Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 21, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Monday, January 21, 1935
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FOUR THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas : MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 21, 193S. Beauty Parlor* PERMANENTS OUT No Bnrnt permnncnts are beatftffti!, but not expensive. No students. Sort miter Pads not used second time. Finger wave dry 25 Cents. Hair tinting. No hair or scalp barns. Eugene and Shelton permanents $1.50 id $7.50. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door West New Post Off!ce f Entrance Tailor Shop FOR KENT—Nice, large front bedroom, next to bath, large closet. On paveinent. Low rent. Men only. 820 N. Frost. tf For Rent FOR RENT— Comfortable, convenient beciroom. Private entrance. Gentleman only. 927 Etist Francis. lc-247 FOR RENT—Bedroom. Men only. Close In. 402 North Bollard. Phone 351-J. 4c-249 FOR RENT—Bedroom adjoining bath, private home. C01 North Frost. 3p-J;48 If Mrs. L. N. Brashears will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to see Bing Crosby and Kitty Carlisle in "Here Is My Heart," Monday or Tuesday. FOR RENT—Three-room furnished apartment. With bath. Close in. $35.00 month. Inquire Shaw Bros. Fruit Market. 322 S. Cuyler St. 2p-247 FOR RENT—Bedroom bath. 508 N. Frost. adjoining Gc-251 Help Wanted LADY COOK Wanted. West Foster. Apply 514 3C-248 Board and Room If Mrs. Kathryn Steele will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to see Bing Crosby and Kitty Carlisle in "Here TS My Heart," Monday or Tuesday. ROOM AND BOARD—Vacancy for 4 men. 403 North West Street. 3C-247 For Sale FOR SALE—Three-room house to . be moved, large rooms. $425.00. 525 South Faulkner. W. T. Hollis. ; _ • . ic-247 FOR SALE—Radio bargain. One '. $fiO.OO Phllco auto set $32.50. One Ford $45 set, 22.50. One new battery set, bargain. Radio Electric—in tHe. Big Radio. 3c-248 FOR SALE^-Feeds, grains, salt, seeds and all kinds of poultry supplies. Zeb's Feed Store. 246-tfc FOR SALE—24 Per cent dairy ration at the most reasonable price in town. Zeb's Feed Store. 246-tfc FOR SALE—Slightly used walnut case .Ellington piano. Real bargain. Call 683 or inquire at 214 N. Cuyler. 3c-248 If Mrs. E. W. Anglin will call at the Pampa. Daily NEWS office, she will reeeiv? a free ticket to see Bing Crosby and Kitty Carlisle in "Here Is My Heart," Monday or Tuesday. FOR SALE— Country butchered pork, fresh and sugar eured, sausage pon-has and lard. One mile east on new Miami highway. R. R. Mitchell. 3p-248 DOUGHNUT SALE—At I. O. O. F. hall all day Tuesday. 25c per dozen. Call 1014 for advance orders. 3c-247 FOR SALE OR TRADE—Equity in 1034 Plymouth 2-door. Excellent condition. Apply Lane Service Station, Comer Kingsmill and Balliard. 4c-247 FOR SALE—6 miles of 6-inch water pipe. Phone 11, Borger, or write Box .66. Borger. 6c-249 FOR SALE—Few more pair White ., King pigeons. 513 South Sumner Street, 12c-254 FOR SALE—New Zealand white rabbits, Chinchilla buck. 513 S. Sumner St. 12c-254 Wanted To Buy WANTED TO BUY—New and used furniture. 316 South Cuyler. _ 26p-263 Situations Wanted EXPERIENCED NURSE wants work. Housework considered. Inquire. 208 North Gillispie. .__ I 3p-248 Wanted—Miac. [WANTED — Dressmarking. Plain ;,and fancy. Miss Larson, Smith ffldg. Room one. 3c-249 Automotive ®- REAL VALUES Four 1929 Ford Coupes, Three 1930 Chevrolet Coupes. Three 1930 Ford Tuclors. Two 1930 Buick Coupes. Many Late Models Priced Right TOM ROSE (Ford) 1934 Ml 19.11 1929 1932 1931 1932 1933 1929 1930 1930 NEW YEAR VALUES! Chevrolet Sedan, henter and radio - — Chevrolet Coach Chevrolet Coupe, llnllnon tires Ford Pordar Chevrolet Truck __. Chevrolet Conch Chevrolet 6-wheel Sedan Chevrolet 6-whecl Town Sedan Ford Coupe Chevrolet Coach Chevrolet Sedan $390 . 565 _ 250 _ 90 . 175 _ 240 . 345 _ 465 _ 65 . 175 . 190 Ct'I.llEllSON-SMALLINC; CHEVKOLKT CO., Inc. AUTO LOANS CARSON LOFTUS Eoom 303, Combs-Wortey Bide. Phone 710 Miscellaneous DRESSMAKING—Plain and fancy sewing. Reasonable prices. See Mrs. John Woolivcr at the rear of 205 North Nelson. 3c-248 STOMACH ULCER, GAS PAINS, AND INDIGESTION victims, why suffer? For quick relief get a free sample of Udga tablets, a doctors prescription, at City Drug Store, 3p-248 MADAME—Spiritualist reader and advisor. Hours from 8 till 9. 106 South Piirviance, one-half block south of West Foster, just off Amarillo highway. Op an on Sunday. 6p-251 ABDUCTION OF WILLIAM WEISS IS'CLEARED UP Confession Claimed By Police; Body Located PHILADELPHIA, .Jan. 21. (/P)—A machine-gun guarded caravan was VlGTOR BRIDCES SYNOPSrS: Jerry Mordnunt has (tone to HCU what information he can get from the GowllamFs, with whom John .ba- borno bonrdetl while he wft's wor.kihfr nt •Hnmbridpc. It whs Osbornc who stole end. Hurry, Jimmy, or you'll be too late.' Molly was beside me again, and ;------..--- —----.- ..... staring up at the ventilator, we lls- n valuable formula from Mnlly O Brien. f enp ,i brpat hlpsslv Onp two Ihen was murdered. The .formula has tfjtf ~ (lisnppenVed. antl Jerry is helpinjt Molly """ nncl Nick Trench si-arcs for it. Molly nnd Nick nre examining Osborn6's workroom when the door..is locked behind him, and Peter Orloff, RolfiheviHt spy, tells them they fthortly- will lie .dead. Jimmy Fox, fourth member of Molly's "syndicate," has been left aboard tneir yricht, the "Scnfrull." Chapter 40. .TtMMY FOX AGAIN. 'In other words," said Molly sharply, "you're a Bolshevist spy, and you're frightened that we shall ;ive you. away." That is precisely the situation. You 'have more intelligence than ycu'r companions, Miss O'Brien.' It's regrettable that you will have to share their fate." By a tremendo'us effort I managed to keep my head. The odds against any help reaching us from outside seemect to be A million to one, but with Jerry at liberty, every additional moment that We. cbujd gain added to that slender chance. 'Ybti'r.e a. trifle tob iatfe," I said deliberately. "All the , information' we have about ybu, is rilready in the hands of the police. If you kill us ybil will be h'ajiglrig yourself quite unnecessarily."' Once more Orloff latlghed softly. 'I thihk hot. 1 am under the im- presstph that you have been foolish enough to rely upon your own intelligence. I should scarcely have taken the trouble" to follow you down here and arrange for y t our removal unless I were convinced that the results would be satisfactory." "Arid what are your arrangements?" I demanded. "If we've got to die, you might at least tell us that." They are simple enough," came back the suave answer. "You will be the victims of an unfortunate accident, due, I am afraid, partly to your own carelessness, and partly to the almost criminal negligence of your friend, Sir William Avon. "In the cellars at our feet there are still several cases of high explosive—enough., I should say, to reduce this building to a heap of bricks and mortar. That is the exact use to which I propose to put it." I felt Molly's fingers tighten on mine, but otherwise she remained perfectly still. "The fuse, which I am now about to light," continued Orloff, "will rea'ch the powder in ten minutes after I have left you. That will have a double advantage. It will give FDR's Message Will Deal With Aviation Policy WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 (AP)— 'resident Roosevelt's third special message to congress — expected Tuesday or Wednesday—was de- cribed authoritatively today as lik- ly to recommend fundamental hanges in the nation's civil and military aviation policies. Accompanying the message will e a 300-page report of the presi- ents special aviation commislson, leaded by Clark Howell, Sr., At- ready to speed Robert Mais and you time to prepare for the next three nlleffed members of his gang to Philadelphia today, as police sought the body of William Weiss, kidnaped night life figure. The arrests of Mais, his pal, Walter Legenza, two other men and a woman last week "entirely clears up" .the Weiss kidnaping case which 'has puzzled police and federal agents for three months, Philadelphia police Superintendent Joseph A. Le Strange announced today In'New York. "The Philadelphia police," he said, "will recover the body of Weiss before tonight." The police chief's statement followed closely a report in the Philadelphia record that Mais and Legenza had confessed the abducton and slaying of Weiss. The Record said the announcement was made by R. George Harvey, agent in charge of the U. S. bureau of investigation here. "Mais broke completely and told us everything," Harvey is quoted as saying. The story says that Mais told where Ihe body of Weiss will be found and said it had not been thrown in the Delaware river which hud been dragged many times by authorities here. Where the body of Weiss was hidden Was not disclosed. The caravan, will bring Legenza back to Philadelphia with the others if a motor ambulance can be found for the trip, Le 'Strange said. Legenza, named the "real brains" of the gang by department of justice men, wfts arrested in a New York hospital where he was receiving treatment for a leg injury suffered as he sought to escape police hei'e last month. The other four are Mais, Martin Farrell, who escaped from Eastern penitentiary last summer by crawling through a sewer; Edwin Gale, and Marie McKeever, said by police to be Mais' friend. world, and it will enable me to retire from the scene of the tragedy. "I had hoped to include the rest of your party, but since that convenient solution appears to have miscarried, we shall have to find a different method of dealing with he others. You can be quite sure hat it will be equally effective." His voice ceased, and for several econds. amidst a deathly silence, vlolly and I stood there hand in hand. Then, from sofewliere down ,he passages came a faint sound like he closing of a door. With a bitter oath, I stepped back. 'I've let you in for this," I mut- ,ered brokenly. "It was my utter itupidity . . ." "No, no; you're not to blame." :n a half dazed fashion Molly drew the back, of her hand across her eyes. "I wanted to come. I made •ou bring me." "There must be someway out." I ;lanced desperately round the room. Another door or something—those Lost LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN— ;'. Reward for return of 9-months gld gray Persian cat. Disappeared jjfan. 6. Phone 784. 2c-248 REMOVAL NOTICE From Rose Bldg, to 408 t'ombu- Worley Bids-. ; W? have an opening for an expcri- • enced full or part time insurance solicitor, Judy or gentleman. Very attractive contract, ' Oar many policyholdcrB in this territory me invHjd~to visit us ut all ' times. Apply to L. W- Turktnton, Dintrlct Agent. Life Insurance Co. OJ4 Line Lena! Ht-servo FOR BETTER PRY CLEANING EDMONDSON PRY CLEANER3 PHONE § OFFICE Adams Hotel Runyan Earned Most Money In GoIfLast Year NEW YORK, an. 21. (IP) — Pau Runyan of White Plains, N. Y., national P. G. A. champion, was the leading money-wiujiing golf professional in 1934. Competing in 21 tournaments Runyan earned $6,767.91 to lead al others in prize money, a tabulation by the P. G. A. shp\ved today. Second place with $6,419.22 in 22 tournaments belonged to Ky Laffoon of Denver, who won the Radix trophy for the best medal play average during the year. Leo Diegel and Jimmy Thomson also passec the $6,000 mark in prize money, the former with $6,300 and Thomson with $6,271.26, although each played in only seven tournaments. Back of these leaders came Horton Smith with $5.794.36 in 16 tour- njiments; Denny Shute. $5,032.16 in 16; Harry Cooper, $'^,733.45 in 18 Craig Wood, $4,333.86 in 15; WJffy Qox, $?,900.90 in 12; Johnny Revol- %, $3,7,09.3? tn 2.0; Wi^e McFar- tend. $3,392.9.0 ty 10; Olin Dutr* 13.252.70 to 8,; Tomjny Armour $3i;484.34 in U; and Bobby Cruick- uoted by name, said Mr. Roose- elt had approved the recommen- ation for creation of regular air lassenger service across the At- antic and Pacific. That the president regards trans- ceanlc transportation by air as easible was indicated in a letter f congratulations lie wrote 1 Ame:a Earhart for her flight across he Pacific, made public today. "Because of swift advances in this cience of flight, made possible by government and private enterprise," he president wrote, "scheduled ocean transportation by air is a dis- inct and definite future prospect." The Ho well commission was re- iorted in reliable quarters to have jroposed that the government aid 'he proposed ocean service with Ubsidies for both dirigible and airplane building. Construction of a giant dirigible o be turned over to a private company was advocated, it was aid, to help America meet the :ompetition of giant, speedy for- iign ships. mrtains I strode across the farther corner and, clutching the ;wo strips of green linen which hung from a brass rod, wrenched .them savagely apart. All I disclosed was stretch of bare shelves. "These cursed walls are as smooth as glass," I exclaimed despairingly. 'If there was only something I could climb up by . . ." "It's no use, Nick." Molly stretched out her hands. "Come back to me; come back to me and hold me in your arms." I stumbled blindly towards her. "My darling—my dearest." I caught her to me and crushed her against my heart. "I love you so," I whispered. "I'd go through torture to save you the least harm, and yet— oh, my God, Molly!—I've brought you to your death." "Don't! don't Nick. You mustn't talk like that. What does it matter if we are going to die? It's God's Will or it wouldn't haVe happened.' "But I love you," I repeated wildly 'I didn't know, I didn't realize . . .' "I love you, too, Nick. I think I've loved you from the first moment '. saw you!" Her arms tightened round my neck, and her soft lips met mine Oh, my dear," she whispered, "my dear." "To let you die now," I groaned It's too hideous; it's too utterly hideous." I'm not afraid—not if I can like this. I know there's anothe life and we shall always be togethe there. Kiss me again, Nick. Keep on kissing me until—until I strained her still 'closer; so clos that T could feel her heart throb bing against mine. It seemed a thought something of her own faith and courage had suddenly passed in to my soul, and al,l I was conscibu of now was a strange and exaltec happiness. If death were only . . • God in heaven—what was that? My whole body went tense anc rigid, and with a low cry Molly freec herself from, my arms. "You heard it, Nick—you heari it?" I nodded. "Listen," said hoarsely "Mr. Trench—where are you? me—Jimmy." The voice was incredibly fainl an.d remote—•fainter even thwart the littl tinkling crash."that'h,ad preceded it plenching my hands, I sprang to wards the floor. "We're ingte," I shouted, "stolen ahead of you—the first openinjr 01 laps three seconds, and then from .ie passage outside came the patter f bare feet. "It's all right, sir. The key's in he lock. I'll have you out in 'alf jiffy." There Was a sharp click, and jerk- ng around the handle, I pushed esperately at the massive steel lab. It swung back as swiftly and llently as It had closed, and a small ripping, half nnked figure stum- led forward over the threshold. "You ain't 'urt, sir—you . . ." "Run, Jimmy," I gasped. "Open !ie front door. This place is going p in two seconds." (CopyriRht, 1M-I, 1'piin FtibltahhiK Co.) Tomorrow, there is a great explosion. anta newspaper publisher. Officials, who declined to be BULLDOGS LOST BY BIG SCORE TO LUBBOCK Plninview's high school Bulldogs will come to Pampa Saturday night for a Class A conference basketball game with the Pampa Harvesters. Coach Odiis Mitchell has not yet scheduled a game for Friday night but is in touch with several teams. Coach "Froggie" Lovvorn of the Bullodgs has a new team which he is training from the ground up. Fundamentals have been stressed for practice began, and only recently have the boys been allowed to get down to straight play. The Bulldogs opened the season against Lubbock last Tuesday, losing 29 to 1C. Since that time, the Bulldogs have come to the front nnd need only seasoning. They won their games over the week-end, look- Ing like world-beaters. Plainview basketball teams in the past have broken even with the Harvesters here. Ray, a forward, and_ Lowry, substitute guard, were members of the Bulldogs squad last season but did not letter. P. Miller and Ray are handling the forward job for Coach Lovvorn. Taliferro (pronounced Tolliver) is at center for the Bulldogs. He will be remembered as the big tackle who played outstanding football for Plainview last season. Chisholm and Neal hold down the guard positions. A. Miller, substitute forward, has been shining since the opening of the season and Plainview may present a brother act on the forward line Saturday night. The Harvesters came through a hard week of basketball with two wins and one loss. Captain J. R. Green received a badly bruised knee when hurled to the floor in Amarillo where the Harvesters lost. They came home to defeat Tell and Borger. Practice sessions this week will be long and stiff. Ready for New Speed Thfi Bluebird raving automobile in which Sir Malcolm Canipuiill set world .land sprccl records lias hnon rebuilt In preparation for attempts at selling new inarks. The remarkable car, with Sir Malcolm at tlie wlioel, is shown nbnvo in its first public appearance at llrooklamls. tens AMARILLO WILL TAKE ROAD TOUR THIS WEEK 3oth Husbatids And Wives Must Sign Tax Returns The attention of all persons required to file income tax returns covering the year 1934 is respect- "ully directed to the following: The Revenue Act of 1934 requires ;hat all joint returns must be signed by both husband and wife. Either may prepare and acknowledge the return, but the signature of each must be affixed. Those persons desiring to make out their returns in the collector's office or at designated places in the various portions of the district should be ajbcompanied by their reqpectivte husbands or wives. If this be impracticable, either may render the return under oath, and take to the other for his or her signature. The return, however, must be prepared and mailed on time to reach the collector's office on or before midnight of March 15, 1935. Especial emphasis is given to the fact that the new Form 1094 (the pink slip) must be executed and submitted together with 'the income tax return. Failure to do this, in each case, will result in an arbitrary charge of $5, which amount will be added to the amount due and will be collected in the same manner as the tax. It is highly important that this new requirement be not overlooked, since the collector will be powerless to . waive payment of this charge in case of failure to file said Form 1094. Taxpayers should file their returns at the earliest moment possible so as to obtain better service and avoid the nish conditions usually prevailing during the last few daysofthefiling period. Texas Tech Will Play Buffaloes LUBBOCK, Jan. 21 (/P) — West Texas State Teachers college's basketball team of six-footers in«e Texas Technological college's bor der conference cagers here Monday and Tuesday. In eight years, the Matadors have won only three games from the Teacher's college Buffaloes, Those victories came last season. The Bison, once known "as thje world's tallest basketball team,' will send to Lubbock a squad of players each of whom is six' fe« tall or taller. The Matadors leac Pampans Attend Dealers' Meeting DETROIT, Mich., Jan. 21.—With the statement of Donald R. Richberg ringing in their ears that the automobile dealers "have gone a long way toward meeting their many serious problems," the hundreds of members of the National Automobile Dealers association departed from Detroit this week after concluding what they declared to have been the greatest convention in the history of their organization. Richberg, director of the president's National Emergency Council and coordinator of the entire recovery program, addressed the dealers' annual banquet attended by 1,523 association members and most of the high executives of the manufacturers' group. Attending the convention and al- ied meetings of committees during he week were the following who egistered from Pampa, Texas: Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rose and Fred Culum. The dealers were particularly impressed by comments made by Rich- jerg regarding their code. He said le wished to avoid any misunder- tanding that might grow out of si- ence regarding the NRA, which he declared is "very much alive." "I have no criticism to offer," lie continued, referring to the auto- nobile dealers' code, "but only praise of the effort of this industry, and I vould like to express my willingness, although not engaged in the detailed administration of NRA, to do all that I con to foster this ef- 'ort, with full appreciation of what you are doing, and the strength of your cooperative purposes, to improve business practices or pro- note the public interest." the border cpnierenpe consecutive victories. with foiw <3AN »I?Ap JEW JSEO pAI'LAS~Perha.ps it wa"s Just a mistake or Miayjje 'he wa,s p^ajining on repentance, but j, jbiej jyhp g,tple three sheets, «' counterpane an,d "-— ^uUts went out of his W^y tp Amarillo high school leads the Panhandle Class A basketball race with two wins nnd no losses, followed by Pampa, Borger, and Lubbock, each with a win and loss. Plainview has lost one game. Amarillo defeated Borger 22 to 21 in a wild battle at the opening of the season. The Sandies downed Pampa 27 to 21 in another sluggish game last week. Pampa came through with a great 24 to 20 victory over Borger here Saturday night to break into the win column. Lubbock defeated Plainview 29 to 16 earlier in the season but dropped a game to Borger 22 to 11 Friday night in Borger, the Borgans said. Teams in the Class A football district play home and home games for a mythical title, there being no division between Class A and Class B schools as in football. The standing including games played Saturday night: Team— Won ' Lost Pet. Amarillo 2 0 1.000 Pampa 1 1 .500 Borger 1 1 .500 Lubbock 1 1 .500 Plninview 0 1 .000 Games scheduled this week: Friday night—Plainview at Borger, Amarillo at Lubbock. Saturday night — Plainview at Pampa. Wednesday night — Amarillo at Plainview. TOO EFFECTIVE CHICAGO — Traffic Policeman Walter Tyrcha has an effective method of stopping speeding cars; he fires his pistol into the air. When tour men whizaed by him at a dangerous intersection, his gun cracked in a sharp warning. Instead of halting, the- men discharged a fusillade of shots that whined past his head. A few minutes later he learned the gang had robbed a drug store. Mrs. Kenneth Kurtz and son will return home to Borger today after visiting her mother,' Mrs. H. F, Barnhart. Berkeley Bell And Hall Take Nassau Tourney NASSAU, B. P., Bahamas, Jan. 21 (/P)— Two Americans, Berkeley Bell of New York City and J. Gilbert Hall of South Orange, N. J., hold the men's doubles title of the first British Colonial Tennis tournament. They .defeated Marcel Rainville of Montreal, and Arthur Hendrix of Lakeland, Pla., yesterday, G-0, 0-1, 6-3. Bell and Mlee. E. Rebold of Nassau won from Dr. Eugene McCau.liff of New York City and Sybil Burnside of Nassau, in the mixed doubles 6-2, 7-5, ending the tourney. Cage Standings (By The Associated Press.) This week's schedule ; Friday night — Baylor vs. Texas A & M., at College Station. Saturday night — Baylor vs. Rice Institute, at Houston. Conference standing: Team W. L. Pet. Pts. Op Arkansas 4 01.000 147 93 Tex. A&M 2 1 Texas 3 2 S. M. U 2 2 Rice 2 3 Baylor 1 2 T. C. U 0 4 .667 .GOO .500 .400 .333 .000 113 111 174 153 126 112 150 156 75 116 89 143 FALt Of LdNGHORNS IS SURPRISE OF LASt WEEK BY BILL PARKER, Associated Press Sports Writer. DALLAS, Jan. 21 (ff>) — Baylor, Texas A. & M., and Rice Institute will furnish Southwest conference basketball competion this week-end. Baylor plays Texas A. & M. Friday night at College station and meets Rice Saturday night at Houston. The unbeaten University of Arkansas baskcteers are assured of the conferenc* leadership until their next series of games which will be February 8-9 at Fayetteville against Baylor. Having whipped Rice and Texas Christian, the Razorbacks will be overwhelming favorites to take Baylor. The Razorbacks boast the only perfect conference record, while Texas Christian is the only quintet without victory. Ln&t week's 7-game schedule contributed three outstanding upsets. The Southern Methodist Mustangs jumped from last to fourth place by beating Rice, 32 to 19, and Texas 32 to 2%. A. & M. went into second place by trimming Texas, 41 to 40, and Baylor, 40 to 25. Arkansas, revealed scoring power by invnxlin:; Fort Worth and easily smothering Texas Christian, 41 to 20 and 42 to 24. In fo"ur games Arkansas has scored 157 points and held the oppostion to 93 points. The fall of the Texas Longhorns from a first piece tie to third place was last week's biggest surprise. The Longliorn started last week with three wins and no defeats But slipped down the pennant ladder by losing to A. & M. and Southern Methodist. Moody, Arkansas forward, and Gray, Texas forward, are tied for the conference scoring lead with 49 points. Erigg>; Southern Methodist guard, holds third place with 43 points. Read the clasineds today. Relieve the distressin symptoms by applyin Menlholalum in nostrils and rubbing on chest. Last week's results: Arkansas 4142, Texas Christian 20-24, at Fort Worth. Rice 36, Texas Christian 24, at Fort Worth. Southern Methodist 32, Rice 19, t Dallas. Texas A. & M. 41,- Texas 40, at College Station. Southern Methodist 32, Texas 28, it Austin. Trxas A. & s M. 46, Baylor, 25, at Bout Is Delayed RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan. 21. (If)— Some 23,000 Brazilian boxing fans have made it known in no uncertain terms that they want to be on hand to see Primo Camera, the former heavyweight champion, fight Ervin Klausner of Esthonia tomorrow night. There were that many on hand yesterday when the fight was originally scheduled and they tore down the ring and nearly ripped the Fluminese stadium apart when a sudden downpour forced tl>e postponement of the fight until Tuesday and, through a misunderstanding, they were refused rain checks. The spectators, after tearing down the ring, waged a brisk battle with naval fusileers and police, who answered a riot call. The stands were finally cleared, clubs and stones were used freely in the rioting but police kept 110 record of any injuries and did not announce any arrests. TWO EASTERN PRO FOOTBALL TEAMS DEFEAT COAST 0LU1 SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 21 (/P)— The brawn and experience of two eastern professional football teams, victorious yesterday over coast elevens, had the latter wondering today if there is anything to the old gridiron adage about "the bigger they are the harder they fall." For thn New York Giants and Chicago Bears put strength and experience on the field to overwhelm respectively Ernie Nevers' Pacific coast all-stars and the Southern California' all-stars. The New York team won 21-0 arid the Bears 26-7. The Giants-Coast All-Stars game was played as a charity contest here, but the aggregation of Nevers, former Stanford all-American star, could do little against the New York players except watch the mount. ,B,ut for one flash by cptjton War- burtpn, former University' of Sputh- ern CaliiQrni,a. 'aji- American quar- ' rbopk, was at Los A;neeles where th.e Bears downed the ' Bibte at tfee resifte^ce 64 Mitchell d ^ Griddle here. . representing' the southern of the gtate, ^ as running to score a lone touchdown in the game's closing minutes. M. P. DOWNS Automobile Loans Short and Long Terms. REFINANCING Small and Large 504 Oombs-Worley BIdg Phone 338 PHONE 36 p«H»ble wrviw «n« treatment. M-day fnarant«« «n all parts. HAWKINS RADIO Leading conference scorers: Player— ' Fg Ft Pts. Moody, forward, Ark.....20 9 49 •ray, forward, Texas....18 13 49 Eriggs, guard, SMU 13 17 43 Francis, forward, Texas.. 17 5 39 ««K. Mrs. Homer Powfell of Enid, Okla., returned yesterday after visiting two weeks in the home of her sister, Mrs. Lillian Blythe. C/ves CO M F OIVT Daily: 5 and 10 Acre Tracts Close in L. J. Starkey Room 13 Duncan BIdg. DR. G. C. BRUCE SPECIALIST Practice limited to the treatment of Genito-TJrinary, Blood and Skin Diseases. Formerly of Hot Springs Arkansas and Amarillo, Texas. (19 years esperlenie) Room No. S First National Bank Bide. Pampa Teras Was Your House Warm When You Got up This Morning? Fraser Flopr Furnaces warm all parts pf house, eliminating hot and cold spots, sweating and obnoxious fumes. Freser Furnaces protect the HEALTH pf y9«r family, provide COMFORTABLE heat and give you proper warmth economically. Come in or call for estimates. No obligation, . . —SOLD ON £ASY TERMS— Com|»8,W0rIey Building f|rc!«n

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