Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 19, 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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Tuesday, February 19, 1935
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Page 3
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.gift '. • I* PAMPA DRAWS BYE AND IS ICT ALLISON, PANHANDLE WILL PLAY IN MORNING Twelve basketball games will be played In the district tournament which will begin here Friday morning and end SatttriTay night. Seven teams will compete, With the winning- team going lo_ the regional 'lournaincnt in Canyon. Casey Cabe of Higgins will be the dlficlal. Admission will be 10 cents for students and 25 cents for adults to each session excepting the final game Saturday night when admission will be 20 cents for students and 35 cents for adults. Teams competing in the tournament will be from -Borger, Miami, Allison, Panhandle, Higgins, Mobeetie, and Pampa. At a meeting of coaches hjere yesterday afternoon, drawing for places in the opening round of play took place With the Harvesters getting the bye. Play will begin at 10 o'clock Friday morning with two games scheduled. Three games will be played Saturday morning, two games Saturday afternoon and a single game Saturday night. On paper, there are no weak teams coming to the tournament. With the exception of Pampa and Miami, all teams had rough Sledding to win the right to enter thft district meet. Pampa entered without competition, being a class A school. Miami had no competition in Roberts county. The tournament will ba played on a 2-gamo elimination basis, with the winner playing winner and loser playing loser. The schedule for Friday follows: 10 a. m.'—Higgins vs. Mobeetie. 11 a. m.—Allison vs. Panhandle. 2 p. m.-^Borger vs.- Miami. 3 p. m.—Pampa vs. winner of Mo- beetie-fi'iggins game. 4 p. m.—Loser of the Borger- Miami game vs. the loser of the Allison-Panhandle game. 7:30 p. m.—Winner of the Borger- Mlaml game vs. the winner of the Panhandle-Allison game. 8:30 p. m.—Loser of the Pampa- Mbbeetie-Higgins- series vs. the loser, of the Mobeetie-Higgins game. Games to be played Saturday will be posted in Pampa Drug, Fatheree Drug and Harvester Drug stores. ' CAR KILLS MAN -NACOGDOCHES, Feb. 19 (/P)~ Jess. Moore's death in a hospital today was the second fatality to result from a highway accident in front of a Nacogdoches service station Sunday night. Moore's son, Lewis, died of his injuries yesterday. The two McKinney men, en route to East Texas for a load of lumber, h]acl stopped in front of the filling station to repair a defective tail light, and were knocked down by a passing automobile. Faculty Will Play Groom's Cagers Here Tomorrow Eve- Close Game Seems Certain Winter Book Favorite WALLACE F. BAKER. OF DAIMS, TEX., 5 IN 13 MONTHS Two Coaches and Trainer at A. &M. To Be Dismissee A numbefof th^newJijoes, w the orcMestra hasNjeen pracydhg for,some time, wH! be .^ature'd Tu/sday\ijight when th^dhick Talcott orach.estra will obfy for a dance new Pla^J*5r, dandc palace, hear the, new re introduced re *he oppor- ;o heal- them. ;iven a many dance last lany requests everal of the , times will be time to time and those Whiahrprove mostujopular will be retained in the list Slthe band. The regular admisajpn of 25 cents will prevail with a charge of 5 cents per dance. The Pla-lfcor management invites you to com\ and enjoy the evening. Plans are Iteing made to care for a large crowd? (Adv.) Many/dancers.. tiumtfers wjjd'i theyfw la« weejf'and wilyha tuniJj»»Tu,esday night JPhe 'orchestra was -ftompUments after Hi wesjj'andf there were fjjr a repetition of L numbe/s.^/bther new COLLEGE STATION, Feb 19 (ff —Three members of tlft. Texas J & M. athletic department—tw coaches and the head trainer—wi be dismissed, effective June 1. Homer Norton, head footba coach and director of athletics, las night confirmed recently publishe reports that Roswell Higginbotham head freshman football coach an baseball coach; John Reid, basket ball mentor, and Carl Spragu trainer, would be dismissed. Norton said he "regretted deepl that reorganization plans call fo these changes m the personnel o our staff." He said "certain rec ommendations" to carry out a pro gram of properly handled competi tive sports at the institution hai been approved by the athletic coun cil nnd a. limited budget forced hiir to recommend changes in the per sonnel. "A well rounded program, will every competitive sport properl handled, and carrying full recbgni' tlon of the great value and import ance of minor and intramural sports is our desire. No phase of thi general program will be emphasized at the expense of another," Norton said. BUTTONS I,ct us cover your Buttons (or your new spring Frock. 'ITCHING time only we will Utcliing 'for only / *XT i, PhonV 689 PHONE 36 •nd/Mirteow treatment, p-tejr n»r«nt<M « all part*. f ' LAB. Writer Challenges Director to Due] PARIS/ Feb. 10 (/P)—A newspapei writer today challenged a film director to a duel ever his right to criticize a film scene and the challenge was accepted. The two men involved are Ber trand de Jouvenel, member of : famous family, and Julien Duvivier the film director. The latter named as seconds Harry Bauer, character actor, and Charles Vldrac, writer, to meet those of de Jouvenel to prepare the details. < The journalist visited a studio and watched the filming of a scene He then wrote an article which the director said in a letter to newspapers ridiculed his work. He questioned the critic's right to comment on one scene before the whole work Is finished. Jouvenel retorted he merely used "a newspaper man's right to describe what he sees." Capt. George (Lammie) Theo- doratos, 240-pound Washington State College tackle, won "iron- man" honors on the Cougar team last season when he saw action for 396 minutes out of a, possible 480 minutes in 8 games. Baseball Loop Meet Postponed Inability of the Borger delegation to attend the meeting of managers of teams in the proposed Panhandle semi-pro league last night in the Schneider hotel, caused continuation of the meeting until March 4 In Borge.r, when it is expected final plans will be made for tho lea'gue. An accident at the Huber Carbon company's plant yesterday made it impossible for representatives of that club to attend tlxe meeting. Lack of time in which to make arrangements for organization of the team and for a playing location would have caused a, postponement of final arrangements had Boraer attended. Those present at last night's meeting discussed the player limit, length of the season, price of admission, and other factors to be decided at the next meeting. Election of officers was also postponed until the meeting in Borger. Attending the session last night were L. J. Ward and Jack Bellah LeFors; C. B. Green, Glenn Green, and John Holley, Amarillo; Harold Miller, Grover Seitz, and Harry E Hoare, Pampa. -© Teachers Barely Won From Team Few Weeks Ago The old guard of basketball, coaches and former college stars Will be seen in action here tomorrow night when the Pampa faculty quintet meets the 1 Groom Independents, one of the best teams in this section of the country. A prellminai*y game between the Pampa Pee Wees and the Mobeetie juniors will be called at 7 o'clock. Admission to the two games will be 10 cents for students and 25 cents for adults. Coach Harry Kelley of the local youngsters extiects the hardest game of the season for his youngsters. Pampa's teachers, minus Coach Odus Mitchell, had a close battle With the Groom team three weeks ago in their own bailiwick. The score at the end of the battle was JO to 25 in favor of the Pampa faculty. Pampa used Smith, LeFors coach, and Richards, Bkellytown teacher and' former Canyon ace, .n 'the game. Groom's attack is usually In the lands of Kuehler and Townsend, :wo former Groom high school joys who have developed Into real stars. Two or three ex-college aces I and a couple? of home-town boys I round out the Groom squad. A large crowd saw the Pampa teachers win a lopsided game from the McLean faculty last week but it was small to the attendance expected tomorrow night when the crack Groom team comes to town. The games will give fans a taste of the speed and ability of college players. The Pampa team Includes Mitchell, Monroe, Anderson, Bennett, Dennard, Kelley, Savage and Phillips. Match Play in Houston Tourney Starts Thursday WATHMLEAH IN 1RE FIRST Only 3 Minor Changes Made In Grid Rules HOUSTON. Feb. 19 M')—Three former champions clustered in the center of several other title holders, took to the Houston Country club course today for the first 18 holes of a 30-hole qualifying round in the twenty-first annual clu.b invitation tournament. Johnny DawsOn of Chicago, the defending champion, was only a trifle favorerl in the field of the southwest's finest shotmakers. Gus Moreland, a member of the United States Walker Cup team, sought to win his fourth Houston invitation title, along with Ossie Carlton, veteran Houston campaigner. Others listed in the field included Leland Hamman, Trans-Mississippi champion of Paris, Texas; Reynolds Smith, Texas amateur champion of Dallas; Harry Todd of Dallas, western junior champion, and Zell Eaton, western amateur champion. • Match play starts Thursday. Five members of the Washington State college football team traded their moleskins for basketball trunks at the start or tha northern division Pacific Coast conference hoop race this season. Four were ends and the other a halfback. THIS CURIOUS WORLD BFy « _ W.illiam Ferguson THE VEAR. WILL HAVE ECLIPSES./ NOT AGAIN UNTIL 2485 WILL THERE BE THIS NUMBER IN ONE YEAR. ©1935 BY «EA SEIWCE, INa AUTO LOANS See Us For Jteady Cash To • Buy a' new, ^ car , • Redu/e pnymeuts • Raisd money Prompt and C tion given PAN INSURANC meet bills. n- AUen catirtn " AGENCY -^ THE LEAVES WERE "THE A, Mouse's . «CROP WHEN ..THE WHITE. OAK p/r HAVE S/X L.EGS, BUT FREQUENTLY THE FRONT PAIR IS NOT USED IN # WALKING-. SEVEN eclipses, flvs »plar and two lunar,,is the luaXiniMni iuim- ber tliat can occur in uny one year. The minimum number la two both solan There tan never be WDre.tlwii tlirea liiwai' ecllusea In a yeur. ihe lust lime seven eoUiistja were seen la one ye«i> : Was i.11. 1.0 A $; NEW YORK, Feb. 19 (/P)—With only three minor changes,'the national rules committee has approved of the sport as it is plnycd and for the first time in its 30-yenr existence failed to adopt a major alteration. Following a 3-day session at Absecon, N. J., William S. Langford, secretary of the rules governing body, announced that this committee had turned thumbs down on the majority of the proposed changes, which would have turned the game into a modified form of basketball. One concession was made to the advocates 'of great latitude for the passing attack. The so-called "dead ball" rule was qualified so that a runner who is on his feet even though held by an opponent, may run, pass, or kick until the whistle is blown. ''This," said the committee's statement, "will give, a runner who has been tackled but not thrown a somewhat greater opportunity, to break away or make a pass, which Will further encourage the open game." Efforts to minimize existing penalties on attempted lateral passes or to permit forward passing from any point behind the line of scrimmage: as in pro football failed to impress the committee. The other two alterations are designed to cover technicalities in the existing rules. One clarifies the rule governing the interchanging of linemen and backs by defining the I positions of the center, guards, and tackles as "those occupied by these players when they originally entered the game, with the further provision that. the field captain musl designate, upon request of officials which players actually are the linemen." The general rule under which fouls committed by both teams offset each other was changed to Include the following exception: "Should a punted ball be illegally touched (downed) and then there ba a personal foul by opponents, the captain of the kicking team may refuse the offsetting penalty. In such case the ball would belong to the receiving team at : the spot where it was allegedly touched." YESTERDAY'S POISON TODAY'S BALM MONROE, La., (*)—To the mystification of the commissioner of streets and parks, employment hunters suddenly swamped his office to apply for jobs. To prove there were jobs, they brandished a newspaper "advertisement." It said a shortage of city prison labor had made It necessary to increase the paid street force. A closer examination of the "ad" revealed the heading: "Fifteen Years Ago." Two of the National league's star catchers broke, Into the 1934 averages among the second basemen- Manager Jimmy Wilson of the Phils and Al Lopez of the Brooklyn " era. Mobeetie's And Allison's Girls To Play Series ALLISON, .Feb. 18—The Allison and Mobeetie girls' basketball tcnms Will play a series to decide tho winner of their section and the team winning two out of three games will go into the district race. The opening gun will be fired at Mobeetie 1 Tuesday night at 7:30 O'clock with the second game scheduled in Allison at 8 o'clock Thursday night. If a third game is necessary, it will be played on a neutral court Monday night. Both teams have impressive records for the season. Each has lost five games, with Allison having a slight edge on the dope with a win over Mobeetie. The score was close with the game one of the best played this year. ,, SEJE M, K DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan Miami News MIAMI, Feb. 19.—Mr. and Mrs J. V. Coffey and Volney left Sunday for Mineral Wells to make their home. Misses Zell Stewart and Anne Hopkins are attending a beauticians convention in Amarillo this week. Dick Craig-, who attends Amarillo junior college, spent the week-end with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Craig. Miss Dorothy McKenzie of Panhandle spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. McKenzie. The families of R. B. Haynes and C. Carmichael motored to Wheeler and returned Sunday, DR. G. C. BRUCE SPECIALIST •*»>••;.• t f '* f p t -. 1 .>•', ' PractJc^Umlted to the treatment of Ceniyf-Urinary, Blopil and Skin Diseases, Formply of kiufsaa. 4nd *-tf8 years IlOO! FJrst National BJdj-. /TezM TO SURPASS BLUEBIRD IN 1936, CLAIM BUILDERS BY EDWARD ,t NEH,, Associated Press Sports Writer. DAYTONA BEACH.Fla., Feb. 19 M>}—Development of a revolutionary motor >by American manufacturers under the auspices of the United States government, may end Great Britain's land speed supremacy even more definitely than consistently bad weather has halted Sir Malcolm Campbell and his great racing car, Bluebird, on Daytona's beach. By the end of 1930 there is every possibility that no matter what speed the Englishman makes above the present record of 272.108. it will be slow as compared with the alms of a radically new port plant, now under development at the factories of two of the automobile industry's largest engine manufacturers. Specifications for this motor, a ftian close to the situation told the Associated. Press today, were issued secretly by the United States war department over a year ago The engine, so flat that it will fit into an airplane wing, is not over a yard long, weighs comparatively little, miist h,ave no more than 12 cylinders, set in two banks, and develop close to 2,000 horsepower. Already, it was reported, one manufacturer has succeeded in developing 158 horsepower in a single cylinder, a total for the engine of 1,896 horsepower. Campbell's British engine, developed with government assistance, is rated at 2,500 horsepower, but its weight contributes a large part more thtm six tons of rolling weight that Is Bluebird in action. American experts question, too, that the British motor, finest of its kind ever developed, actually generates a full 2,500 horsepower. The American car these engineers envisage will have two of these small motors, developing a total of 4,000 horsepower, and the problem then will be to find a place to run It. PERFORMS IN OPENI When the 1935 football season rolls around at Notre Dame it's almost a certainty Coach Elmer Layden will drill his charges on the importance of the point after touch- clown. The Irish made 17 touchdowns last fall, but added only six extra points, and lost to Texas 7-6 by the margin of the extra point. ' ROUND OF INDOOR ', TENNIS PLAY ...N 0 ™ YORK, Feb. 19 ^r~^ a -, a little early to forecast the extent* df the court future of little Helen Ben** hard of New York, but the 13-yeatf* old girl's stirring uphill victory ma&j her the standout performer In the opening' round of the women's n&* tional indoor tennis championships. She's making her first appettran^S' in a senior tournament la "the seventh regiment armory thla ttCSfe Her play yesterday against the <A<H8t and more experience!- Lois V. Kerribe and her competitive temperftnieftt gave rise to the prospect 'that stt6 might break through the libber crust of tennlsdom before she BaSsea from the girls' ranks in the next five years. ' Miss Bernhard, who welghi Jf(J pounds and has blond, bobbed halt and daszlilig blue eyes, took up teft» ills three years ago under the tutelage of her father, Eric BernHaSL a doctor of philosophy and a WTnief Russian star, she became & co* holder with Virginia Hollttiger' : 'of Dayton, Ohio, O f the girls' nW- tional doubles championship tfna reached the semi-finals of the 1936 girls' tournament at Boston last' month. Her youth and indefatigable efforts In covering the courts "Enabled her to prevail ultimately 1 Wet Miss Kempe. The loser romped through the first set, 6-1, and-thta^ Wss Bernhard steadied down, afaft- ng the praise of such recogfclz'ed .stars as Mrs. Dorothy Andrus/'tha top-seeded player, and Helen Ped- crsen, national girls' tttllst. '. Buy your made-to-measure-" Suit at Kees & Thome's. (Ad*:) ' iT i Pampa Motor t!6: One Block North? of Old Location One Way Rail FARES J Ever in Coacties"and Chall' Con*/' 3c Per Mile GoocHn-All Classes of Equ! r-.v-i.. f A I I In.*-'' M-"*"''- ' Also lowiftound-rrip Faies,,wtfh^n£eraf privile<fel\ NO SURCHARGEJh} r BUlfMA|>4S. f r '^es.^ These Low Fctwwr apply anywh/re on the Sa'nta Ee jan4 throughout the South ancl Wp'st. , '. B. GAIXAHER, General Passenger Agent Amarillo, Texas MECHANICS THAT K W HOW 1 HEST AT EASE Let us build yojft^ajv lnn,ey- spring mattress, upholster «i<i refinish/y/ur furniture, , ittresses jfed$j,new. New order. Work etfiirant^a/'/y' 7 ""/* -' -W 4? i PAMPA UPHOLSTERING COMPANY '""T' PUono 188 — 821 W. Forte* A garage can be equipped with all the ' I modern machinery that is known, but un- I less capable .mechanics are employed to J operate the /machinery, satisfactory work cannot, b,e assured/ , , j ;.- y / i H£ MAGHINERY>ND W^! 1 MScHAjfo THA/REAlIv < KNOW / H0$,/fo GIVE YXXJ FI QUALITY WORK. SCHNEIDER HOTEL GARAGE Across the Street West of Schneider Hotel Phone 453 ANNOUNCEMENT! Nffw Sp^vice Between >«a8^nd.Oljlahqlna City, OJdfc. ru Busses Now^Leave at ' p. m. and 8:30 p. . , Makin Direct Connections North, SadfLjid ES»J Rus Fare* Are New Lower Than Ever S&ve Time - Same Mopey - More Qqnve Call your locaj Ticket Agent fo PAHPA BUS TERHI US So, Russell i

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