Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 12, 1936 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 12, 1936
Page 6
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EVENING, JUNE 12, 1f)W THE PAMFA f)ATT,Y NEWS, Pnrnpn, To.xn.i I'AOE REVEN BEAUMONT AND RAIN HALTS o DALLAS FOUR GAMES AHEAD OF BEAUMONT CLUB I (fly The As!jorinl«l T'rpiw) . TODAY'S .GAMES. Dallas at Sail AijtohicK night). Fo'i-t .Worth at ^bduhiont. Oklahoma City nt'Onlvcslon (two night games i. Tiilsa at Houston (night). Tlie "taxes league counted its first tie ganie of the season today. The BeaUhipnt club and Fort Worth's last -place Cats were deadlocked at 3-all at the end of the tenth when threatening skies forced a halt. Hal Wilt$e and Pat McLaughlin, the lattw- .chunking for Beaumont, matched pitch for pitch the entire game. W'ltse allpwed ten hits, one more th'an his opponent. The '-league-leading Dallas Steers, playiiig. under the lights at San Antdiiib, pulled another of their ' belateci drives tp score four runs in the fifth to whip the Missions 7 to 4. The Missions were ahead, 4 to 3, in the. fourth after, scoring three runs. The victory put Dallas a full four gaities , ahead of the second- place, Beaumont team. Rain, called a halt in the scheduled game'' between Oklahoma City and Galveston at Galveston, and Tuisa and Houston at Houston. >orfc Roundup BY EDDIE BRIETZ, Asv.o'ciated Press Spprts Writer. NEW YORK, June 12 (IP)— The Van Mun?o episode has put Casey Stengel tm. the spot . . . Two players have qiijt his ball club since the season opened . . . What is the front office thinking? . . . Anyway, the rumor factory has it this was to have been the first division year—or else, for Casey. One report says the Dodgers may change pilots before, the end of the season ... "Judge". Efc.Ke.ever, the 81-year-oid president, leans to Bur- leigli Cfriines, former Dodger stav, now managing Louisville . . . Joe Gilleadeau, vice president, representing the Ebbetts interests, holds out for Babe Ruth . . . Casey has a three-year contract, covering next seasqii; ,,biit that wouldn't cut any ice if- the Dodgers decided to make a change . . . Max Carey's contract still had some time to go ... But they paid him oil: and took on Stengel. Buddy Hassett, Brooklyn's young first b,'a>'e s'tiir, wants to wind up as a Tammany hall politician . . . Omigosh! .... Those typewriter pounding Smiths . . . Harry of the San Francisco Chronicle and Wilfred of the Chicago Tribune—have checked in for .the night ... The New-York .State Athletic commission's refusal to recognise little Pete Sar'r'pn as the featherweight cha»>" gets nothing- but the old razzberry from Virginia South . . . When Pet.e returned to his home town, Birmingham,'after licking .Freddie Miller, they loaded him down with .diamond rings, gold watches, and enough inscribed keys to unlock every city in the south. MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS (By The Associated Press) American League. Batting: Sullivan,. Indians, .411; Gehrig, 'Yankees, .363. Runs: Gehrig, Yankees, 63; Gehringer; Tigers, 52. Runs batted in: Goslin, Tigers, 57; Foxx,-. Red Sox, 55. Hits: Gehringer, Tigers, 84; Gehrig, Yankees, and Goslin, Tigers, 73. Doubles: Gehringer, Tigers, 21; Rolfe;' Yankees, 20 . Triples: .Gehringer, Tigers, 0; Clift, • Browns, 8.- Home runs: Foxx, Red Sox, 14; Trosky; Indians, 13. Stolen bases: Powell, Senators, 11; Piet, White Sox, 10. Pitching: Grove, Red Sox, 9-1; Malone, Yankees'; and Sorrell, Tigers, 5-1.' '•••"' National League. Batting: S.Ma'rtin, Cardinals, .300; Terry, Giants, '.395. Runs; J.' Martin, Cardinals, and Vaughari, Pirates, : 46. • Ruris batted in: Medwick, Cardinals, '52;- : Otti Giants, 49. Hits: Jordan, Bees, 79; Moore, Giants, 76. Doubles: Herman, Cubs, 24; Medwick," Gardin'als; 18. Triples: eam'ilji,' Phillies, 8; Riggs . and' Gopdman,' Re', 7. Home runs: p'tt, .Giants, 11; J. Moore, Phillies, 9. Stolen hasps, j. Martin, cardinals, 10; S. Martin, Cardinals, and Galan, Cubji, 8. Pitching: J. Dean, Cardinals, 11-2; Hollingsworth, Reds, 7-2. C-C MANAGERS LJJBBOCK, June 12. (/P)— Addresses by D. Leon Harp of Austin, state securities commissioner, Chas. A. ,Guy, 'Lubbock editor,' and Ray Gill" of the Beaumont chamber of commerce, on topics related to their fields of v/bVk wera made this morning ' at-": tjjp' s^cpjjd day sessions pf Tex^s chamber of commerce manr agejfs in convention here. Read Tni News Want-Ads, Wild! Oh, Yeah? W/LD Bill* GLAMOROUS /N GAME t £V£N IF WE BALL l W£f?£ T»£ SIZE. OF A 84LLOOH ' VISITORS' PROBABLE STRENGTH TO BE KNOWN $UNt)AY ....The.LeFors-peewee clash at Magnolia, park here Sunday afiernppn w)li hold atteritlon in the Junior baseball league. The strength, of the visiting club Is unkhoivri, and members of the ptljer teanis are keenly interested to learn how the LeFprs boys will stack up agains the Peewees. The Little Rpqd Runners, league leaders, are anxious to see whether the new club will provide more opposition than other members of the loop, which the Danciger juniors have consistently trounced by big scores. A close race in the second half pf the league which begins June 20 is foreseen. Moynauers and coaches have changed their lineups this week, and other replacements are predicted. Phillips 66 yesterday added three new players. Manager, Joe Parkinson of the .Little Road Run- neis handed in the name of a player to replace Ferrell Heard who has moved. Coach Roy Marshall of the Peewees will likely apnouhce a new pitching staff this week. Phillips will play a game Sunday at Hoover, and, the LeFprs crew which entered the .league yesterday will face the. Peewees. On next Friday night, the Little Road Runners will play the Borger Christians •under the lights at Borger. The Christians, have won two league games and lost none. Championship of the league will be determined in a play-off between the leaders at the end of the ! er Players Hope To Recover From Stick Slump THIS CURIOUS WORLD S ...(M ©OLJVfA... AT THE. TIME OF THE SPANISH CpfslGJUEST, ABOUT 3OO,OOO LLAMAS WERE i INI USE, CARRYING SILVER FROM THE FAMOUS BELOW A DEPTH OF REMAINS PRACTICALLY CONSTANT IN TEMPERATURE, REGARDLESS OF GflOVVS ABOUT OF THE WORLD'S COFFEE. SLANTS By ALAN GOULD The sophomore year in the big leagues, the year that very often breaks the heart of a young ball player who seemed definitely headed for stardom on the strength of a sen.sationo.l freshman season, almpst did ,fc;- Tal Trosky, big levelanci first baseman. But. somehow or other, Hal managed to weather the storm and this season has been living- up to the promise ho showed when he came up in 1934. Trosky was often nominated as the logical candidate for the slugging crown vacated by Babe Ruth on the strength of his prodigious slugging' n ) 1934, Hal's first season in the big show. But the following winter layoff seemed to have robbed him of his ability to hit. Or perhaps the American league hurlers got together and compared notes on the rookie. At any rate, Trosky's bat was anything- but potent when the 1935 season started. In depression Hal tried every remedy or sugg^.s- tiou offered by well - meaning friends and relatives. He shifted back and forth across the plate so often that lie was all tangled up. Never Gave Up Just another morning glory who faded, just another freshman gone stale, he was labeled. But Trosky never gave up trying. And when Steve O'Neill took over the reins late in the pennant race Hal began to show signs of life again. This spring Trosky looked like the Trosky of 1934. Home runs have been rattling off his bat— he's pressing Jimmy Foxx in the rage for the 1936 home run title. And in the important "runs batted in" column you will find Trosky topped only by Bill Dickey of the Yankees. The DiMaggios, the Lewises, the Brubakers, the Mizes and the other first year men who are riding so high as freshmen had better Watch their step. The list of freshman stars was equally as imposing in 1935 as. in 1936. And just glance pver last year's roll today. Cy Blantpn won 20 games for the Pirates last season, h(s first in the majors, and led National league Hurlers in effectiveness. Compare that with, his 1936 record of being unable to complete a single game so far. Clyde Castleman of the Giants won 15 games while losing six. last seaspn. pe has been taking his share qf the bumps this year, and has only one victory to recommend him. Pitchers Pass Out "The National league in 1935 was proud of its crop of freshman pitchers—fellows like Rpy Hen- sha'w, .Qryjlle, Jprgens, j|d Heusser ; Fabiari Kpwaljk and .John Pressujp—yet they have failed to live up to the prpmise they show-; ed. Terry Moore, Lew Jliggs, Alex Kamppuris, Phil Cayarrefta, Jose Gomez and Mel Alamada are having a tough time holding pn to the jobs they won last season. The situation in the American league is no different. JphivWhifce- headj Ver.non Wilshire, Joe Sullivan and Vito Tamuljs were, sensa- tjpns .on the mound a year ago, but today they are lost in the crowd.- 'jFamulis has returned •• to the minors. Whitehead Sullivan and hoodoo, The Pampa Sluggers, girls' playground ball team, is shooting high. The team has been unable to get strong competition in this section and as a result, they want to meet boys' and men's teams. They have trained their sights on the Christians, cellar team in the Pampa playground ball league. If they can defeat the Christians, they will challenge the Methodists, who hold down ninth place in the standing. After that it will be the Baptists. Of course, the girls don't know whether the men will accept the challenges, but they are hereby hurling them at.the stronger sex. Any girls' or women's team within driving distance that would like to play the. Sluggers can get in touch with Howard Buckingham at the Magnolia Petroleum company, wholesale gasoline division, and match games. Mr. Buckingham is sponsoring the team and Jack Krctisinger is coach. The Sluggers have several players in the lineup who could step into a uniform and play in the Pampa league. ' Plans are being made to send the Sluggers to Wchita Falls on July 4 to a regional tournament. The team winning that event will be sent-to Austin to a state meet. Underwent Operation Dr. W. C. Mitchell underwent an appendectomy at St. Anthony's hospital in Amarillo last night. His condition this morning was favorable, Mrs. Mitchell telephoned friends. Returned from Convention Clyde Fatheree returned last night from San Antonio where he attended a convention of the Texas Pharmaceutical association. Mr. Fatheree flew from Fort Worth to Amarillo where he was met by his brother, Gene Fatheree. The flight from Fort Worth to Amarillo was made in two hours, including, a stop at Wichita Falls. Condition Improved Condition of Mrs. Carl Benefiel was improved at Pampa-Jarratt hospital this morning. Mrs. Benefiel was taken to the hospital yesterday with a severe case of ptomaine poisoning. Mr. and Mrs. Porter Pollard are the parents of a son, born this morning at Worley hospital. Mother and son aj l e fine. Former Pampaii Here Mrs. C. G. Atteberry of Ajnarillo, a former Pampa resident, was here today renewing acquaintances and visiting relatives. T\yo -Licenses Licenses to wed have been issued here to H. C. Reynolds and JSJiss Flossie Kqont^ and to Bill Flynn and Peggy Strong. YertUjct Reached A jury in 31st district court yesterday returned a verdict for the Wflshire have shown little this spring. The outstanding members of this year's freshman, crpp .are for tl)fi nwst par.t infielders and outfielders. Few first year moiin4pmen have Crashed into the spptlight as they die} a, year agp. 86 there i§ a pp,ssibijjty tl)a.t a greater percentage ~ Will 'beat the sophomore BASEBALL STANBINGS NATIONAL LEAGUE Results Yesterday New York at Pittsburgh—Postponed, rain. Boston 4, Chicago 6. Philadelphia 12, St. Louis 4.. Brooklyn U, Cincinnati 4. Standings Today Club— W. L. Pet. St. Louis .., 32 18 .q40 Chicago 28 21 .571 Pittsburgh 29 22 .569 New York 28 22 .56p Boston 24 28 .462 Cincinnati 25 27 .481 Philadelphia 21 32 .396 Brooklyn 20 34 .355 Schedule Today Boston at Chicago. Philadelphia at St. Louis. New York at Pittsburgh. Brooklyn at Cincinnati. AMERICAN LEAGUE Results Yesterday Chicago 0, Washington 2. Cleveland 2, Philadelphia 5. Detroit 9, New York 10. St. Louis 5, Boston 7., Standings Today , Club— W. L. Pet. New York 35 17 .673 Boston 34 21 .B18 Cleveland 20 24 .520 Detroit 28 27 .509 Washington 27 2.U .509 Chicago 24 25 .490 Philadelphia 17 32 .347 St. Louis 16 35 .314 Schedule Today Detroit at New York. Cleveland at Philadelphia. Chicago at Washington. . St. Louis at Boston. TEXAS LEAGUE Results Yesterday Fort Worth 3, Beaumont 3 (called end 10th). Oklahoma City at Galveston— postponed, rain. Dallas 7, San Antonio 4.. Tulsa at Houston, reiin. Standings Today Club— W. L. Pot. Dallas 39 21 .650 Beaumont 32 22 .593 Houston 30 22 .577 Tulsa 35 28 .556 Oklahoma, City 31 26 .544 San Antonio 22 30 .423 Galveston 20 36 .357 Fort Worth 16 41 .281 Scheijjjle Tljijay Oklahoina City at Galyeston, ni.te. Tujsg. at Hpustpn, night. ' Fort Worth at Beaumont, day, Dallas at San Antonio, night. plaintiff in the compensation suit of N. M. Milliken against the Trad- eis & General Insurance company. Judgement was about $3,100 reprer senting total disability for three years. Arguments were to be made tliis afternoon in the compensation s'uit of Geo, H. Sanders vs. Southern Underwriters. More Returns Returns have been nwde by the sheriff's depaitment on five more indictments found by the grand jury this term. The indictments include: Flora Qujnn, driving while intoxicated, March 21. B. L, Wood, driving while intoxicated, May 15, • Lena Bentojj, driving while Intoxicated,' March' 29. C. H. Callicoatte, passing forged instrument, March 17, B.UJ .Nichols'anjj Earl Hill, driving while intoxicated, ..juns i. " —-—: .*. Twenty fpvu: are )ighJ£ tjjsit . inaite,t'h£ S)jfe§ p.Yfi 1 ' t-W,grounds of ,th,e Texas qeijtennjal Ejtgpsitfon night have the' 'power'pf fifteen hundred million, caudles! ©19JSBVNEA SERVICE, INC. 1-is ALL over the world, from the ton-id zones to the Arctics, ocean water below the one-mile level stands at a temperature a. little above that of the freezing point of fresh water. SCSilBffiSII m Ml HARRY TQDD TO PLAY!» QUARTER-FINALS SAN ANTONIO, June 12, (/PJ— | Lower bracket pairings offered as a feature quarter final' match today a tilt between Harry Todd of Dallas, defending his Texas golf as- ;ociation title, and Don Schumacher, another Dallas stat. Schumacher proved up his pre- '.oumament favorite ranking by besting Jim McGonagil of Dallas one up' on 20 holes in the first round. Gerald Lehman of Fort Worth fell before him next, two to one. Difficult going faced the victor in the: Todd-Schumacber tilt for other lower bracket quarter-finalists were the Walker cupper from Dallas, Reynolds Smith, and Hack Williford, the San Antonio municipal ace. Smith's record of par on 47 holes of competitive play without having practiced a round belied the fact he suffered fever just before the tournament started. He sailed through Blaine McNutt of El Paso, 7 and 5, and Bill Welch of Austin, Southwest conference titlist, 4 and 2, to earn his quarter final stand. Willifcrd, the municipal entry, eliminated Major A. W. Smith of San Antonio, one up, and then ousted Dr. Waid Robinson of Austin, five and four. W. R. (Shorty) Long, Jr., of Austin, the golfing banker who is the tournament medalist, faced Bill Skeeters of Dallas in a top bracket quarter final. Long pulled through the first two rounds by the narrowest margins, being forced to 15 holes in the second by Young Buck Luce of Austin, junior t!tli?t. Skeeters attracted keen gallery attention with a one up victory over the favored O'Hara Watts of Dallas. To round out the field, Bernard Schriver of Dallas faced Milton Ward, surviving member of the Corpus Christ! group. Schreiver eliminated Jack Cameron of Houston, 4 and 2, while Ward advanced over LaFayett Franks of Dallas, one up on the 19th hole. PERFECT MOSASAUR SPECIMEN IS BELIEVED FOUND NEAR AUSTIN AUSTIN, June 12. 0<p)—University of Texas geologists hope to recover the most perfect specimen of m'osasaur in the world, all because two students searching in an oft- hunted area had keen eyes. The students, Clyde Ikins of Weatherford and John Peter Smith of Dallas, made the rare discovery on Onion Creek, near here, while hunting for geologic fossils. They found a rib bope sticking out of the ground and called teachers, who had visited the same area. Dr. H. B. S.tanzel, directing excavation of. the skeleton, said it was' tljfi fifth ope fpund in Texas, and Doubtless wpujd be the best specitn.en fpj: it was the first one handled expertly. "It is a particularly lucky find because the specimen, i.s perfect," he saj4, ''How. dp we know? Well, we have 21 i-ibs complete and 29 vertebrate. The bone's are* not crushed." Because, shoulder blades were recovered -"intact, he was convinced other pieces likewise would be in good .condition. Fragile blades of the prehistoric monster, he explained, were not much thicker than ordinary cardboard. "We can deduce then that the ether bones are in good condition," he said. "With careful supervision, we will have the most perfect .specimen of mosasaur yet found in the world." The mosasaur was the largest of the water animals in existence during its era 60,00.0,000 years ago. Dr. Stanzel said it was possible the animal never came on land. A fierce carnivorous animal, feeding mostly on fish, it had a tail similar to that of an alligator. The feet were transformed into paddles, by which it retained its balance in the water and governed its direction. The tail furnished locomotion? Upon excavation of the skeleton, now . half completed, it will be mounted for exhibition in the University Centennial and Museum. BRADY MAN SAYS HE WAS FIRST WHITE CHILD BORN IN COWTOWN Eason Oilers To Be Here Sunday and Monday With batting averages badly shattered following a two-game clash in Enid, Okla., last Sunday, the Pampa-Danciger Road Runners will attempt, to gain back a few points when the Eason Oilers of Enid come here for games Sunday afternoon and Monday night. The Sunday game will be called at 3 o'clock and the Monday night game at 8:30 o'clock. Fans attending- the games between the Eason Oilers and the Road Runners Sunday afternoon and Monday night will see the famous King Troup in action. The Kings appeared here last, year with the House of David team. Featured will, be Marie, 8 years, who does almost unbelievable tricks of strength and balance, hi he .will appear, with her father on Sunday afternoon. The entire troup will perform Monday night. The Road Runners were able to get only 13 hits in two games in the Enid series. Herschel McNabb, former Eason player, led the Pam- pans with three hits on seven trips to the plate. Al Summers, leading hitter for the season, got pnly one bingle out of six tries and Sam Hale, second in the order, hit once for seven tries. McNabb and Summers hit doubles. Manager Sam Hale has been putting his boys through some stiff practice sessions this week. His hurlers have been throwing wrinkles to the plate to get the batters used to the slants which will be sent at them Sunday and Monday. Knld has fpur top pitchers in Bednor and Perry, who faced the Road Runners in Enid, and King and Clowers. The latter two may get the hurling assignment against the birds. Who will take tne mound for the Road Runners is still uncertain. Manager Hale Is waiting for the weather to decide his starter Sunday. If It is a hot day, Sam Gray will more than likely get the call. Otherwise, big Gene Ledford will be the probable choice. That will leave Stewart, Daney and Bulla for Monday night.' The Oilers will also test the strength of the Huber Blackfaces in Borger and the Phillips Parrots in Amarillo before returning home. An effort will be made to biing the team back to Pampa for a game next Friday night to close out the road trip, Enid has a lineup of great fielders and deadly hitters. The batting order is dangerous from top to bottom and the hurlers are veterans. r«*f Christian Team Has New Manager The Christian church playground ball, team, entered in the Pampa Playground ball league, was scheduled, to .take the field this afternoon against the Baptists with a new. .manager. The players met last night and. elected Ed Johnson as playing manager .of the team. Starting off the season witli a bang, the Christians faded as league play got under way. The team has not registered a win in n starts in league competition. Inability to get players out for, games has been largely responsible. Manager Jphnson will start a move to have plny- ers out for all games or else. Indian murder in the, section, Conner said. "The population became .top thick. I guess saloon fights furnished more excitement than anything,.else after the Indians'left this country, 1 ' he said. CARDINALS BELTEP BY LOWLY PHILLIES 12 TO 4 BY SID FEDER, Associated Press Staff Writer, If he's not doing 50 yet, Marse Joe McCarthy probably will be 'moaning low" before this American league race gets much older over the deal by which his New York Yankees parted company with Pitcher Jimmy DeShong. The one thing the Yanks apparently will need in the stretch -is pitching. They have batting power to spare. Their defensive fielding is up to par. But their mound staff, from all indications, may be the difference between a pennant and second place—just as it was last year. Last January, the Yanks gave up DeShong and Jesse Hill to Washington in exchange for Bump Hadley and Roy Johnson. To date, DeShong is taking his regular turn on the mound for the Nats, and has chalked up seven wins against three losses. Hadley, is just "another, guy named Joe," so far as the Yanks starting mound staff Is concerned. DeShong seems to be improving and yesterday he shut out the Chicago White Sox cold with two hits for a 2-0 victory. Hadley, meantime, was one of five pitchers McCarthy sent .to the mound before the Yanks subdued the Tigers, 10-9. in 10 slugging innings, a feature of which was Lou Gehrig's twelfth home run. The Yanks, however, could, not increase their 2',» game first-place edge, for the Red Sox, aided ' by Rick Ferrell's homer, and three- run double, came from behind to down the St. Louis Browns, 7.-5. The seventh-place Athletics turned the trick on the Cleveland Indians 5-2. Bob Johnson's two homers and a double just about decided that affair. • .,' • The head of the National Jeague race tightened up on the strength of the Chicago Cubs' 6-4 win over the Boston Bees, to move into second place over the Idle Pittsburgh Pirates. The St. Louis Cardinals' lead was sliced to 3ti games when the pace-setters were roundly belted by the lowly Phillies, 12-4. The Giants at Pittsburgh was rained out. while the Cincinnati Reds, entertaining the Mungo-less Dodgers in the season's second night game, nosed out the Brook- lyns 4-3. - COUNTY CLERK KILLED FORT WORTH, June 12 (XP)-HS. E. Settle of Baird, county clerk' of Callahan county, was killed in a head-on collision at Death Crossing* a.mile west of Arlington, near here today. William C. Jenkins of De.- Leoii was critically injured, and his son, Ross B. Jenkins and Earl C. Hays, Clyde, suffered minor .injuries. They were en route to Dallas. Summer Bane) School . June 1 to August. »3 Mondays, Wednesday and Fridays Private Instruction CALL A. O, COX for information PHONE 814-R M. P. DQWNS Automobile Loans Short and Long Term* Small and Large (04 Combs-Worley Bldg. Phone 336 . BRADY, June 12. (IP}— A West Texan for 86 years, Alzenth H. Conner of Bradyi says he was the first white child born at Fort Worth Feb. 18, 1850. Mr. Conner came to this section GO years ago and only two houses stood in this neighborhood, lie said. Rpchelje was the county seat and ranchmen bought their supplies at its single store. Mr. Conner was in charge of the fjvst election held }ij McCullpch county in the fall of 1876. ''A tpfal of 19 votes was past in that' first eleptipn," he said, "with the majority fayp.ring'..Brady as the .county se»t. Si*, the 'courthouse was moyecj from Rochelle." In 1977, Mr. Conner recalls, the late A-'. Pgden aria his father-in-: law', pen H,entpn, eaine jiere from ftJHjsspuii with a wagon IpjuJ pjf sup,- piies for his o\yn needs but'the settlers gathered about and bought most of them. Then a tax collector leyed an occupation tax against Ogden who decide.d to get further return upon the tax by bringing in a secpn!d load which he housed in a tent. Ljjter he built the first store in Bv.ady. Other stores were built and by 1878 Brady, was the largest town in McCulloch county. The best land in the county sold for 50 cenl;s an acre. " ' . Conner remembers only one Indian 4'4id which occurred, in the summer, of 1880. A man named Fanner was killed on what is now known as Bear Oree.k, "I fpu'nd Farmer lying under his Wagon 4ead," Conner said. "His hat was uh'qer his head and his boots on his feet, but 'all.' 9ftie?, was gone.;,! : wp.^ate^J a Indians ang Je,%rnfd ih>t t. -not we|!r, a hat or boots,'-which'ex- plalne'd'leaving those articles." Tiiat was believed to be the last -DAUAS- Jun$6tx> November 29 p RESIDENT ROOSEVELT DAY be pn sajp June 12, 1936 M) antf fhja} return limit ' " June 1C. ' * ROUND-TRIP FARES FROM PAMPA $12.95 $845 First Class Coacn BIDE THE TRAIN AJ» FAST — SAFE — COMFORTABLE PHAIR CABS ANO For Further Information o. Pampa, Tex. AmariHo, ^

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