Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 15, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Friday, February 15, 1935
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rtgAg EVSmc, .MgJtttAftY 16, IMt/ .. . r : . ^-: v , : Arrrr-^-: - T tf *^ Mit* .flgWfl. *»*»». fettl _ . '' PA Gt M^ ? HARVESTERS KEYED UP FOR BITTER STRUGGLE WITH HEDLEY OWLS TONIGHT . .- . A~~ " ^—'—'•-'' ' '"•' •' r ' T ' •-—• .>.•••..I-..» »• ••'•''-. • -•-•• ••" .' - ...-.- - - — M, , • ,, , ••-... , ; TOM ROSE OUT WITH APPENDICITIS ATTACK tht Harvesters will get a chahce tonight to avenge lost 4eas6n, defeats 6y iledley after alt; their foes in A game begin - tdti'g&t 96'ctock In tit* high schobl will fit the Owls. .It will be the first meeting of Coach Odus Mitchell's and Coach 'IpUfhb" Newman's cagers since the Owls whipped the Harvesters last year fof the district title'. Last night, the Owls suffered their f cbhd defeat to the Clarendon •dnchoes on Consecutive nights by ree points for the Donley-Arm- stfong championship. Clarendon &W Panhandle will begin their jSay'-dW this evening. Panhandle is th« dh'ampfon of Gray arid Carson cbtmties, excluding Pampa which is iWi A Class school. The winner Of thfe Ufeflshdon-Panhartaie Series will Ktfthp four cdimites in the _______ tournarfre'ht fiefe next weeft- <Tnd. The Harvesters are keyed up for a er tonight. CoSch. Newman's' die always a 'menace. The, specialize in long shots which swish the basket when .they are most Had Hedleji defeated Ciar- last night the Harvesters ft*' -have met the Panhandle' panthers. year, Hedley had the 1 best iri, the district, although it 1st conceded they might have lost to ,,ln the , tournament here .if Hayes, Allison's star player, not, sprained an ankle. Coachman has few of last season's stars*' BffcTt but He has developed an- 6tfief impressive quintet. /.•fcb'S&cft Mitchell has been" driving His Harvesters hard thig week. They ftavrf practiced two' Hours daily j IS&rhingf new plays arid brushing up <Sn'''oitf ones. He has devoted much fjme to basket shocfting because the; fioys" have been stronger on tfie defense than on the offense. The S'cbf fflg responsibility has been borne Hi a large measure by J. B. Green \<fith , Mayse Nash piling up big score's iftJseverEl games; ,:'•',-' Rose Is Out i The sickness jinx which has pur- stied the string all season popped ilpTi^tgarn this week. Tom Rose who •Had developed into a valuable first string guard .vrill likely be out for She rest of the, season. An appendicitis attack kept him away from the practice? floor all week. Yesterday, the doctor told Tom not to play for a week or two unless he wanted to undergo an operati9n. His absence will seriously cripple the quintet's effec'tive'hess, especially when, it is in a .tight spot r arid ether Harvesters leave on personal fouls as they did in the Borger game Saturday night. •fhe first string should show much improvement tonight. .They have asquired polish arid Consistency during the week— at least this improves ment was evident in practice sessions. The starting lineup for Pampa; Stokes Green and Mayse Nash, forwards;. J. R. .Green, center; Bill fiunaway and Edward. Sdott, guards.- Substitutes will be? Ayer and Hunter, guards r Hassell and Irving, forwards; Strickland, center. Eornsby Thinks Athletics May Be ^Dark HOT SPRItfOfS,.Ark., Feb. 15 (ff) —Manager Rogers H'ornsby of the St. Lotiis Browns believes the young squad of hustling baseball players which Connie Mack calls his Athletics may be the '|dark horse" of the American league' pennant race". "If Connie Mack gets the pltcB- ing and if Jimmy Foxx comes thru as a catcher, the Athletics will be a real tin-eat," said the Rajah as he took up His duties as chief instructor of thtfDoan baseball school opening 1 today. Hornsby, who will guide a comparatively youthful 1 squad into the; chase for the flag now adorning tfte Tiger lair, makes no prediction as to' the outcome of the Amerfoai* league race. He admits, however, he hopes to spg the -Browns safely entrenche'd: in this first', divisipn at«fhe «!6se.of tfte season. His club finished fifth test; yfStt just- ahead of the Washington Sejnatorsi pre-season favorites. Detroit. New York, and Cleveland', Will be in the thick of tfie; fight; he said, with Philadelphia arid the Browns possibly causing them trpuble. V -, *•*. ( $l»ef Paris Is • WWpped In Bout With Tony Herrera •DAU.AS. Feb. 15 (flVA sharp, clipping left jab earned Tony Her- jeya, ill, Bl Paso, a 10-round decision* here last night over Eugene Paris, 143, Oklahoma City, a was a shade off in his but! easily won 9 of the 10 round? from the Bickers a-wa.rded the decision. f $id Hwiter, the 183-pou.nd. wallop, from Oomanclie, Texas, who Uec- out A«f (WhjtmanJ Shjres thvee weeks ago,, was knocked In the second round by Charlie Candidates For For '§§ Season AHhfcttgri ; fcattjail training ,; will hoia th<J iMsngtitj A traetf and field team will . f sptesetit Pampa high school in track and field meets in this section and rilsti in the district tournament. A number of boys have drawn suits' and are busy practicing by themselves on the Bam Houston campus. Some of 'them show promise and, when coaches get time to work with them, a fair team is likely to be developed, Few lettermen from last season are available, but they will probably be out to practice at thq. close, bi the basketball season. Others will take some football training arid then away for the track seasqn. . Harvester thinclatls _were not given a chance to place in. meets durhig last seasofi, Wft tfc<* boys came to the front rapidly and gave stveral excellent performance^. Coaches are hoping that the same will be true this year. First compulsory epfflpetitlon for the Harvestsr .thinclada .will -hot be until April 5 and.6, when the district meet will be Held in P'ampa. Teikms orfm 11 Panhandle counties will be here for the district eyeht. The Harvester team win riot have to Compete In the district meet, Being a Class A school and the district center. The Parttpa team will probably attend several invitation affairs before the district meet. It is also customary for PBhipa to have 6fie or two invitation totlfna- ments. AND PAUL HILL IN LINE TO HAKE FIRST TEAM FORT WORTH, Feb. 15.—Tjhe largest football squad that Texas Christian university ever had is. in •the offing, for the 133(3 season. Fif ty-drie .pl&yers. will b> eligible if all successfully clfear trie scholastic hurdle at the end of the current school year. In the 51 are included 23 lettermen; 10 squadrnen,. iind 18 graduates from th« 1934 freshman sqilad. Coach Leo Meyer Has announced that spring training, will start Feb. 18. and a scjuad of some 30 men is o- expected to shoty iip for the 4-week workout that has be'ert scheduled. The rerila'ihing score of men will be engaged (h baseball, basketball, and' track se'ssio'ns. Six from the freshman squad Were recorded as lost by the scholastic route when grades for the first semester were posted this week. But to counteract this bad news' .cdrrie the announcement .tha't Rex Clark, backfield. spfeed ace of 1933, and Charlie Neelham, freshman letterman of '33 but ineligible last season, would both return to the fold. Jirri- mie Jacks, end, and Elan Hafston, full, veterans who were out With injuries last fall have decided to play baseball this spring, arid thus complete their eligibility. The big worry in the Purple camp for '35 appears to be the tackle positions. Wilson Gro'seclose, Pjaul Hill of Pampa, and Manuel Godwin are senior perforrriers at the post next year and may handle the situation well. Line C0ach\' Raymond Wolf believes that Clovis Green also of Pampa;, sqnttdmari of '34, will be heard from and He finds much promise in Aubrey Linne, George Malmberg, and Lincoln Walker from the frosh squad. Linne scales well over 200 and is a fine defensive player. Five iette'rnten Will return to.trie end posts and Needham,- a 210- pounder, is promising. Four veteran guards and Darrell Lester at center should make the middle of the line as strong as any in the loop.- . Sixteen backs. .10 W them, lettermen, will leave few worries in the backfield. Disposition of the. quarterback post is a' bit uncertain, but it seems likely that Sam Baugh, sophlomore passing sensation, of last seasbriy will .get the call, with Verr£ on Brori- alternate. Coach Wolf, who is also athletic business manager, announced this week that the Denton Teachers have been scheduled to play in Fort Worth on September 28. which had been open on the schedule. A game will probably also be arranged for September 21. Thje full 1935 schedule is: Sept. 21—open. Sept. 2fr—Denton at Fort Worth. Oct. 5—Arkansas at Fayetfeville. Oct. 12^-TuIsa a* Ttifea. Oct. 1'9—A. & M. at Fort Worth. Oct. 26—Centenary at ShreVeport. iJov. *—Baylor at Waco. . Isfov. d—Loyola at New OVleans (night). NoV. Ift-tf&as at Austin. Nov. 23—Rice at, Fort Worth. NOV. 30— 8. M. U. a« Fort Worth. Dec. 7—Santo Clara- at San Francisco. Overhauling Of Football Hutes To Begin Today NEW YORiJ, Feb. 15. (£>)—The annual overhsfuling of the football rules Begins today at the Seaview' Courttry club- in Absecon, N. J. Fof the next three dajtei thfe Na- football Rujes cortirftitte'e will study the pia-ylwg- <$qdfe find 5 changes stigg&tecl its it. On Monday .the comniittee' through) its veterafc sec- W. 0. fiangford, will make wKfit changes, if any, have been decided off. The discussions will center largely; on thre'e changes suggested By the associations tit .officials and coaches whose? representatives pits with the committee in a« advisory capacity. The officials have proposed that the goal posts be 'returned to the goal 1 line and that forwardrpftssing no permitted; at any point Behind she line of scrimmage instead of a minimum of five yards. The coaches want a clearer explanation of when a ball carrier's forward progress- has, been stopped, particularly i it afffects lateral-passing. rn advance of the discussions, it appeared as though a majority of ;he committee was in favor of let- ;ing the rules stand as they are on the ground that they have succeed' ed in opening up the game without '- ' the safety of the player?, Story Of Joseph To By Ward Sunday CHICAGO, Feb. 15.—AS the next of the series of "Immortal Dramas," Montgomery' Warn will Present the first part of the story of Joseph/— the Coat of Manj- Colors—next Sunday, February 17, at 2 p. m.; EST., over ( a. co'ast-to-coast _NBC—WEAF network. This famous story from the Old Testament has been adapted ta the radio in two parts to be-broadcast On successive Sundays. Each part will be treated as a separate dramatic production without sacrificing the continuity of the narrative in its original form. Thje symphonic and choral background (s expected to enhance the production considerably. As the scene opens Joseph discovers that His brothers have been stealing from the flocks of their father, Jacob. The subsequent revenge of the brothers, first, fn attempting to ta'fce Joseph's life and, finding this unsuccessful, selling Him to traveling merchants alter Staining his coat of many colors with lamb's blood to create the. appearance that He had been killed by wild animals, will be told 1 by expertly directed acting and aided by appropriate musical themes. The tender love between Joseph and his father, and the letter's grief upon being, told of the bOT's dfeath is 6ohsldered pne of the ntpst touching incidents of the Old 'testament. Iowa Pointer Is Gfflid CMftipfotf STURGKON, Mo., Feb. 15 (/Pi- Tom George, male pointer, owned by. Harry Kline,, Fort Ma'disprt; la., today was the gnirrc; chanipibrt winner of. the ope'ii beh'ch' show to» bird dogs, held by the Missouri Fields Trial association, held in Centralia, Mo. Buddy D., owned by Carl Duffield, of Tyler, Texas, president-elect of the national assocatiqp. and Rosedale Jack, owned b* D*. Wallace f, Vail, greenwich, Conn. t -were ; the first brwe ttf show iri ihe- field trials herfe. Laytort Coming Here ,,. . spiirj, eleven times .Holder of the world's three-cushion billiard title will appear at Pam'pa Athletic club, llSVi W. Khigsmill,.St. at 10 p. m. on,,Feb. 16 for the puipose of giving free instruction on the fundamentals of the game. His engagement which;, is being sponsored by the National Billiard association in. connection with the National "Better Billiards", program is a service rendered to the citizens of Pampa by the abovp named billiard room. Those interested should be present .extended to women as well as men., Layton, commonly known as "the clown of billiards" is one of a, group of .seven players scheduled to appeal here during the r .six months f»'o- gram. He appeared in this territory last summer after making, ,a trip across the continent soon after he annexed the thi'ee-cushion title !asl winter. Tills world's title Is no new honcr for Johnny. He has Held it before on 10 different occasions. He also held the world's pocket billiards title in 1916. Mobeetie's Cage Tournament Will Commence Today MOBEETIE, Feb. 14.—Schedule of the county basketball tournament to decide the team which wil attend the district meet in Pampc Feb. 22 and 23 were drawn up by coaches yesterday. The tournament will open at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon. Although a^boys and girls team will be named winners of the county event, only the boys team will attend the district meet in. Pampa. Location of the, girls tournaments have riot been set. Tile schedule is: Girls: 3:00—Kelton vs. Briscoe; 5:00—Liberty Hill vs. Wheeler; 8:00 —Mobeetie vs. Shamrock. Boys: 4:00—Wheeler vs. Briscoe; 7:00—Lela vs. Shamrock; 9:00—Kelton vs. Magic City. Lela drew a bye. Mobeetie drew a bye. The semi-finals will begin Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Four games will be played. Games will be played in the afternoon to determine' the winners of third place if ;he teams participating so desire. Finals will begin at 7.:00 o'clock Saturday evening. ^ Both railroacfs, and street cars in French) Indo ^China have four cla^ges of .service with Europeans jerptttted to ride, first, second and ;hird. but not fourth class, which is reserved for natives. THIS CUM&US By William Ferguson ABCJUiT >«* <§itte fr NEA service 1 , ifo • "AS llgtit t»s air" is. «,' common expression. But air does have ^eJght , . . about u ppuhd, to 1 each 1? cubic, feet. ' Tjie air of the ro«nV In >VUicU yuii -nyw wr^sittlog probably weighs triore than your owu LodK • -'.••..•..•••••••• v..--i-x ' '. ••'.•' •- '• '• • ' . ^ ALAN J.GOULD ^__*~— —_?rf —.— ^— As much as Mort Lindsey wdiilc like to accept the Bowling Proprietors association's bid to make a tour of the country he does not fee: that lie fan afford to leave his own recreation rooms in Stamford, Conn Instead of basking in the bowling limelight with other exhibtion stars, the man who tops the American Bowling congress in averages for a span of 25 years, is content to' remain at home whjere he Is surrounded with pictures of countless bowling "greats." Mementoes of the past and present, they are his coirt- panions. The pictures include such bowling immortals as Nick Bruck, Jess Pritchett, Joe Fllger, Glenn Riddell, Jimmy Smith, Jimmy Blo'uin, Billy Sixty, Mort Luby, "Uncle Joe" Thum, "Count" Gehgier, Barney Spinella, and Leo Luecker. Lindsey lives and talks bowling— and everyone in Stamford knows the jowling champion. Two '300V in a. Week! He has rolled'15 perfect games iri lis career and apparently is as good today as he was 20" years: ago. Only recently he scored two 300 games within a week—one in New York and the other in Buffalo. Just glance over a; fe\w of the highlights of his long bowling career. Has an average of 201 pllis for 25 years' competition in American Bowling congress tournaments. .Atteneded 20 consecutive national ihampioriship meetings';, uflti} thg llriess of his Wife fn.. 192i( forciicj him to cancel the trip to' Kansas ity. . Won A. B. C. five-man championship with Brunswick All-Stars in 1912. His match; against Billy Knox, of Philadelphia. He topped Knqx by 647 pins in the first half off the match only to allow the Philadef- phian tp even the score in the 60th game KJnojt drew a 4-5 split in the nintli fnirrie while Lindsey struck out to win in the tenth frame by a margin of a few pins. In a match with Jimmy Smith he trailed by 88 pirjs, going into the final game.; wnith scored 200 but Lindsey rolled 99 more and won the match. 'Smith, Gengler, and Bloutn.' He topped Joe Falcaro's 278 by a single pin in a match bowled on the White Elephant alleys in New York City. Won first prize of $1,000 in the Peterson classic last year at Detroit.' Relied an all-event total of 1,909 at Columbus two years ago and came right back with 1,838 at Peorta. That ought to be enough to convince anyone that MqrJ Jjijdsey is a top flight bowler if ever anyone! was. DuMngr the last Iff years the average entry list for the American Bowling congress has . been 2,065 teams,, 3,434 double pairs, and 6,882 individuals; The tournament in 8yr- acuse in' March and April hfts already attracted over 2,000 entries eoi-vf - " CUBS AND GIANTS HAVE MANY BASEBALLERS APPEASfi St. Louis Feb. Cardinals 15. (/P)—Tlie and Detroit Tigers are making u shambles of the baseball legend that says pehnant- winning cfubs. .automatically contract salary troubles the following The Ciardinals, it" is trns, may have some little, difficulty getting either Joe (puqky-Wueky) IVTedwick or Pat Malone to s)^n : but their major headache, jJerome H, (Dizzy) Dean is sately in the fold. Paul Dean hasn't signed, officially, but If .He-has any., differences, .with ,the Cardinali., frsnt office • they don't seem to. be of major calibre. , AS for the Tigers, beaten by ,the Cards in the world series, they seem to have not even one full-fledged holdout. SchbOOlboy Rowe has indicated his contract is hot precisely what he expected but hastened to add that he expected to adjust his differences without m'uch trouble. If ths Cardinals and Tigers have escaped fairly well from contract tioiible, some of the other major leiigue dutflts Have not been so lucky, ton Gehrig!, no longer overshadowed by the bulky figure of the inimitable Babe Ruth, has indicated he will not gfg'n at the figure the Yankees have Offered. Baseball sharps guess the Ynnks wijlliave.to lift .the ante from $23,000 to around $30,000 before Lou will affix his signature to a contract. The Cubs hnvn yet t.6 appease Chuck Klein, Billy Herman, Woody Kriglish, Larry, French. Bill Lee and Frank DeMar.ee and the Giants .so far have failed to snare the contracts of Lefty O'Doul, Dick.Bar- tell, Joe MOore, Harry Dahning, Hank Leiber or Phil Weintraub. , O'Doul probablv won't sign a contract with ths Giants anyhow. Lefty wants to get a. job as manager, of the San Francisco Seals. The Giants arc willing to let him pro to ttje Seals at a 'nominal price." That's the hitch for O'Doul wants his outright release so he can collect as-a bonus the sum the Giants are asking for his services. The Brooklyn Dodgers are understood to have offered a new contract to Van Mungo, great right- hander, but so far Van hasn't come into the fold. Neither have Joe Stripp. Sam Leslie or Len Koenecke. Chick Hagey, Ernie (Schndzzola) Lombard! and..Hai'Iand Pool, the young qutfielder, so far have resisted all overtures from the Cincinnati Reds and the Pittsburgh Pirates still are looking for signed contracts from Gus Suhr and ( Walte Hoyt. The White So'x. it, appears, have made no appreciable progress in their dealings with Zekp Bonura. tJetton Grapplbs Successfully In Salt Lake City The NEWS has a postcard from Dory Detton, popular young wrestler who became a favorite with Pampa fans when wrestling matches were beipg held here. Detton is in Salt Lake City, Utah, .where he has several matches scheduled. The youthful Mormon was "discovered" by Sailor Otis Clingman former Pampan, while on a tour of the west. He brought Dstton to this section, where the latter became ope of the most popular and most feared middlewelghts in the cou'ntry. Detton sends his best regards to all his Pampa fans and says he will be back .in this country before Jong and hopes that Wrestling will be revived here by that tim'e. Detton moved to Pa'mpa to rnake his home before it was learned that po .location was available for wrestling matche.s, _. , Use News classified advertising. M. P. DOWNS Adtomtibile Loan* Short and Long Terai REFINANCING Small and Large W* WmtKf-Wojley Bldf Phone 336 To See. mfortably We lpeol»liio In fitting comfortable Qlaeeei M welt aa ttld newest stylet. Owen* Optical Clinic PR. PAUL OWENS. Qptomttrbt F!r«t Nation** *" s - *'- »*— • Gridders HoW To Block Looks of amazement appeared, on the faces of a group of Harvesters as.they left the Sam Houston practice field yesterday afternoon after they had watched Line Coach Harry Phillips puC his "greenies" through; their setting-up exercises ana then showed them just how blocking should be done. Ccacri Phillips, a firm Believer in what was known in the old days as PT or physical torture, opens practice sessions with about 15 minutes of phyiical training, the kind tr.nt shows whether a boy is breaking coaches and school. The Harvesters who watched the practice were heard wondering if they would have to undergo treatment like that when they come out in a couple of weeks. The answer is YES. Coach Phillips is going to have the boys in perfect physical condition or know the reason why, A smile On his face but with no words on his lips, Coach Odus Mitchell looked over a portion of the practice and then went back to teach his basketball boys about the game. The Harvesters were made to believe their coach was the best in the country Wednesday night when he.. out.-Jumped the big McLean center, and looped eight pretty field goajs iri a .game between the Pampa and McLean faculties. A few more football prospects appeared in uniform yesterday afternoon as some of the ex-Gorillas Campbell Will Make Test Run In His Bluebird DAYTONA BEACH, Fla., Feb. 15. (>Pi—Both Sir Malcolm Campbell and his mighty Bluebird were ready for another test run up .and down the sands today, and it was just a question of whether the beach would work into shape. The British spoilsman—holder of the present world record for land speed at 272.103 miles an hour- gave his powerful car its initial 1 tryout, yesterday. It made two false starts and then sped down the beach .at something under 200 miles an hour. did not try for a new will shoot at the 300 miles an hour, five miles a minute, mark within a few days or a week. He merely wanted to test the Bluebird since its rebuilding and complete redesigning. Apparently he learned what he wanted to know. The clutch slipped, the tachometer broke, one braks band burned and. the instrument board went haywire. Tine British driver, impatient to make n real try for the new record, was not disappointed. The Blue- record—he appeared on the field. The number Mid had not been driven since un- is expected to increase daily as the ' dsrgoing the major operation. He boys, realize that they will have to' be ready fci- a hard grind of spring training when che call is put out for the full squad to report. Spring training with both Coach Mitchell and Assistant Coach Phillips on hand will not begin until the close of the basketball season, which may be following U\la week-end of February 22 and 23, dates of the district tournament. Should the Harvesters lose, they will be through for the season. HELD IN CONTEMPT TEXARKANA, Feb. 15. (/Pi- Dick Duncan, president of the Tyrecq company at A r P, Tex., wtis adjudged, in contempt of court by the sixth court, of civil appeals here and ordered to serve 10 days in the Bowie county jail. Sheriff G. H. Brooks placed Duncan in jail. wanted to .find out what still need«1 attention. So he brought the car back to its enrage and the six mechanics who [ircompnnied him from England worked all night on the car. .Apparently there was no need for hurry .since the beach still lacked a Icb of being in shape for high speed te.sts. STILL IN JAIL .PAWNEE, Okla,, Feb. 15. (/P)— Mrs. O. L. Harman. Tulsa, who dis- lupted the Phil Kennamer murder trial Wednesday with her sensational testimony, today, started her third day in the Pawnee county jail, unable to make $1,000 bond. Mrs. Harman, who appealed dramatically to Judge Thurman Hurst net to- make har testify because she had "been threatened with death," is charged with contempt of court. JOHNNY LAYTON 1934-35 World's Three Cushion Billiard Champion opportunity. J- iligation..-' \ ^~n ff Imagine seeing an exhibition and rgcpivihjj instrj this fascinati/g gapnie by tfne/ofc't^e%jbrl'd f s leMiBg'expertff, AH are invited. Don't inissMis 'war '-'""'^ J ' No entry f/e— nf>/table charge—- 1 I SATURDAY F / PAftJF^ ATHLETIC/0 I , JJ*T4 West Kingsmijl Instruction 10:45 tq,jtf:45 p. m. MECHANICS THAT KNOW HOW A garage can be equipped with all the RiodeVn machinery that is known, but un- Ie&> capable mechanics are employed to operate the machinery, satisfactory work cannot he assumed. MACHINERY AND WE lEfcHANICS THAT REALLY TQ GIVE YOU FIRST WORK; VE :NOW QUALI SCHNEIDER HOTEL GARAGE Acre's* the Street West of Schneider Hotel Phone 483 DR. C. C. SPECIALIST Praotic*' itM jW tie treatment ot^ OeiBWo-|Irln4ry, Blood wad Formerly of Hot Springs Arand Awarillo, &H>W Kfo. » First NatiPn»l dank ANNOpCEMENT! Newi Service Between • - \ . Pampa, Texas pnd Oklahoma City, Okla. TfftrH Bqsses Now Leave at 12:40 p^ m. and 5:30 p. m. Direct Connections ~for All Points X North, So|th ajul/East Buf Far han Ever Before More Convenient t Agent At ERiilfiEltnL US So. Russell 671

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