making direct connection with the Greyhound Lines »t rook «na rtde big ajce ATHER DIVINE, FREE ON BAIL, QUIETS FOLLOWERS m WEEK GRAND JUNCTION, Colo., Apri If) — Relatives who went to the onely cabin of Peter Olson, 81, near Crawford, to tell him of the death ate Friday of his son in Grand Junction, found the aged rancher dead. The son, Slielton Olson 43, diec n a local hospital after a long ill- less. Physicians said the elder.Olson's death was due to advanced age. He lad been dead, they said, for more .nan a week. BOXING TOURNEY TO BEHELD^ AT McLEAN DURING WEEK-END DENVER, April 24. t'ff)—An at- ;orney's plea that Marion James Linden suffered from "mental lapses" failed today to save the 22- year-old Texan from a seven-tb- eight year penitentiary sentence for the killing of his estranged bride, Arlene, 18. .Withdrawing a motion for new ;rlal and announcing there would 3e no appeal from the jury's verdict, Lewis Mouwry, 'Linden's attorney addressed the court before Judge Henry A. Hicks pronounced sentence. 'There are many features of this case which could not be brought out at the trial," Mowry said. "I am convinced this boy is not all there mentally. There is something missing in his makeup. "Three years ago, Jimmy Linden fell in love with a girl at Dalhart, Texas. The girl jilted him. He went Into a drug store, and bought some rat poison which he mixed with a soft drink. Only the fact that the druggist, in whost store he sought to take his life, was a physician prevented him from carrying out his Intention. A year ago in Omaha, Neb., he was in one of his mental lapses. He went out on a r one-man crime wave." This, Mowry said, included kid- naping of two taxi drivers, neither of whom he robbed, and the holdup of a small creamery, during which the youth returned the money stolen. Linden said he would "go to the penitentiary and there conduct myself as a man." Neither of the youth's parents Mr. and Mrs. James H. Linden o Alanreed, Texas, who aided their son during 'the trial, was in the courtroom when the verdict was re turned or sentence was passed. ZOG SEEKS TO McLEAN, April 24.—Plans have jeen completed for the year's big- est amateur boxing tournament to >e held in the McLean gymnasium m April 30 and May 1, under direc- ion of Coach Bill Allen. At least 15 Panhandle high schools are expected to send boxers to the meet. Entries have already been lied from Amarillo, Wheeler, Sham- ock, McLean, Alanreed, Canyon, Leila Lake, Mobeetie, LePors, Qood- rilght, and Pampa. Tournament referees will be Jackion and Van Noy from West Texas State Teachers college and Stlna 3aln from Wheeler. It is expected that two rings will lave to be erected to be able to mndle the fights In the two days. A trophy will be given the winning school, gold gloves will be given individual winners, and the most popular fighter to finals will receive a medal. AUSTIN, April 24. (XP)—Lyndon < B. Johnson, congressman-elect of the tenth Texas district, will leave for Washington April 27 to take the seat of the late J. i*. Buchahan. Johnson announced appblhthient of W. S. Bit-dwell Jr., of Buda" as his secretary. Slrdwe.ll, a businessman, is 30 and Johnson is 29. Recuperated from an appendicitis operation, Johnson left Austin today to visit his parents in Jbhnspn City. '•___ * TIRANA, Albania, April 24. (/Pi- King Zog of Albania still wants a wife, but.royal romance comes high. Diplomats, denying rumors of his engagement to a member of Italian aristocracy, said there remained two ' obstacles to the king's marriage. T.hc first is to find a wife with at least $5,000,000; the second, to get four of his sisters married off. Albania is a poor country with a possible future in oil. Zog figures a heiress—perhaps an American— not only would bring him a personal fortune but would aid him in interesting the United States or some other country in his little kingdom. MAMMOTH MARINE HIPPODROME ..'•:;;.'•-.' '•'.''. . ; - ; •." ;/'•.'' : and.' -/ •' .'•• ' • ; . • • ' • • Congress of Unbelievable Biological Exhibitions THE GREATEST EDUCATIONAL EXHIBIT OFALLTIMEt , SERPENT1NA Nature's Strangest Living Enigma WILL EXHIBIT PAMPA ONE DAY ONLY MOPAY, APRIL 26 th Near Santa Fe Depot EXHIBIT OPEN NOON TILL 10 P. M. Admissions Iflc ACROSS IH ATLANTIC OCEAN FOR TWO CUTS Now that "the Hounds of Spring are on Winter's traces," a brand-new set of fashions for wonien and for men begins to emanate from those birthplaces of style, the Rue de la Pais and Bond Street. Just how far away are you from those emporiums of vogue? Wait! Don't let this question depress you! Don't think of the answer in purely geographic terms. You are by no means so far away as you might imagine. Like a long-range telescope, the advertisements in this newspaper bring the scene in Paris and in London across the ocean. The final and visible stage of this modern "television" is the advertising in these pages. Advertisements will give you the tip on the latest modes, they will direct you to the most alert establishments and ,they will attract you by the high quality and equable priced pffer- ed. You cannot afford to ignore them,

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