Willa Mae was involved in this fatal crash - see interview

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Willa Mae was involved in this fatal crash - see interview - THE VERNON DAILY RECORD, MONDAY, AUGUST 4, 1930...
THE VERNON DAILY RECORD, MONDAY, AUGUST 4, 1930 PAGE THREE FATAL CRASH REVIEWED BY TRDCK DRIVER Horace H. Cummings of Duncan, Duncan, Okla., Says Train Wrecked in About One Minute Minute After Boiler Hit Bridge— Father Tells Same Story. TWO VIEWS OF SUNDAY’S TRAIN WRECK TELL THEIR GRIM STORY OF TRAGEDY Horace H. Cummings, 21, of Dun- csi i, Okla., was driving the truck carrying the boiler which crashed into the bridge on Highway No. 5 rear Oklaunion early Sunday morning, morning, causing the eastbound passenger passenger train of i. Denver line to wreck. He was accompanied by his father, father, C. Camming.-, and they were en route to Littlefield, Texas, with the boiler and other supplies to be installed installed in a gin there. They came ’o Vernon before noon Sunday and in the presence of officers officers and an attorney f.-r the railroad made almost .'.¡i-ntical statements of their version' ■: the crash of the truck into the trestle and the wreck of the train a few seconds later. Horace Cunmings’ statement acknowledged before a notary public follows: “I live ,\t Duncan, Okla., and work for W. J. McFarland and have been driving; a tru-k {■ r him about one year. La?t night 1 was driving a truck for Kim loaded with a gun boiler sr.d go’ng to Littlefield, Texas. T left Duncan about 5:30 p. m. Sat* urday. Durcan is about 100 miles fror.. Oklaunion. We got to Oklaunion about 2:30 o’clock this morning; my father, C, C, Cummings, was with, me. We had the boiler on the truck with the dorr.e straight up. I had never bee;; over this road before, I had hauled boilers before, and heretofore heretofore we had been hauling them with the dome on the side, but recently recently we had been ordered by some highway officer to turn the dome up. I had driven the truck ail the way. I did not sleep yesterday. I did not see the sign on the road about the low bridge, 1 <!:•; a «low sign. This sign is on the curve turning down Into the underpass*- I presume 1 was going about c-iehteen miles per hour. When I hit the bridge, the boiler was knocked off. The boiler was carried by truck and semi-trailer and wa fastened on by a big chain at the front and with a smaller chain on the rear. The impact caused both chains to breal The first thing I knew of a railway track was when f discovered the "„t, “Slow". 1 was in fifteen or twenty yards of the trestle when first saw it. 1 do not know what the truck weighs. 1 had stopped about one minute when the train came along. Just as soon as 1 saw the bridge 1 realized that the truck would not clear and then applied applied my brakes. After 1 hit the bridge, ! ar another tru'-k or car coming and began to wave it down and then 1 saw the train coming. I was certain the wreck had torn things up.’’ The statement of the elder Cummings Cummings corroborates in nearly every /■•«tail the. verson his son gave of ‘if-» era-h .'•+ the boiler into the bridge and th wreck which fallowed. He said in part: “1 remember passing through the litt .o town (OkU union'), and we were going about 20 miles an hour. There were a few cars on the highway, but the traffic was not heavy. I had not been sleeping any, but had been helping to watch the road. “I did not see the sign of warning warning on the ui derpsss The first sign I remember seeing was the ‘left curve’ ;sn just before we reached ♦.he briogt . 1 told the boy to slowdown, slowdown, ar-i he d;d We did not notice the bridge until we had hit it. I woud guess that we were going about 12 miles an h«ur w-hen he hit the bridge; it. could haye been faster. The impact tore, the boiler from the truck, and it fell to the ground. The truck went on through the underpass, underpass, and neither of us was hurt. V would guess that possibly a minute had elapsed, after we had hit the bridge, until the tram came along. 1 mw some timbers falling from the bridge, and th*t is the reason reason why I ran.” Negro Woman Cut. ] ady Smith, negro woman, was released fror.’. a hospital here Sunday Sunday following treatment for serious cuts received in an affray with_ another another negro woman Saturday ^ night. County officer - *«re investigating the case. toda\. Blue Tag “Cream Maker” and “Blue Tag Dn;ry Ration” is the feed you want. Sold and giar nteed by Glover Glover and Green. 2;U-10e ROBINSON RITES TO RE TUEDSAY SERVICES FOR VETERAN ENGINEER TO BE HELD AT WICHITA FALLS Funeral services for F P. Ron risen, risen, 67 of Wichita Falls, veteran Fort Worth and Denver engineer who was instantly killed Sunday morning in the train wreck near Oklaunion, will be held Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 o’clock at his home. Wichita Falls Masons Will have charge of the services. Immediately after the tragedy, the body of Mr. Robinson was brought to Vernon and taken in charge by the Underwood Funeral Home. The remains remains were taken to Wichita Tails Sunday afternoon. Mr. Robinson v, ■ the oldest man from the point of service on the road, h;.vir.g worked in and out of Fort Worth. Amar Ho and Wichita Falls fo the past 46 years. Mr. Robins n is the father of Ted Robinson, president of the Fort Worth baseball club. Other survivors include his widow at Wichita Falk», a stepdaughter, Mrs. \\. R. Redin of Pam pa, two brothers, Kd and Watt Robinson, and a si ter, Mrs. i’yrd Andrews, all of Fort Worth. (Photo by Clifton) Sidelights on Sunday s Disastrous Wreck Near Oklaunion Show Freaks of Fortune That Seem Impossible New Fall 'tyles Black kid and patent straps and pumps with high and box h e e 1 s# Splendid quality. $5 In any great catastrophe there are many freakish features. The wreck of the. Fort Worth A Denver’s Denver’s crack passenger train, “The West Texas," No. G early yesterday yesterday morning near Oklaunion produced produced a ^number ot unurual features. features. When the news of the disaster disaster reached Vernon, physicians were summoned, ambulances rushed rushed to the scene, and along with them many spectators Within a short time after the crash a considerable considerable number •>{ people wen at the scene. Some came from neare­ places and in some in tame- were not fully dressed. ----------- O — According to railroad < m- ployes, the crash came about 2:3.H Sunday morning The train was due out of Vernon at 2:22 and w.is running on time. It passed the northbound “West Te.van,” Vo .*», her«-, which is also due out of Vernon Vernon at 2:22. The latter train passed over the bridge where the fatal accident occurred just a short time, probably not more than 35 minute . before the giant locorotive of No. plowed plowed its wav hrough a siding and carried two men to their deaths* One of ‘.he freak uf the wre.-k was that the headlight, mounted on the front of the loco- >tm was undamaged. Neither th< i« . nor the electric light bulb wa- broken, whi'- just a short distance to the rear of th* headlight, the smokestack smokestack of heavy iron ecu truction was sheared off smooth with the top of the boiler. —,_0— Inside the engine reb, where Engineer F. P. Robinson met his death, huge pieces of iron and steel were broken and twisted, the hea\y : tee! e•<b crushed in by the Impact, m e of the glass on the instrument panel was still intact. Some idea of the force of the impact impact may be gained from the- fact that front truck c.f the ..fid baggage baggage car was stripped c<-■-r.pl ’ y loose and ’ t somewhere in the wreckage. On the rear truck of this same car one of the wheels was crush* ! in us if it i..n,'ht have been glass or so- other frag le substancc. The locomotive, No, *51, one of the crack p.-: er?ger engines of the Burlington System, came to rest on its right si<’ after plunging down the emba ,merit just east of the bridge. The tender, in which the fuel oil and water for the operation of the locomotive were carried, was upside, down, with both trucks missing. Escaping steam probably prevented ignition of the fuel oil and a disastrous fire that would have added horror horror to the disaster ------- O -------It -------It was interesting to see how' quickly railroad en.ployes set about to restore traffic, A wrecker from Wichita Falls, belonging to Missouri-Kan Missouri-Kan sas-Te;<a:- System, with crews of men workmen ar.-.ved shortly niter 7 o’clock, only about four hours after the accident occurred. occurred. A few minutes later a wrecker of the Burlington System, with scores of men, arrived from Childress. The two crews began work immediately the U k of cle-'- ing the wreckage. Within a short time two Pullmans on the rear of the ill.fated train, were back on the rails. In fact the rear car never left: the rails. With the&e tv crew# working on the wreckage from both ende, track crew« were bringing up materials for laying laying new track. ------O-----Shortly ------O-----Shortly after 12:30 o'clock pas- singer train No. 2, eastbound from Denver to Dallas, moved slowly across the bridge and past the A little later No. 7, from Dallas to Denver, VANCE BURIAL AT AMARILLO FIREMAN ON TRAIN IN WRECK WAS SCALDED AND BURNED I n e s s a n > i i N. Ander gram mi Mr. \\ A. R. Vance, an on the Fort j wreckage. I westbound ed th pas late 6:6; wrpek about 1 was due O The !" dy Vmarillo, fii and Denver passenger • r;s: wreck near Ok la un ton earl mori; ine and one- of the tw ix hours i of the trag Y< Am; Kro ram cket h e re agent Engineer Robinson was an Road. It was. learned from other employes and officials of the railway that he had been with the Denver about forty year* and was known among railroad men as “Skinny” Robinson. Robinson. He was a small man and those who knew him '.aid— hf> probably did not weight more than 1.10 pounds. He had -i good record as an engineer and war» regarded a« one of the best men in the service. — O..— No one from Vernon got on the lay morning, the the station said. T1 ■ re w e re a bou t 1 00 pass e nge r s on the train, most of whom were riding in the two day coaches immediately immediately behind the two baggage cars. The baggage cars both day coaches and two Pullman car.-, left the track, —-.0— .... Mis* Willie May Bryan, a schor’ teacher at Borger and a former resident of Seymour, was a passenger on the train. She was en route to Wirhita Falls to visit a brother ----- O ------“I ------“I had ju-t taken off mv shoes when the wreck occurred,” M Bryan said, “Immediately after ‘he crash, all of the lights went off, and the fir.->t think I thought of 1 was sure I had no*, been was my shoes, I had i hard finding them in the dark»” Bryan was brought to Vernon vas the guest, at the Bailey until relatives arrive i *•> & Ri era! sen ic Mr. Van< about two was badly escaped fre ed ensripe. ei‘her jum the cab o found cleat trainmen crash, Mr. Van ver since . moled t 1:0, 1927. Mr. V Brot herb neers an that ori' at the s. His w one son in, of Worth in the Sunday victim» y, whs forwarded to • d'rv afternoon by the nsey Funeral Horne. Fun* - will be held Tuesday', > died in a hospital here ou: after the crash. He scalded by steam which it t h e b o; 1 e r o f t h e w r e e k It was thought that he ed or was thrown fiorii the engine as be was o' the wreckage by nd passengers a f t < (Photo by Clifton) The picture on the left shows the two rear Pullmans of the fast Fort Worth & Denver “West Texan ” standing on the bridge near Oklaunion after the fatal crash early Sunday . Under the bridge is the huge gin boiler which j;,!Ir!p>;! crashed into a bridge girder, syringing the rails out of line and causing the \■« ‘hr train to crash into the ditch. By observing closely , one may see the dent made in the girder by the impact when the boiler struck the bridge supports. supports. In the picture on the right the huge locomotive , So. 551, one of the Denver s crack passenger engines , lying on its side a tangled mass of tivist- ed steel and iron , after plowing some ,i0() feet along and down the embankment. embankment. Ilnptist Women Meet Today Members of the Baptist W. M. U. meet this afternoon at 4 o’clock at the church for their monthly busi« S. F. Smith, will talk 01 America,” Mr Mrs. Aubrey !•, With a v«.r;t| duet if :i p.- »cram. Mrs. L. n is leader of the pro* N<•table Native Christians." K. Cavne - will discuss in Afrt-a," while “Helpers will ,i :.- ■ u ed by Mrs. d Mi , A C, Floyd ‘Hi lp.-rs in South D. <). l ulton and ter will entertain FINAL RETURNS ARE ANNOUNCED RECORD VOTE POLLED JULY PRIMARY, SAYS ELECTION BUREAU IN rial turns , Aug. 1- (/Pi—Un official re >m pie ted by lexers I lection ad been wit! 1. 19le and < of neer member of th notjve Eng: Engineer Robinson to hi* funeral funeral parlor here, Mr. I nderwood saw that the lower plate of his false teeth set was mining. Friends of the ill-fated man found the teeth early Sunday morning in the wreckage of the engine, Einplo.xe*- hnd not been sble to find the indicator which would haw recorded exactly the speed at which the train was traveling. ther Bureau in its tabulation of voter;- in the j the July primaries showed that ttie ilota! reached 833,041, exceeding by 11,27-1 the previous record of K2I,- pro- j--R 7 vote«, cast in July, 11)26. The unreported vote was consider* ru:'**ed less than 2,000, due from the . counties of Cottle, Jeff Davi*., L ve Oak, Wheeler and Yoakum. Returns were received complete from 24B counties in the Democrat c primaries and substantially complete returns from the other five. Returns from yl counties accounted for approximately approximately 0,253 votes in the Hi.-■ Hi.-■ m primary. It- was cor- dered le that primaries were held in er counties but returns were ailahle when the Bureau c!os- tafiulation, bureau announced it would be ibi«, to tell whether the Re in party would find run-off y in August necessary, until i (>, Harris, llarve II. Haine», l,i::o. Governor- Oe- rge W Butte, 2,&4r>; li. I'., Kxu i. 1,7 ry I John !• Grant, 847; John Pollard Gaines, 82 I,ieutenant Governor Mike H. I hont as 2,lb2; R. J. McMillan, 1, 71,'1; II B. Tanner, 471, Attorney {«enera!— George b. At- Hundreds Visit Scene of Train Wreck Yesterday kin -an, .‘¡,211; 1,241, Comptroller RDi; M r A. Welty. M2. State I : ■ . u'• Jr., 2,904; Kd K Superintendent lion- Mr . R. L Halle? Rayitobi Baker Rea. tnVS. r umilili .öfter Broi-k, 2,2'Jfi¡ 1 ,1 ,.*>27« Land Com W.ivlaml 1!. Sanford. barh Dor st Reck, 2, ; Mr*. P C, W 1,543. ■ hnson, In M r • ruc- Mrs. Alma \\iator Jtrmpx to Death Sete, I4 ranee, Aug. 4. f/P)---Because he had <|uarreled with his girl, Jean Casterand, aviator, jumped to h'<% death from h: plane near Peyrade. He fell into the garden of his mother',-) home, the plane crashing to earth a hundred yards further on, Casterand left » note to the girl telling her that he wa killing him- selt a proof of his affection for her. Aar? OKI, Vat -P. « 1," A pp \S. I). G ¡rand, 2,f Result • race? wert \v I pu 0 111 . proba i 50 ot not a ed itr i The im pos pubìb prima s follo n i Di ir,et John C. Bo t Di trìct. " " B. Rand» y, a/s 10 . h Hil t riet H West, I *■*'>? e Congressi M a r t in Di •• s X, 2ft,7,M. .;U Rayburn, I, II, CH) W \v ¡th Di J. R< iitt ot it- »n it ;22,68B ; C. A. afte hur timi Mis and v Hotel * Thou over N ero os­ acene o a et tea« pouring persons remains from all ri South­ ed to the da;, light i (j j ß! 4 ; Earl B carrying eirrg t, r< the wi take her to Wichita Fall, , ,1. E. Shackleford, an employe of the Denver System at ( hII- dresH, claimed to be the only person on the train injured before before the wreck. He was on his way to Fort Worth to enter the railroad hospital there to have a badly cut thumb treated. ------O— Mr, Shackelford said that he was one of the first men to extricate himseif from the wreckage and to ' reach the ground. His left arm i was badly bruised and his back I was slightly sprained, lie said that j he heard a woman cream. She had been riding in the same coach with him. — O -----MI -----MI dug her out and put her on my shoulder and carried h^r up on the road and laid her down,” he said. “Then I carried carried a little Kiri from one of the car».. By this time I was fainty. I had to ait down to keep from ‘keeling’ over. In a few minute« I wa* a)! right and was able to help with the rent.” ( S. Cropton, sn employe of the | Sante Fe at Amarillo, was seated j across, the aisle from a woman with two small children. The impact j i of the wreck threw one of the chi!-1 I rlren directly into his arms, and the ; j youngster was uninjured. The i j other child, a little girl, was thrown j through an open window. She was ■ | found a few minutes later by her j frantic mother, standing in the ; i weed» unharmed. —■ 0 “ J After bringing the body of j O A farmer who lives about a •luarter of a mile of fhe see« of the wreck (and who incidentally incidentally refused to give a newspaper newspaper reporter hi - name) said that he beard the train whistle and that he heard the crash. He did not get up to sec what had happened, thinking, he «aid, that he bad beard the train pas. He did not know about the wreck until after daylight and was attracted to it by the large number of automobile» gathered around. New•• of the tragedy wa dis pate lied all over news; aper press special dispatch* papers in the fit Newspaper men w«*re abb lr> get art «‘•curate account of the dead arid injured early Hun* day due to the fact that the official* official* of the tort Worth and Denver in Vernon and authorities authorities at all of the Vernon ho«» pital* and funeral homes furnished furnished every aid poesibl«*. On numerous occasions when information information nought wa«t not. at hand, .special efforts were made to supply it accurately and speedily. Such co-operation is always appreciated by newspaper newspaper people the r ation by serviçe■ andby s to th ading ate. 0-— - the Republican Slat# C-oror va -f'% the offit'i'ii return meet;nr Aug. 11 in Browi Following is t.he final ta the Democratic primary: 'Senator—M orris S h e p p a i Roberty L Henry, 170,7 Mit.'tmer, 39,654. Governor—Mrs-. Miriam A Ferguson, Ferguson, 241,139; Ross S. Sterling, 17'v J(J Clint C. Small, 137,422; Thomas Love, H7,lio; Jame.s Young, 72,Mayfield. 72,Mayfield. f>7,i«3; Barry M Her, 53,273; C. C M ody, 4,501; Paul Coven, 2,515; Frank Putnam, 2.53H; C. K. Walker, 2,026, L e a tenant Governor— Sterling P. Strong, 176,105; Edgar Witt, 171.553 ; J D. Parnell, 116,136; Ja r.i*. 1*. Rog era, 84,101; H. L, Darwin, 75.7<5'.*; Virgil t. Arnold 42,994, J. F. Hair, 41,995. Attorney General—James V. A!lr- !, Robert L. Bobbitt, 2511,10-, Cecil Storey, 121,295; Krnest Becker, 71.432. Comptroller—George II. f.heppard, 169.386; Arthur L Mi;:?., 23»;. 13". State Treasurer—-John I.. Da.’ •, 219,*16; Charley Lockhart, 181,ISO; J R. Ball, 117,533; Walter <" Clark, 91,374; Kd. A. Christian, b7,<r,t6. Commissioner of Agrieulture—J. K. McDonald, 1S5.510; A. H. King, 136, 242; Robert A. Freeman, 120,357; R M. West, 79,392; H. I, Mad-lu*, 79, 154; Edwin W alter, 67,139. Land Commissioner—J. H. Wa ker, 379,172; G. E. Johnton, 189,575; Jok- k f W, Barks, 106,443. Railroad Commissioner — Pat M. Neff, 359,668; W, Gregory Hatcher, 171,570; H. O. Johnson, 10*',932; Nat Patton, 93^s!8. Supreme Court Chief' Justice —C. M. f ureton, 136,000; Covey C. Thomas, Thomas, 259,267. RepublP-an primary results were j tabulated a* follow*: Senator—Doran j. Hae»ly, 1,050; John M 2 15H. Ninth Di«t ••'•.6, Leo C. Tenth D¡ 22 110; 11 a rr W. Hornsby Tiiirt* 'Jii’h ¡iam», 15,KOI W. D. M.: Fi Smith, tel Fo«rt*“ut.f Harry Wur ( has- , 196. Fifteenth rar, I.)*- inori (hu n, i.i L, R J. J. j \ temperature of 111 degrees, continuing continuing in Vernon from 10 o’clock I Sunday morning to 3 o’clock in the. afternoon, failed to stop thousands of curious citi/.ens of Northwest I exa* in rushing to Vernon and Oklaunion Oklaunion to view the wreckage of the Houthbound F. W. <fc D. C. railway pnssengr train No. 6. eiight miles en-tt of town. Large i/rn up« of people had jrath ere-I at the scene of the wreak at | th» underpass eight miles east of Ri ar i, j Vermm within a few hours aft»>r the ¡accident. State and local traffic of- fii-ers had their hands full in hand- jlinii the crowd and in keeping high- na!jv,;,y traffic moving. Much traffic j wa- detoured south of Oklaunion. Jr., | Attracted by the tragedy which 'took t.w o lives and injured more 5fi. than a »core of pa* cheers, stea ls r,i L. streams of th« curious climbed |through over and around the wrcck* nets, j erl coach I-* and engtrie. Hay Automobiles from Childress, Quan- j ah, < htll c -t ho Thai a Crowell, Seymour Seymour and other cities were checked pas ■ mg through Vernon throughout the day Ab- ut a score of automobiles automobiles were parked near the scene of the wrick at, |0 o’clock Sunday ni^bt. Pepkins Tm w r lake G >mtany BOYS’ DRESS OXFORDS li­ ria r 7,183: 24, i !, t- J. I’ . Nolan il, C, G R. D ine, l Buchanan, ft,*70; John Human, 640 G ntt n W I r tin, 11, • ; John Le strict , «.99; R> an ) Je Johf N. Gar- : A. ! 32 j H. I ph; i 03 • i 18: himp !.i ft e* E. Ti r , nt (Re Booh De L. B E. E. Mi rkhead, >1 W aldn A. :> nr* 41,6 B1 H n t 300. Eighteenti 67,313; Jam Returns i Civil Appea Distr O. Cade, Mavin 14,91 i a L P, 19,- Jorjes, GDI th D Will ith ,*t—Ji J A. for Court of were as foi ■ r Seller*, 17,- P. A b-.x an- ord, 29,331. Railroad V ete ran Dies Galveston, Aug. It •.P;-- Frank Merritt, Merritt, 74, for ntnrs than ¿‘1 years chief engineer of the Gulf, Colorado and Santa F> ru.lway, died suddenly yesterday yesterday at hi* home h*-t*-. He had been in the employ of the Santa Fe for almo? t, 5(i years. local Delegates at Short Course Make Return Trip ! J ne* and John Smith of the i herwood boya 4 H club of North i W ilbarger County returned liorne bin bay after attending the le^;..?, ^ A. & M. College annual »hört course 'a*t we p k, They wer® aceompamod t-y R. 1. L. Pattillo, County Agent. . Th« Wilbarger County boy» won j third ¡n the terra- ing team cont«*.t j at the College. j N:n* women and Ihre« gtrls wi!h i Mi s Dons Leggitt, horne agent, at* jtendtd the short course and have ' ¡return« ' horne. i The women and girljs attending the > ■hört, courso iticluded Mr- M. M | Dunson of the Northftidw club, Mrs. 1 i W. L, Martin of the Southwest club, 1 Mrs. W. H. Johnson of W< t Ver j non, 'Mr .. J. J Rose - f Haney, M s* ¡Ine/, La» lis. M « Martha DonKrc:-. and ] Mre* Nevtt Lawlia of Eiliott, Mr«, H.; jlf. ba he rer of Fargo, Mrs. C. H. Pr ■-.» Iof Haney, Mrs. C.dyde Smitb of ti- ! I vtt, Mrs. L. E. Phipp» of Farmer* «Valley, and Mrs. Roy Hoffman of the South weit club. 'I he f - -1 night game in ’ ht N! w : York metropolitan drstrict at Jersey Jersey City in the International teagu», (drew 12,000 perioriH, a near re cord. Ma(ii> of smooth, black leather, blurher style, solid leather throughout, rubber hft'ls. A sturdy oxford with plenty of Htylf the* boy,- will like. Ideal tor Dross and school wear. Sizes 12 in little bov.-;’ to 51*- in it largtr irnir bov The, HOW ONE WOMAN LOST 20 POUNDS OF FAT Lost Her Double Chin _ ; Lost Her Prominent Hips PILE SUFFERERS| vfi»,hn*S8 You can only get quick and perma* i Gained in \ ivaeloaanes» rent relief by removing the eau&e— - Gained a Shapely Figure congestion of blood in the lower j If you’re fat -remove the came! bowel and a weakening of the part#.) KRUSCHKN SALTS contain the 6 Nothing but an internal medicine [mineral -its can do this—that’s why cutting and ; glands and m r salves fail. Dr, J. 3. Leonhardi dis-jtion properly, covered a real internal Pile remedy.! When your After prescribing it for 1000 patients : perform their with success in 960 cages, he named { bowel* and k jit HEM-ROID. Druggists everywhere' that waste naterial- before you rea- ,JU. '<a*.e the dealer *■ guarantee, | r.ow *el! t, and The Vernon Drug Ibse it— you’re growing hideously fat! with the manufacturer* behind them {Stor* guarantees money-hack if j Take half a teaspoonfui of KRUS* in B.ue Tag product--, fry us and : HEM-ROID does not e»d Files In ! CHEN SALTS in a glass of hot water see, Glover and Green, 23-1-lOcJany form.—Adv, ¡every monuag—exweis® regularly— Auto Rffc'ixiralIon H. E. Unger, Chevrolet sedan. Vtki E. Thrash, Chevrolet coach. Mrs. John Wiederander», Ford tu* or iedan. have the your body organ*, «» mu-’ have to func- • organs fail to work correctly—your Ineys can’t throw off do not overeat and -in 3 week* get - n th<- scales and note how i.-.any pounds of f«f have vanished. Notice also that you have gained in energy - your skin is clearer- ■ your eyes «.park;« with glorious health—you feel younger in body keener keener in mind. KRLfSrHEN will give any fat person a joyous surprise. surprise. Get an fe.V- bottle of KRUSCHLN SALTS at The Vernon Drug store and Sewell Corner Drug Store,— (lasts' 4 week«). If even this first bottle j doesn't convince you this is the j easiest, safetit and surest way to lose j fat—if you don’t feel a superb im- j provement in health so gloriously j energetic — vigorously alive — your money gladly returned.— $ 36.80 Chicago And H* Every Thursday and Friday during July and August, HALF 1 ARE FOR CHILDREN' For Additional Information Ask The Frisco Agent INSURANCE Fire-Lifc-Tornado-HaU Automobile-* Accident HeaIth--Bondis-Plate Glass Kp. M. HANEY

Clipped from
  1. The Vernon Daily Record,
  2. 04 Aug 1930, Mon,
  3. Page 3

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  • Willa Mae was involved in this fatal crash - see interview

    dewquinn – 02 Feb 2014

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