Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 8, 1946 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 8, 1946
Page 8
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Friday, March 8, 1946 ichool Trackslers Open Laredo's Border Olympic Meet e Meet mi-Finals BORO, Texas, March 8- ille, F'rioria. Aquilla and ; GOdjJer Won their wny into today's pfifiUfinal rounri of the girls strife nlfeh school basketball tournament • tjy Virtue-of their victories last night. Aquilla. chnm.'jions lor llir lust two years, won last night's game With Follett 3G-33 when Audinn t)dom scored a field goal in the last second' of the game. tffiona, too,, had difficulty geMini: Into the semi-finals. They cnmn from behind .to defeat Post 15 to 14. In .other games 1,'ipl night Sea go - villti downed Union 30 to '21 si ml Cooper defeated Turnersvillr 30 t» 25. ' ' ' '•Semi-final painiu's lodny arc Ffloria vs Seagoulk' and Acjiiilhi | Vs Cooper. ' In a consolation rounri Brocic meets East- Chambers and Dialvillo opposes Frederlcksburp . LAREDO. Texas. March 8—VP)-TV/O hundred and ci?ht athletes rep- rr-sentiiiK 25 hi?h schools start the 14th annual Border Olympics here this afternoon. Winners of today's events will compete in the finals to be held Saturday niglu. Under lichts lit Hie Shirley Cadaniara stadium. The collrgp trial.'; wjt.1) IBS pn- trics I mm 14 r^llrp,-:-. will be Iield lnni!>rm\v inoi'niii!,. Colic 1 ;" finals will : ; (i be Saturday night. Atii'ii-.u I lie (Sil:i(' : : nn; Desmond Kidcl of Texas university, who la.^t v-iir sis :: ineinbfr o r (he Austin liii'h ;"lKHi' Icani ret "• new bordcd i ohmpic >--(T>rci in the -110. : Av.uust. Erlnrt'n of Ri:e. who set a new meet rer'ird in thf 120-yard : hip.ii huixllcs ;is a member of the Erarkenriclu'c Imii school team last VC:T. i;, also entered this year. Eob Goode of Texas A. and M. i lh" .i 1 ! vniMr.vs', conference half- i brick, is entered in the hurdles and i brnjirj .jump. 1 Ti'Vii-, H-iivcr: it v. \vliirli bus won if) of 'he 13 border clr.unpion.ships. nnd ^rrc'.kenridfie of San Antoiiio in I he high .school division arc the defending champion 1 ;. Filday afternoon's hl^li school Crozm 1>ch, Established m . P/ous Thomas Jefferson Today r • • *^ —- - - - - - f. I • .- - - . : -.' ,':-.,,• -•/.. Pasadena Cagers Are Top Team in Class A Division YORK, FOX, \V.\ftNEK LEFT iSARASOTA!'Fla., March 8—f/l'i— I'vrnts are the 120-yard high hurdle:;. .-h"l. nut, 440 -yard run, 100-yard Three players, Rudy York, Pete Fox i' lash ' 83()-.vnrd run. 440 yard relay and Hal .Wagner, were left behind : ; "' nd o'^-mile relay. Saturday's col- by the Boston Red Sox as 22 others ; !oc; '' preliminaries arc the 440-yard took off for Havana for a weekend : rclav ' shot - P ut " broac ' l um P- 12 °series with Washington. York. Fox - v;ml lli « h hurdles. 100-yard dash. and Wagner-will play against Cle- • 440-yard run 220-vard dash. 220- vel'and here Sunday' !' nl ' rl low hurdles and 880-yard re- SCHUMAQHEJR GOOD MIAMI, 'Fin.,; March' 8—I/PI—Pitcher Hal Schumacher of the New York Giants pitched hitlcss ball for three innings in a cam]) game yesterday, but finish the workout lame r.ITHOUN TO START AVAT.ON. Calif.. March 8—(/B— M'lnagrr Chiirli? Grimm named Hirum Bithorn to make Ms initial pitching start Sunday in one of the Chira'vo Cub';; weekend camp game?. Following Bithorn will be Html; When he pulled a muscle in his right, Borov .y ''ciaiidp Parseau. Henry leg ruiinig out a grounder. I Wyfc , ' Rtlss Morl . s and Johnny Sch- inil?.. Ausira Whiie Heavy Breed C H n SPECIAL SATURDAY 217-19 N. Cuylcr, Pprnpa By HAROLD V. RATI.IFF AUSTIN, March 8—f/P)—Finalists in the Class A and Class B divisions will he determined today in the state : choolb-'.v basketball tournament but major interest fell on the start of thf championship drive in the blue ribbon class—the AA—-where a team from Dalla.';—D'jzier Tech—continued to pick up backing as the outfit to beat for the title. Tech rolls against Thomas Jef- frrson of San Antonio, a pre-tour- nanicnt favorite, in the opening game at 3:15 p. in. Around Gregory gym the officials and siiorts writers were talking mostly about the North Te?'ans. And some of the loaches of competing teams also were rating th? Dallas outfit No. 1. Coach Bill Stevens of Lufkin said he'd rather play any other team. Lufkin lost a game to each in early reason. Toady the Panthers wei'e in a crippled condition as they prepared to meet Jelf Davis of Houston, another favorite, in the feature game of the lower bracket. Lufkin doesn't have the service. 1 ; of Pete Runnels, star forward, who is out with the mumps. Fred Anderson, the other regular forward, is ill and may not be able to play. In other games of the Class AA i first round Abilene plays Greenville at 1:30 p. m., Brownwood engages Amarillo at 7:15 and Lufkin tackles Jeff Davis at 8:30. Abilene also was handicapped with Bill Murphy, top guard, out with the mumps and Bill (Red) Weldon, 6-foot-3 center and the team's leading scorer, ailin-? and due to play only briefly if at all. Tn this morning's Class B semifinals Pen-in, which yesterday knocked down favorite Mt. Enter- Learning From & TIOERSi TO PLAV Manager Jimmy Dykes of White Sox, quite fin infiolder in his younger days, explains a play to Nelson Gary, Jr., 5, who lost arm ; n nrcidcnt. Scene takes place at Chisox' Pasadena training field. Sports Bound-Up By HUGH FL'LLERTON, JR. NEW YORK, March 8— (&)— Jer- -ey Jones, the reformed fight publi- citor, takes with Jersey Joe Walcott's story about flooring Joe Louis in training camp brawls—"In the interest of truth (in news, editorials and advertisements)" reports viclor Grorgc Caster, I,cs Mueller and Ha! J Mancl?rs were nominated today to 1 pitch for the Detroit Tip.ors Satur- j d[>y against the Washington "B" ! learn .it Orlando. VINIHCU'S KEEVEKS INDEPENDENCE. Kans.. M'-iivb 8_ ( /t>)—A question before. District J. W. Holclen: ••Who will get tho S100 bill found in a billfold on the floor of the countv treasurer's office Nov. 14?" Two persons claim they were first to discover the billfold, whose owner has not claimed it. County Treasurer A. M. Eckelbcrry turned the disnutc over to the judge. SERVICE Any Make Washer, Electric Iron or. Motor—Any Hour! Bradshaw Washing Machine U. 438 N. Carr Phone 2072 prise 30-29, engaged Marfa, 33-27 j j ones , who handled the press set- V.HOV ™,P,. *„!„ „-,,„,,„, „.,,„_ up at Lou . s , camp> ,, 1( . wasn , t at Pompton Lakes but at Lakewood back in 1936. The first day Walcott ran backwards -'aster than Man O'- War ever ran forward and Louis couldn't catch him in one round. The second day Louis didn't waste time. There were two thunderous detonations, the first when Louis nailed Walcott on the chin, the second when Jersey Joe hit the deck." the next bout will be Jersey vs. £ \veeney 20-23, took on Stratford, 3G-28 winner ovar Woodsboro. Levelland plays Quit-man and East Mountain (Gilmer) clashes witli Pasadena in today's Class A semifinals following the Class B penultimate round. Pasadena established itself definitely as the favorite for the Class A crown by crushing- defending 9 tut; FLOWERS • For Every Occasion PARKER'S KI.OSSOM SIIOI 1 N. ('ii.vlor I'lionc a I ACTION Plus" THade iaTHinnesota MACHINERY Moliue Dealer ; discharged in August but will go to college and play football—Deanna, the Hambletonian favorite, now has three owners. Gibson White recently sold a half interest -• to Lawrence "Sonny" Shep- parcl for $2f,000 then he gave half liis. half to his wife—no wonder that Syracuse U. basketball team was flying high .this season: Bill Ga'bor was a flight officer in the army air forces, Larry Crandall a bombardier, Roy Peters a paratrooper and Andy Mogish was with an air forces lia- sion outfit—naturally ex-Infantrymen Lew Spicer is the one who keeps their feet on the ground. champion Sidney Lanie'r of San An- \ Jersey tonio 59-25 last night. It was one! of the top-henvy victories of totirna- i SHORTS *ND SHELLS mcnt history and eliminated the Marine Pvt. Gabby Marek of Har- only 1945 champion to return for| vcy m., wn o won the eastern gol- ^r~ r '!, mset ' , „ a ! den gloves heavyweight title for • on tJ . ll V fma " ° r Pasadena looped | Jacksonville, Fla., says'he won't turn in 29 points to set a new record for . . .. . . . . individual s:prln? in the annual tournament. He broke by one point 1he mark set in 1943 by Tony Riviera of Sidney Lanier. Levelland toOk out Victoria 3? r 33, Quitmnn beat Winters 49-33 'and East Mountain downed Bowie 41-28 in .other games of the Class A first round. There were 7,:iOO paid admissions for the first day and night of the tournament—the largest opening crowd in the history of the event. Airborne Service Offers Extra Pay Applicants for enlistment in the new regular army who hold, or have held, an army glider or 'parachute ratintr. and who enlist or re-enlist for three years may choose an air- hornc arm of the service and upon qualification receive up to $50 extra pay per month, Lt. Col. Hardy, dis- ! trict recruiung officer for West | TOXKK. announced today. Individuals who enlist or n.'-iMilisl. for tliree years and who desire parachute training but have never qualified for an army parachute rating, may infantry or field artil- ,'ory and will be assigned to army t'rountl forces, or they may choose the corps of engineers, nieflical, or signal corps and be assigned to th,c army service corps. These individual,'' may apply for parachute train- Strenuous Work Starts for Joe at By CHARLES DUNKLEY WEST BADEN, hid., March 8— I/PJ—A four year period away from .strenuous training : for ring warfare ended today for Joe Louis. The world's heavyweight boxing •:hampiori launched a 49-day tuning up program at this village in the first phase of his conditioning in preparation for the defense of his title against challenger Billy Conn in New York's Yankee Stadium June 19. The second phase begins May 1 at Pompton Lakes, N. J:,' when he starts his boxing drills. Stimulating spring weather was refreshing to Louis, discharged last October after serving three years and nine months in the army. He appeared eager to get started. Louis, who will be 32 years old on May 13; weighs 220 pounds, 13' above his fighting weight. He plans'to melt off this excess. His training will be all out-of- dooi's. There will be no gymnasium work, no boxing. The brown bomber will remain here until April 26 and then proceed to,.Ppmptoh Lakes. Louis, with his retinue,' is quartered in a 38-rpo'm, two story white frame hotel which caters to Negroes. The hostelry is' located a block off the main street. The villagers straggle in groups across the street for a look at the champion. Two Dozen Mags Are Eniered in ^y-* - ••' :f-^-tL&-y*-.'''£ '~-• <•'•••-^^;.,, _ Santa Anila Heel 'By $fiii fcECKER ARCADIA, dalif., March 8.— UP)— One of the" greatest stampedes since Sitting Bull's charge is tabbed for tomorrow's $100,000 Santa Anita Handicap. 140 less than 21 hbrses were being mentioned as certain starters as trainers Went to the entry 1 box td- day. Unless owners suddenly become wary of putting their money alongside their words, the record Of 20 in the 1635 'cap appears a cinch to be beaten. It costs $500 to enter and '$500 iriore to start a steed. Charles H. Sirub, executive vice- president of the tradk, said that "the field will not be split even If 50 horses go to'the post and they have' to line up behind each" other." But regardless of the ultimate number of starters, the ninth'run- ning of the mile and one-quarter handicap, richest race in the world, boils down to three main factors: (1) First Piddle; (2) Mrs. A. L. Rice's front-running twosome of Sirde and Snow Boots; (3) Somebody else. First Fiddle, the Ed Miilrenan's great gray charger, is the probable 5-2 favorite. Now fourth on the all- time money-winning list with $361,505', the Piddle can jump to second by taking the winner's end of over $100,000 (If 24 start). Second money, $20.000, will put First Fiddle third, ahead of Sun Beau but behind Seabiscuit. TRADE HUMORED MIAMI, BEACH, Fla., March 8-(/P)—Humors circulated in the Phillies samp today that a "hot" trade Is cooking with the Cincinnati Reds Reports say the Phils want catchei Ray Larnanno with the Reds seeking an outfielder. .UK; .siibsefjiicn; to assignment, Lt. Col. Hardy stated. Persons interested in the airborne .services of the IT. S. army are advised to contact their recruiting sta- N 1UUIQKS ' PASADENA, .Calil'., March «—(/!' —Fourteen errors marred yesterday's intraclub Chicago White Sox game between the Hauses and the Milieu's. Oris HockeU and rookie Earl Knul.- son socked hoinors to feature hlttiuy. the Tlio Tyrol is the only region in Europe where Germans are treated better since the defeat than during the war.—Premier Alcide cle Gasped of Italy. tions in Amnrillo, Ltibbock, Big Spring 1 , San Angelo, or Abilene for further details, : Lt. Col. Harcly concluded. CONTRACTOR'S NOTICE OF HIGHWAY CONSTRUCTION Sealed proposals .for constructing 112.389 miles of Seal Coat—from Oklahoma State line to Perryton; from Perryton S. E. to Wolf Creek; located'-'5 mites east of Panhandle; located in City of ,Pampa; from Lipscornb County line to Perrytcn; from Hansford County line to Perryton; from Hurchinspn County line to Spearman; from 8.2 miles northeast of Stinnett to Stinnett; from 8.2 miles north of Stinnett • to Hansford Couny line; from 6 miles east of Pampa to! Wheeler County line; from .Moore County line to Stinnett and Spur into Stinnett, on Highway US 83, US 60, State 117 and State 152, covered by C 30-1-8, C 30-2-9, C 169-5-8, C 169-6&7-6&10, C 353-3-11, C 355-4-14, C355-5-11, C355-6-10, "C'355-6-1 1, C 397-1-12, C 5S7-2&3-4&3 in Ochiltree, Carson,. Gray, • Hansford and Hutchinsoh Counties, will be received at the Highway Department,-Austin, until 9:00 A. M. March 13, 1946, and then publicly opened and read. , This is a "Public Works" project, as defined in House Bill No. 54 of the 43rd Legislature of the State of Texas and House Bill No. 1 15 of'the 44th Legislature of the State of Texas, and as such is subject to the provisions of said House Bills. No provisions herein are intended to be in conflict with the provisions of said Acts. In accordance with provi.signs of said House Bills, the State Highway 'Com- mission'has ascertained the wage rates'prevail ing in th^e locality in which the work is to be^gne. The Contractor shall pay riot .less than the .-prgVpilinjg ..wage shown in .the .nrnnrtcril : fi*ir '{--iiv-uni t-l fru- e'rii'l'i'^r-rriff ni- furies /*if* "1 ril-iiSi-or " ,,, . . -proposal for-Group 3 for eaclv^craft or ty-fie bf "Workman," or "Mechanic" employed on this project. Legal Holiday work shall be paid for at the regular^abY- ijria /qje.s. •-•'••'••'•'".. "m ' Plans and specifications aYQildble «?t th§ qffice of '&, RfMln9i " DON'T SPARE THE STORK KANSAS CITY, March' 8.—(/!')— Racing the stork is getting to be ci habit with Cab-Driver Claud Gaddy, who just has made his fifth emergency run to a hospital with an expectant mother who barely arrived in time. ' " The frantic cab driver left Mrs. Virginia Neil, Joplin, Mo., with'hos-, pital attendants just 14 minutes before she gave birth pound daughter.. to a seven- SAVEI) IJV SKIBE ' CYNWYD, Pa.' March 8.— (/l 3 )— A IntulKlide, which tumbled a 40- foot hill 'into Mrs. Donald 'Hardy's, 'back yard ''and ''collapsed 1 ' two Tot'ain- ing walls, proved "to 'lie V ble'Mng wife of . ;in ariny, (.•oJonul now in .China, was planning to start ^ouse-hunting when the home she now rent's 'was put up for sale. "But the would-be buyers took one look at the backyard," she stiid, "and fled." in disguise. Mrs. Hardy, Nearly one-fourth of the land area in China is so denuded' by erosion that even weeds grow.. ii,-- l 'nt.'fii f. By JACK RUTLEDGE Associated Press Staff Mrs. Madora Ann Nors^w'orthy of Abilene is 'hearing 98 anil her life span has'covered four wars in which, you might say, man has developed weapons from the arrow to the a-boinb. She said she couldn't have picked a more historically' significant time in which to live. ' •' Actually, they used • muskets in the first war she remembers. She was 12 at the start -'of the Civil War. But bows and arrows were still potent and popular weapons then with untamed Indians. -•••••• She remembers when her father, freed in an exchange of prisoners, returned home. 'He was capttired in the decisive battle of Vicksburg, July '4, .1863.' . "He got home at night," she recalls,' "and I woke up. .1 just started running through the house kicking the children who were asleep on the floor, and shouting ''Pa's come!.'" Her husband, who also fought for the Confederacy, was the late A. A. Norsworthy. He was a preacher', and an early settler of Jones' and Calla- bin counties. He also rode a mail route from Monroe, La., to'Eldorado, Ark. • Although her sight and hearing are impaired, she'can still see arid hear. Her • memory Is good. She can remember the day she broke her arm in a fall from a horse 85 Bible Favors Rule Forbidding fcy MAftOLO V. RAtLlFF retIfo, March 8— UP)— Coa:h D. X. Bible of the University of Texas favors a rule forbidding colleges of trie nation from contracting prospective athletes. .Commenting on the fact that the colleges have scouts continually at work'- bringing in the prize righ school rnd prep sciool stars, ha hiiufo ,,his observation today n* Me conducted what will be his final spring ira'ning sessim in football. "There Is a wide difference in the way the athletic twin- built up today and the vf.v/ it was done 25 »:•!».vs air.).'• he -aid. "In thosu daj-s the athlete sougtH; the school; now !ht- r.M>.;e5 go after him. "frankly, I can t see how the boy has tir.ife for anything much cx- ct:pt to talk with cuilcgc scouts and coaches- about where he p'ans to take his nthletic t.tlents It uceins to mr it -\<t .uld be confusing to the boy.'), and 1 fear fchr; are getting a wari'iCf] view of higrt education." rii^ehiiip today, Ir declared, is ti foe-/Mirths perform 1 matters. "A cofer.h spend much less time, coaching '.he boys than gettuig the b iys -to coach," liiblo said. "Boys thoii'cl po to college for f.n cdtlca- ticn Ei'.d t-h?v should choose the Col- lecws "o-\ their'own. I think we! return to the system of the boy -pi'dking the college best suited to his ambitions and seeking it out." Bible added that the National Collegiate Athletic association spon>- sored a similar view but that it Was ah expressed policy and not a rule. "To be fair it would have to be a general plan and rtot just in one association or conference," the coach declared. Bible is directing his last college football team. He retires Jan. 1, 1947, after more than 30 years of coaching but will continue as athletic director at the university. Four-Ball Meet SiarSs2ndDay years ago; years ago. She was married 80 Her husband'has been dead 33 years. She'is deeply religious, and enjoys' religious' -radio 1 programs: She 'c'ame 1 to W'est' -Texas in 1890, settling in Sh'iloh coriiinunity (how Noodle) iii-Jones cbuiity. She lives witlr a daughter, Mrs.' : J. J. Pee. '' She has ij9 graJidchildr'en, 49 e'reat-grahdphildreh, 'aii'd five grea't- great-granclcli|ldren. 'She bore ten children, 'four of "whom "are living: .Mrs. .Pee, Beulah .Watts, Abilihe; Mrs. Arthur'JVIeEamchcni, Lubbock;' and Claiicl Noi'sworthy, Wichita Falls. '•''-" •'-'.• . She feels that the atomic bomb portends the end • of the age 'as prophesied • in the Scriptures'. P.VEK, WORRIED ST. PBTERSPUBG, Fla., Marsh 8 — (/P)— Manager Eddie Dyer 'of'-- the St. Loiils Cardinals is worried over Today's Schedule -.1- •••• -I t...* . -. .,/.... ;.-. .. (.-.'(.", Of Redeployment - '«• > •: ( '..•. ' '. •- ^ ,'.-*. . ' By The Associated Press Ten transports, carrying 11,363 Service personnel, arc echeduled to arrive today at three west coast ports while 5,676 more men are due to embark from six vessels at two east coast ports. At New York: Wheaton 1 Victory from Antwerp, 559th anti-aircraft artillery automatic weapons battalion; 825th medical detachment. NeW Bern Victory from Le Havre, 371st medical battalion; 251st o;tiar- termas'.'er company of 71st division; 54th field artillery battalion less battery D; 29th quartermaster salvage collecting'company. ' Claymount Victory from Le Havre, 280th field artillery battalion; 647th medical collecting company; 827th ordnance base depot company; 3872nd quartermaster truck company; 819th ordnance -base 1 depot company. '••Walter Moore from Liverpool. At Norfolk: S. S. Tranquility. At Seattle: S. S. Denali from Alaska. At San Diepo: Transport Starlight. At -San Francisco: Miscellaneous on Gen. W. F. Hase from Manila, 'Bellinger from Pearl Harbor, Storm King from Guam arid Wake, N: WSrd Borrows from Pearl Harbor,' LCI' 486 from Pearl Harbor, 1 ' LCI 89 from Pearl Harbor, Santa' Inez from Guam, Gen! 'C. 'C. Baliou • from Manila, 1LF/VPS WITH ' TAMPA, 'Fla., March B—(/!')— Man'a'gcr : 0jll Mc&echnic will lead Hvith his pitching aces when Cincinnati entertains the Detroit Tigers here ; Suhday; Ho' plans 'to use BUcky jWnlters, Johnny. Vander Meer, Juc JBrggs and possibly 1 Howard Fox. MIAMI, Fla., March 8-^(/P)—Three of the four seeded teams ih Miami's $7,500 International four*baij/-golf tournament survived yesterday's 36* hole round, but the opposition ft- gainst the "favored" may prdve the most rugged of all today. The "gold dust" twins, Byron Nel son of Toledo, Ohio, and Haf6id (Jug) McSpaden of Sarifofd; MS., whose first appearance was anything Utit brilliant, today faced a'Couple of West coast boys, Lawson Little-bf San Francisco .and Lloyd MangfumV' of Los Angeles. { Nelson and MnSpaden survived by! defeating Willie Klein of Miami! Beach and Willie Ooggin of White'. Plains. N. Y., 2 and i, while IJtfcle : and Mangrum \von a 1-up verdfct from Leonard Dodson of Kansas. City and Jim Ferrler of Chicago. • Sam Snead ] proved the hottest' golfer in the tournament, and with' Sammy Byrd of Detroit the teanilo beat. •-:••• The seeded two romped on Clayton Haefner and Jimmy Thomson 8 and 6, in the day's worst defeat. Health Officer Says i Pellagra on Decline i- AUSTIN, March" 8.—OT—Keeping incidence of pellagra oh the'decline in Texas is being urge'd by'Dr. v George W. Cox, state health'offi- cer. "'' • " Dr. Cox said that the number of reported cases of pellagra : 'last year.was 791 compared to 1;,612 ire- ported cases in 1941.' He estiniated the figures represent only a^sftiail portion of the actual number of pellagra cases in the state, 1 -'however. The department ordinarily considers 10 cases of a disease 1 'existing" If or every one case reported;' '-'•» : Cases reported to 'the' department since 1940 have totaled- '7,174? he said. • • ; Pellagra is caused entirely, by not" eating the kinds of food which' insure a properly balanced diet, 1 Dr. Cox said.' He suggested "as pellagra elements of- av"diet; Plenty of pure milk'.dally, lean fresh tneat, green vegetables, tomatoes, wholewheat bread, 1 eggs and Afresh fruits. • •- ='•••• Dr. Cox said the nutritional division of the state .health department is combating, pellagra by -urging proper diets through publicity (and public meetings in various parts of the state. '.-'•'•< ' .v--.-; GRIFFITH WELCOMED HAVANA, Cuba, March 8—(/P)— Clark Griffith, president - of Wash- ir.gton Senators, arrived late-last night and was greeted by' .baseball commissioner A; :B. "jaappy" Chand- " ler. :-'•'", V . ••.-.-. JOE Refrigeration Slfvice Phone 554 413 Buckler Belts and Motor Service for any : make and i moclbr^ '"* -'" v -SPEED-OiPRINTI*"' ' "* MIMEOGRAPH MACHINE V'tfiTow In-S'tbck)-!" (."- ARTMETAL FILES AND OFFICE DESKS " •riferyg^i^ COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS' — Pa in pa jpriiit Shop Printers ami Of/icc Suppliers 306'W. Foster l; Pb6ne W3j IT Will PAY '• *' ' ' « --• -. •• » •--. i *& # #- ^iVvW'WW*:*-* .*]£', condition of pitcher Johnny Beaz- l' ' '"' ' - -'' - • '• ' r There |s|wly tfAVIT* ; One-Piece Cabinet f fast f Quiqkllel $ew Meat Tender PEUICIOUS, NUTBITIOUS FROM THillJIT

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