Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 13, 1935 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

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Pampa, Texas
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Wednesday, February 13, 1935
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EVEMtiG, FEMtJARY 13, 1935 THE, £AMi»A DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas PAGE COACH MITCHELL ASKS ROOKIES TO REPORT FOR SPRING FOOTBALL TRAINING GORILLAS WILL REPORT THIS AFTERNOON FOR WORKOUT Pampans Wilt Play Hedley In Grudge Tilt On Friday SAUCE FOR WIFffi, TOO The first call for spring football training was issued by Coach Odus Mitchell yesterday. It was for boys with no previous football experience and for boys ineligible for com- petion last year because of the transfer rule or scholastic difficulties. This afternoon, football prospects from tile Gorilla squad of 1934, who do not have other activities, were instructed to report. A. few eligible Harvesters who are not" playing basketball will go out for practice to help Assistant Coach Harry Phillips, who has arrived hero from El Paso to assume his duties. The prospects will work out every afternoon for two weeks, when a scrimmage will be conducted. Boys showing promise will be kept in uniform to work with the rest of the squad, which will be ordered to report at the close of the basketball season. If the Harvesters fall to win the district basketball tournament to be played here Feb. 22 and 23, it will mark the close of the season unless extra games nra matched. A win for the Harvesters will place them in the regional race with further competition ft Canyon. The Gorilla-; do not compete in any league and have few games scheduled in advance. Most of the members of the Gorilla basketball squad played football last season. Included in the list of prospects are Jone.5. Str:ck!:;iicl, Oliver, Nix, Baker, Kitchens, Elldns, Wasson, and Bowsher. Only two members of the Harvester basketball squad with past football experience will be eligible for football in 1035. They are the Green brothers, J. R. and Stokes. Herring and Irving will be eligible for football if they desire to try for places on the team. Fundamentals will be stressed by Coach Phillips during his early training periods. Coach Phillips, ' for trie last 6 years line coach at Tex.a§ School of Mines, El Paso, is recognized as one of the most capable coaches on fundamentals. The new, line coach is skilled in teaching interference and blocking which -will be stressed after practice gets under way with the full squad in amiform. Coach Mitchell will stay with his basketball team until the close of the season. He will visit the practice field, wb'/ich will be across - from the Sam Houston school, whenever possible. Coach Phillips has already become popular with the boys. He is the'type of coach who studies his prospects. He gets into the line and shows them, how it should be done, and, to Judge by Us record, at Texas university, School of Mines, and at coaching schools, he "knows," Bobsled Squad Is Chosen for 1936 Olympics LAKE PLACID, N. Y., Feb. 13. (VP) —Billy Fiske, demon bobsled pilot who won the Olympic four-man bobsled title for Uncle Sam in 1928 apd 1932, again will, lead America's bobsled forces in the 1936 competition in Germany, While unable to compete in, the tr,youts just concluded because of engagements on European runs, Flske was chosen last night on basis of past performances to head- a man squad which the United Stales hopes to send to Garmisch—Portent kirchcen in the Bavarian Alps, Other members of the squad are: Donna Fox of New York City, and Ivan Brown of Keene Valley, Dinners of the four man and two-man trials respectively the past four days; Gilber Colgate, New York; B^chard Lawrence, White Plains; J, Hubert and Curtis Stevens, James BJckford, Robert P. Martin, Crawford C. Merkle, John J. Shene, Fran- qis Tyler and E. Hugh Varno, Lake Placid; A. M. Washbond, Keene Valley, and Max T. Ely, Lake George. Wheeler Girls Place Second in Kelton Tourney WHEELER, Feb. 12—Wheeler high sqhool basketball teams had marked success at the opening of tha Kelton gymnasium Friday and. Saturday. The new gymnasium is one of the best in. the county. The Wheeler senior girls' team took second place in the tourna- inent, winning fVQrn Lela and Kel- tqn before being defeated in the final game. The Wheeler Junipi high girls' team took third place in that division with wins over Shamrock Junior high and Kelton's second string. The Mustangs took a third place in winning games from Kelton. Thirty-one teams competed in the tournament which was marked one of, the best of the year. Wheeler teams wilj compete in tjje wheeler county tournament to b.e played in* Mobeetie Friday anc Saturday. The team winning the event will enter the dMJrtpj; Bjget in Revenge for Defeat Of Last Season la Planned Mrs. Joan nnnyan is a firm believer in the old saw, reversed, "What's sauce for tho gnnder is sauce for the goose." So she demonstrated for the cameraman at Miami that she can whack out a good drive, too. Paul Runyan, her husband, P. 0- A - champion, seema to wear a (juizzical expression as lie analyzes wifle's driving form. Great W Sees Difficult Season Ahead of Deans HOT SPRINGS,'Ark., Feb. 13. (/P) —Dizzy and Paul Dean of the Cardinals are hopeful of exceeding or at least equalling their last year's pitching records, but the great "Diz" admitted today it was going to be. a much more difficult season, "Me and Paul got a lot of breaks last year," he said, "but every team in the league will be gunnin' for us this year and then again the 'breaks' don't ccme to you all of the time." Detroit, the team which Dizzy and Paul defeated in the world series last fall, is just "a mediocre ball club," in the opinion of the Cardinals' No. 1 man. There isn't any question about which team will win the National league race this, year, according to the elder Dean, but he thinks the Pirates and Giants will engage in a clog fight for second place. Dizzy has gone in for golf here in a big way. His lowest score is 70, but "I am getting better every day," he said. Record Number Of Holdouts in Chicago's Cubs CHICAGO, Feb. 13 (/P)—The Chicago Cubs, long noted as the holdout proof club of major league baseball, may open spring training this year with a record crop of recalci- trants parked stubbornly around the mail boxes awaiting and demanding more money. Although 1935 contracts were mailed more than a month ago, noticing ha's been heard from six of the team's prospective regulars. The six, now regarded as holdouts, are Outfielders Chuck Klein and Frank Demaree, Infielders Billy Herm and Woody English, and Pitchi Bill Lee and Larry French. All other players haye signed or have made dates to talk contract before the team's departure for the spring training camp at Catajina. Island February 25. LeFors Faculty Beats McLean's In 36-26 Game The LeFors Fa.cujty basketball team drubbed the McLean teachers and ex,-Tigers 36 to 20 on tb|6 Le- Fors floor Mcnday night. In. a preliminary game, the LeFors Junior high team won a 16 to G game from the Mcl>;au Junior high team, Ths faculty contest was evenly played until the last half, when the Smith-Bronsan combination started clicking to put LeFors in the lead. The two LeFors coaches tied for high scoring honors with 16 points each. Loder, McLean center, led his team's scoring with 16 points. Coach Garrison Rush and McCarty, ex-Tiger star, followed with 5 points each, Simmons and Carruth Iqd the Le- Fors junior points each. high attack with 6 The team that knocked the Harvesters ant of a district basketball championship here last year, Coach "Dumb" Newnian's Hedley Owls, will come up to Pampa Friday night to take on Coa«h Odus Mitchell's cagers again. Naturally, the Harvesters, particularly J. R. Green and Bill Dunaway, regulars on the 1934 quintet, will have a chip on their shoulders, and will be anxious to beat the Owls. Last season, the Harvesters whipped the Hedley cngers once or twice, but lost the crucial games in the play-off here and at H6dley. That the Owls have a good team is an admitted fact. Last Saturday night they were nosed out 41 to 40 by Clarendon for the championship of Donley county. However, Clar.- endon mus.t. beat Goodnight .Saturday night lor the titular honors o£ the two countries of Donley and Armstrong in order to. represent them at the district meet here Feb. 22-23> Otherwise Hedley will' have another crack at the crown. Hedley's team has improved rapidly and is now in the peak of excellence. There is no way of conv- paring the Owls with the Harvesters since neither has ; played each other, nor teams the other has played. Coach Mitchell was positive today that the Owls would furnish plenty of competition. Newman has another flock of long-distance experts, and the prospect of seeing Owls sinking the ball from center and other remote sections of the court Friday night is very likely. Hedley almost defeated Clarendon because the Owls were able to swish the basket i;ods away. "Any team hat can score 40 points while the other team is scoring 41 must be pretty good," said Coach Mitchell "We will have a battle on our hands from the- first minute of the game.' The Harvester mentor is driving his charges hard this week. He hopes his team will reach the peak by next week-end when the district meet will be held. The chief weaknesses of the Harvesters in last week end games which they won, was inability to break fast, inaccurate passing, too much dribbling. The boys are practicing two hours daily this week. On Saturday night, the Ganyoi Eagles will, play the Harvesters on the local court. The LeFors faculty has matched a game with the White Deer faculty for next week. The LeFors aggregation is pointing for a game with the undefeated Parnpa". faculty quintet. Proceeds of the game in LeFors Monday night went to the Boy Scout troop which is raising money to purchase uniforms. Stop Watches Are Asked by Solons WASHINGTON, Feb. 13. $>)— The house is in the market for a stopwatch to time speeches, Members are getting addresses down to such a. fine point that Rep. May. of Kentucky asked, for sf\ even 2 li minutes to discuss conditions in Mexico. Rep. Blanton of Texas, got up to reply and demanded 2 minutes and a quarter. "Without objection," said Speaker Byrns, "the gentleman will be allowed to proceed for 2 minutes, ,15 seconds." 1 ' ••! - . .1 . ; The PlJiJippKne islands exported 5,324.874 cigars to the United States last September, less than one-fourth the exports for September, 1933. • . (Adv.) Navy Has Lost on U. £ Air Ships WASHINGTON. Feb. 13 (/P)—Th£ navy has spent about $40,OOOiOO{ since the wat on lighter-than-aircraft and equipment. All the ships except the Los Angeles have crashed. ' Following is the amount spent by the navy on dirigibles between 1918 and ; 1933: ZR 2, bought in England, crashed during test flight there August 1921; loss to U. S. $1,000,000. Shenandoah, crashjed 1925, $2,200,000. Los Angeles, discommissioned, in 1932, (no original cost to U. S. because ship was received from Germany on reparations account.) Akron, crashed April, 1933, $5,358,000. tytacon, crashed February 12, 1935 $2.600,000. In addition, the navy has spent $9,000,000 on the station at Lake- hursfc and $4,500,000. on. the Sunnyvale, Calif., station. Up to 1933 it had spent $9,000,000 on maintenance and replacements $3,000,000 on helium, $800,000 on experimental development. Wrestling Plans Are Up in Air Building Sought "When are we going to have som more wrestling in Pampa?" is th query of Pampa sport fans. Th answer is that nobody knows. There is no building in the city available for the holding of wrest ling matches. .Since the Pla-Mo auditorium was remodeled, it die not leave enough ceiling space fo wrestling- Pat Garrison, who has made ap plication for the Pampa license, i busy hours a day looking for a suit able building or for someone tc build a suitable place for the hold ing of wrestling and boxing match es. He believes the building coulc be rented for enough other actlvi ties, to give the builder a fair returr on hjs investment. With the basketball season near ing its close, Pampa sport fans wil have, no place to go for an eve ning's entertainment and they ar yelling for some wrestling and box ing. It will probably be possible t stage outdoor wrestling and boxini at Road Runner park when th weather becomes suitable, but tha will not be for several months! TOURNEY ANNOUNCED DALHART, Bleb. 13. (IP)—Five si ver loving qups, the Coleman troprij medallions andi medals, and gol and silver miniature basketballs- wi be offered in the twelfth annua Tri-Stale meet here Feb. 14, 15 an IB. Supt. L. K. Rhodes, directo general of. the meet, has announcer. The McAlister, N. M. Boys' basket ball, teams wijl, defend the. Colema trophy for the boy's team that win it three consecutive, times. , your ffl&J at Kees & Thomas, ANNOUNCEMENT! New Service Between Pampa; Texas and Oklahoma. City, Okla. /Thru Busses Now Leave at / 12:40 p. m. and 5 JlQ p. m. Making/ ?onnectipns fipr All Points forth, South and Ea»t . Bus* Fare? Are Now Ever fore Call your local Ticks* PAMPA BUS T i. 115 So, Russell 871 ISITORS WILL SEEK TO AVENGE RECENT 43-24 BEATING The jury in the damage suit of A. B. Nave, one-armed hotel proprie- or of Chlldress, against John Bowrs began deliberating at 9 o'clock hs mornng. The next case called was the suit f Southern Underwriters against A. A. Stewart. The jury is composed of R. E. Gatlin, L. R. Taylor, O. W. Stapp, C. E. Hutching, L. L. Allam, Mack Graham, P. E. Hicks, H. E. Wetsell, C. M. Carlockk, J. N. Dean, ind L. K. Kutrz. Students may boo or cliccr their teachers tonight, jnst as they choose, when the faculty basketball team tangles again with Mclean's aggregation on the gym floor promptly at 7:30 o'clock. Fans who are used to watching the Harvesters play may find their eyes moving at a faster clip because the ictlagogs pride themselves on speed ml technique. The teachers have icen working out for six weeks and re in fine physical condition and ilay a whirlwind game. Some skillful, clever roughness is ilso in prospect tonight. The tcach- rs are experts at covering up their lip and knee work, in pivoting, ilocking and in other fine points of he game. The profs expect to win if Prank Monroe and Coach Odus Mitchell are "on," and both of those young men will want to be "on" since the game will mark the team's debut in 'anipa;. Prank 'scored 23 of 44 joints in a recent game \vlth Mc- n, and most of them in the lasl half, McLean has learned by now thai Mr. Monroe is, the man to water and it is expected they will have al east two men on him. In Ural case Coach Odus Mitchell whose basketball record at West Texas State Teachers College under Coacl Sam Burton excelled that of any member of the faculty team should be able to get loose Mitchell was an all-conference player and was 011 a championship team Basketball was his first love—anc jrobably still is. Other members o .he team, Savage, Kelley, Anderson, also attended _ the Canyoi school. Dick Dennard was an ath- .etic star at Trinity university. In the early days of the University of North Carolina, two lotter. es, sanctioned by the state legislature, were conducted' to raise •< milding fund. Sheriff Earl Talley lias been busy or several clays, and with considerable success, in recovering stolen articles for local citizens. The ar- Jclcs recovered included clothing, jewelry, and auto tires and accessories. Several arrests were made. Marriage licenses have bnen issued L .o C. P. G'laussch and Mrs. Anna A. Dulin, to M. W. Pranks and Miss Ruby Johnston. Receipts in the road and bridge fund ot precinct 2 were $33.694.80, according to the report of County Aduitor R. C. Wilson for 1934. Disbursements were $48,237.12. The balance on January 1, 1934 was $17,001.90 and that on December 31 lf)34 was $4,519.07. Receipts included: Taxes $11,933.29, registrations $20,961.37, gap lax refund $630.33, sale of material $10, refund $3.90, dragging streets $150. Disbursements were summarized as follows: Machinery extras $2,360.10, fuel and oil $3,717,25, bridge work $1,246.95, road machinery $8.567.35, engine and gradermen $9,629.74, dirt work $1,013.70, lumber and culverts $4,785.32, smithing $1,529.20, treasurer's commission $594, drayage $524.20, labor $4,809.33, hardware $755.83, right-of-way and damage $329.33. jury of view $24, assessing taxes $959.98, insurance $8.28, explosive:; $62, signs $18.50, engineer $6 gravel and cement $88, rental $8 transfer $5,000, site for highway building $200. Death Sentences Are Affirmed by Criminal Courl AUSTIN, Peb 1 . 12. (/P}—The cour of criminal appeals today affirmec the death sentence assessed Louii 'ernoch, Granger farm hand. In Williamson county for murder of a onstable. The court also affirmed the ten 'ear sentence of C. E. Heidlngs- elder Sr., Houston lawyer, convicted in Williamson county of em- lement of $34,500 in Harris county from Mrs. Adele Pipkin of New York. Richard Charles Rehm, sen- ;enced to death in the slaying or a Dallas policeman, was granted a lew trial. The death sentence of Doyle Arnold for murder of his divorced wlie, Zelma Arnold, in Breckcn- ridge September 10, 1932, was af- 'irmed. tic was convicted of stabbing and seating the woman to death with a rock a short time after a lawyer advised them the divorce was granted. Starvation, Killing 17-Day Old Infant GRANITE CITY, 111., Feb. 13. (VI Destined to death at birth, seventeen-day-old Robert Jenkins clunc; stubbornly- to Hfo today despite gradual loss of strength by starvation. The child, in St. Elizabeth's hospital, was born with a, strieturcd esophagus which prevents it froir taking food. Physicians arc at n loss to correct the condition, the baby being too weak to underfed; flli operation. t The infant was coming weakeP M* day. It has been in. a . semljqgtv* wious state and attendants ex^rws- ?d the opinion that it apparently hns not suffered greatly from hunger pains. ' Td PtAt AMARIIJXJ, Feb. 13. (A£)— Thd Amarillo Golden Sandies, high school football champions of Texas, will open the 1935 season on the! field where they won the 1934 title by trouncing CorJJUS Qbrlitk The Sandies will meet the Dallas Tech Wolves at the State 'Fair Park stndium the night of Sept. 21. In addition to meeting Borger, LuUbock. Plainview and. Pampa In District One games, Amarlljo will piny the Capitol Hill Indians of Oklahoma City. The game; will, bo on Butler field here October t STARTING RIGHT DALLAS, (VP)-Onc of the hardest Riii'ht. court, crises in the history 6t Dallas county will rwrvc as the Initiation .for Mrs. Snrah T. HughdS, who today becomes the state's first woman district court judge. • The first case on her docket, MrA. Charles Bower's suit against a.taxi- cab company, has been tried six times in local courts since it #aa filed in 1920. -A. . Use News classified advertising. FARMERS AND RANCHERS Why not breed your mares, to a good r,egislcrcej: saddle, stallion? If you have good mares, raise bp.jicr colts by using, i proved sire. Even ordinary work marcsy«rcd toy a Rood saddle stallion will imjfro/e yotjr stock and Jhany times produce an excellent ridina'ammal. \ / f /NOW IS THE TIME^/FO BRBED We .jiavc two ^jnc stallions in service. / i AS^MTT^owaar^^^" has been Irf Ecr^ice on'our farms I<^r several years and colts are'ot tire very J<cst. Sd;v|cb foe ?15.00 / AJlklKAL jCIIESTNtfT is a youjij/cr horee' ami kept brf us In service, though owned, by tho State- of Texas, and «-e think will 'forove an outstanding: J Sire. Service fee only $5.00. If you'desire (o Uccp your horse with us for a few weeW, boarding rates are reasonable. Some very fine colts and a few pleasure horses tor saJe. 4 Miles West of Bushland on Highway 06 RantloK Brasficld, Mgr. J. Lindsay Nunn, Amarillo, Owner SIX make the price phenomenal Tod^y Pontiac presentp an addition \ff" the Pontiac famUy Ymo—cvenloiwr injprije and offering tfia pf the features ttatttKe Igj&^De Six and Improve^fflght introduced ivi such sensational success. All models have the same speedlined styling that Pontiac the nameafcjJ^lffftstueqMft&f thing on ivheels. The bodies, are the- san solid steel "Turret-Top" Bodied Fisher, The b?ak«3 are'the same—b_i positive hydraulics, triple-sealed again dirt and*«moSatt4 c ' Tbipnew ride, the • ^^"v, ^^ ""*£?*^ h'appy result "of gtfmuzed, synchronized springing, iajrfery bit as gentle and comfortaEleas you could ask for. The I, with its silver-alloy bearings, provides ^ftpendALjL^fiMriHHffMHflffll^ffl^fliBBHM^biti. 'Snouvely that.jyqu lyiU'dijubt it is a six. And, best of MQTOJJ. COMPANY, PO NTI es with an econ- oil that will literally who ha.9 had experience ' Iftw-triced cars! A look, q ride and you'll decide^pu simply can't do better. ACi MICHIGAN. DiwslliJt of General Motors $, HIGHLIGHTS OF PQNTI^q?. QUALITY FOR 1935 1. Solid Steel "Turret-Top" Bo4Ies b,y Fi$i>*{ 2. Tripla-Saalad Hydraulic Br,alcefi 3. Sp^odlined Slyllng 4. Completely S9olp4 CU^wla, 5. Silver-Alloy Bearing Englnea ''%HOh$%JSnd Starting at Zero 7. Even Gteqjer Ei;oi)ppjy 8. No Diafl Ventllalion 9. FulliPressure Meteied Lubrication 10. Luggaqa qpj} Sjjqjft T>*ft < *And up, List price of. < __. , v „„ , ut 1'onlfflc, Michigan. Standard PAMPA MOOR COMPANY New Location—211 North Bftllard

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