Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 8, 1935 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 8, 1935
Page 3
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EVENING, JANUARY 8, 1936. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas PAGE THREE AtLREH HOLDS STATE CAN STOP HOT OIL SHIPMENTS AUSTIN, Jan. 8. (/P>—Vigorous enforcement ot state oil production regulations was Texas' reply today to the United States supreme court decision holding Invalid federal authority to prohibit interstate shipment of oil produced in excess of state quotas. Governor-Elect James V. Allred, who will be inaugurated Jan. 15, said "state regulations will be prosecuted unabated." Allred reminded that the supreme court decision did not affect Statutory, powers of the Texas railroad commission, administrators of Texas' oil and gas. laws. "Since congress i* in session, it is anticipated ttmt sufficient and necessary legislation will be enacted shortly to prohibit the movement of illegally produced oil in interstate commerce," Allred asserted. 0. V. Terrell, member of the railroad commission, assured oil operators there was no need for alarm over the decision. He declared the commission" has the power to stop the shipment of hot oil interstate as well as intrastate." Commission orders require tenders On crude oil and products, prohibiting oil and the by-products thereof from any field or refinery in Texas to ahy other point within or outside of this state, Terrell said. It appeared a certainty that the forty-fourth session of the Texas legislature, convening today, would be urged by East Texas operators GOP HAS MONEY IN BANK BUT DEMOCRATS REPORT A DEFICIT WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 republican national committee jingled $184.76 in its Jeans tonight and proudly remarked tha.t it was "in the black," but the democratic committee, -despite, party gains at the polls, reported a $552,792 deficit. Henry P. Fletcher, chairman of the republican committee, said the $206,000 debt his party had owed when he took over the chairmanship of the committee last June had been covered, the last campaign financed and there was a little to spare. "It enables us to look ahead with renewed confidence," Fletcher said, referring to the report of George F. Getz, the committee treasurer. to establish a five-man oil and gas administer laws gov- er Ung the state's oil industry. "I believe this is the first time, certainly in latter day history, that a political committee, faced with ft deficit and the conduct of a campaign, has come through with its financial colors flying high." Getz reported to ths clerk of the hcuse that the committee hard taken in $416,695 in 1934. Among the chief republican contributors were Andrew W. Mellon, former secretary of the treasury; J. K Mellon, and Richard K. Mellon of Pittsburgh; John D. Rockefeller Jr. of New York, and Mrs. Sarah Mellon Scaife of Pittsburgh, and Mrs. Marcy C. Pew, Miss Mary Ethel Pew, Mrs. Mabel Pew Myrin, J. Howard Pew, and J. W. Pew Jr. of Philadelphia. The democrats reported they had received $367,497 during the year and spent $301,007. Old debts ac- The Little Harvester Vol.4 PAMPA HIGH SCHOOL, JANUARY 8, 1935. No. 16 TRY-OUTS TO BE HELD SOON FOR SCHOOL PLAY P-TA Is To Sponsor Play; Seniors to Sell Tickets Try-outs will be held with in a few days for an all-:sichaol piay coached by Ben Guill and sponsored by the P.-T. A. All students In nigh school are eligible t6 try out except those who won parts in the senior play; if, however, a student wins a part in this play, he will not be eligible for the Junior play in the spring. This will not effect any student's eligibility for the one-act-play contesl •which will be started soon. ' Some nationally popular play such as "Smilln 1 Through," "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch," "Little Women," "Clarence," "Daddies," or "Big Hearted Herbert" will be chosen. Seniors will be offered another chance to -earn expenses for the Carlsbad Cavern trip by selling tickets to the play. They will be allowed to apply one-third of what they sell on this trip. The remainder of the proceeds will go to the P.-T. A. Harvesters And Price Memorial To Play Friday Harvester cagers will clash with Price Memorial college quintet here Friday at 8 o'clock. The Gorillas will play the Price Memorial "B" team at 7 o'clock. Both the Harvesters and the Harve'sterettes will play in the Mobeetie tournament Friday and Saturday. • With reserves practically as strong as the regulars, the Harvester basketball players swept aside all opposition except one team during the Christmas holidays. The loss was to Al Duncan's Turkey Turks, Who defeated the Harvesters by one point, 25 to 24 last Friday. With only two returning regulars, three subs, and a squad of green material, Coach Mitchell has developed a very promising team of ball players who shouldi figure prominently in the district race. He has developed a squad of fast regulars and capable reserves who have looked very strong thus far. . The games over the holidays were some of the most thrilling ever seen on the high school court. .The Pam- pans played very strong opposition and exciting to the end. Attendance thus far this season has been rather meager. However, games such as played over the holidays Should pack the gym every night. The Perryton Rangers were Pampa's first victims. Dec. 21 the Harvester "B" team beat the Perryton "B" 18-14. The same night the first string Harvesters plastered the Perryton "A" team 28-18. The next night the Harvesters were victorious over the Rangers 32-23. Dec, 26 and 27 the Harvesters beat a strong Sayre, Okla., quintet 20-5 and 21-19. The following week the Harvesters were handicapped by the sickness of Ed Scott, regular guard, but they Ipst only one' game. In handing Allison a 27-30 defeat Jan. 1 the Harvesters disposed of one of the Panhandle's outstanding, teams. : The Tulla Hornets fell victims of the green and gold on Jan. 2 and 3 by scores of 40-25 and 26-20. The single defeat came on Jan. 4 when the Turkey' Turks nosed out the Harvesters 25-24, Never was either team over one or two points ahead. In. the second game that night, however, the Pampa "B" team beat the Turkey "B" team 18-14. The concluding game of tjie holidays was played at Allison. Again a thrilling contest was held, the Harvestres barely winning 21-20. . <»i Star Forward Will Withdraw from Harvesterettes The starting lineup of the Har- vesterette basketball squad is due for a shakeup resulting from the lylthdrawal of De Aun Heisell, star fgrward, from the team. A revised Uneup will probably appear in the Mobeetie tournament, Jan. 11 and vl2. The Harvesterettes have been idle over the holidays but will go into extensive training this week for the tournament, according to Miss Milam, coach, THE STAFF Editor-in-chief. .Jim Bob Johnson Managing editor.'.... .George Lane News editor Mildred Tolbert, Sports editor Otto Rice Society editor....Ella Faye OKcefc Humor editor Billle Bratton Faculty adviser Fannie May Reporters: Minnie Archer, Harry Barnelt, Minnie Dittmeyer, Clinton Evans, Jessie Marie Gilbert, Lorlta Hogan, Elsie Johnson, Leroy Johnson, Marion McCIaln, Blanche McMlllcn, Lillian Rice, Virginia Roberts, Basil Stalcup, Paulino Stewart, Madge Tlejnann. The Miller Just one more word about football—and then we'll forget about it, or try to. Amarillo in particular and District one in general is the state champion of Texas. That's quite an honor. Everybody's proud of the Sandies, we're proud of the Harvesters, Lubbock is proud of her Westerners, and Plainview and Borger should feel pretty good, too. Amarillo had the best team in Texas. There's no doubt about it. But who had the second best? The Fort Worth Star-Telegram says Pampa did; there's room for lots of argument. However, we like to agree with the Fort Worth paper. In fact, the entire northwestern half of Texas had some great teams. We're not trying to steal any of Amarillo's glory; they have enough to go around and a lot to keep for themselves. To get to the point, we'll say: CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SANDIES! Let's 1 get down to business in a hurry, now. • Final examinations are right around the corner. We've loafed for two weeks, some of us have, and it may be hard to start working again so suddenly. But we'd better do so, and begin to think seriously about the examinations. They're dangerously near. The basketball team need our support. Let's go to the games. They're free, and we have a good team. It will be worth your time to see the cagers in action. They will appreciate your attendance. Bring your folks, and then you will be helping the team financially as well as morally. In addition, your parents will enjoy the night's entertainment. ^ DID YOU KNOW- Exactly 155 students are candidates for graduation this spring? This is the largest senior class in the history of P. H .S. Seniors who have not turned In their tickets and money for "Laugh Clown" are asked to check with Minnie Dittmeyer at once? Students wish to express their sympathy to Richard Wilks upon the death of his father? — * Final Examinations To Begin Tuesday Final examinations will begin next Tuesday afternoon and continue through Thursday. Teachers will have Jan. 18 to finish their grades, and enrolment for the new semester will be completed on Monday, Jan. 21. An hour and a half will be allow.- ed for each examination. The complete schedule follows: Tuesday 1 to 2:30 p. m.—English. 2;30 to 4 p, m.—Home economics arid vocational agriculture. Wednesday 8 to 10:30 a. m. History. 10:30 to 12 a. m.—Science. 1 to 2:30 p. m.—Mathematics. 2:30 to 4 p. m.—Journalism and public speaking.. Thursday 8 to 10:30 a. m. —Languages. 10:30 to 12 a. m.—Economics. 1 to 2:30 p. m.—Commercial work. 2:30 to 4 p, m.—Civics. ^ Holiday Trips Made By Many Students Many students of Pampa high made trips during the holidays. Mary Price" visited in Kansas City and other Kansas points. - Janice Purviance left shortly before Christmas on an extended trip to Florida. Rosemary Hampton was in Oklahoma City a few days. Leon Miller spent his vacation in Dallas. Canyon was the point- visited by George Lane for a few days, Lois Wise visited in Cass county. Among the boya who attended tlie state championship game at Dallas were: Maurice Saunders, Mayse Nash, Bill Parks, and Frederick Mumfora. They were accompanied by J. M, SEVENTEEN SENIORS NOMINATED FOR ELECTION TO ANNUAL STAFF This Is Very Extraordinary Indeed . . . The time Is 8:15 a. m., Monday, Jan. 7, 1935. The bed is warm and comfortable. It is a very cold morning. The extraordinary high school student raises up expectantly in the bed. He nonchalantly places his bare feet on the'cold hard floor, makes his way to the bathroom, calmly dashes cold water on his sleepy" face, and dresses. He talks to himself In a tone of happy anticipation. "Gee, but I'm glad school is beginning! i'm so bored with just playing around having fun. I can hardly wait to start studying for those exams." He is a very extraordinary person, understand. NOTABLE NOTHINGS OF P. H. S. By the Nimble Nit-Wits Searching vainly in covered nooks, Looking long for those school books, Students scon the midnight oil will burn And the stiff new leaves will turn. Christmas and New Veal's are all too bad, For soon our grades will SD to Dad— Exams, baskciba:!, plays, and such Are sure to get us all in dutch. We study now to make a show To keep those grades from going so low. A change in that good old song we've made— Now it's, "Teacher, can you spare a grade?" —Clinton Evans. Snooper hears that Eloisc Mitchell and Katherine Snell phoned John Mackey to invite him to a dance. They Invited him and had a nice long conversation before they found out that they had the wrong number. Seems as if several of these "hallway sweethearts" of P." H. S. had a reunion Monday. Snooper wonders why Ann Sweatman was feeling so "frisky" last Saturday night. Woes of a freshman: How to make a pencil stay above his ear. Snooper heard that Santa Glaus was going to bring Buck Tallcy a pair of boots for Christmas but when he measured Buck's feet, he decided to make it a necktie. Miss Cariker: When do the leaves begin to turn? Aaron Hunter: The night before exams. Willard Boff made a Neiy Year's resolution not to sleep In advanced arithmetic class. Maybe Mr. Gordon had something to do with it. Minnie Dittmeyer's life ambition is to see Army and Navy play football. Snooper wants to know why Junior Mcllrath suddenly decided to put a lock on his locker. Roger Townsend was surprised to find among his Christmas presents a picture postcard of himself addressed in some girl's handwriting. Perhaps no one has plunged into the sea of matrimony as yet, but many came back to school with a far-away look in their eyes. Santa Claus is a fine old man, but he forgot our senior rings. Mr. Gordon—(In advanced arithmetic class): Did anyone review during the holidays? Elsie Johnson: I didn'lt, but I thought about It a lot. Leroy Johnson says that over the holidays he forget'all he knew and a little- he didn't know. Betty Bell and Ethel Wilder spend their Sunday afternoons trying to get their boy friends to go riding with them but have not yet succeeded. Snooper saw a number of people gently nodding over their books on the first day of school after the holidays. Ask Willie Reece Taylor to show you her oriental dog, Gustavus Adolphus. She carries him around in her purse. Snooper believes Opal Enloe is worried about something at last. George Lane has a craze for large things, for instance pencils. It looks cu(.e propped on his ear. Enter our hero, Mr. Dennard is wearing a brand ,new suit that is really stylish, Speaking ot red shirta—Chester Hunkapillar's latest fairly puts Mickey Lc-drick's in the shade! Boys, we have two pew Sale of Books Will Continue Till End Of Term Elections were held today by the seniors 'Class to select an annual staff of five members. Results of the election have not yet been announced. Seventeen seniors were nominated by their class mates yesterday. The five students named to the staff will be assigned to the following positions by the class sponsors: Editor, managing editor, feature editor, and two assistant feature editors. Miss Fannie May will be faculty adviser to the publication, and Miss Virginia Mason will serve as business manager. The following names appeared on the ballots: Pauline Noel, Elizabeth Graham, Harriet Ann Robb, Tom Rose, Oneita Prashier, Bill Parks, Blanche MoMillen, Jerry Mitchell, Helen Marie Jones, Elsie Johnson, Harriett Hunkapillar, Dorothy Brumley, Burton Tolbert, Virginia Marbaugh, LaVerne Courson, Edith Crocker, and Lawrence McBee. Those desiring annuals can buy them at the school book store until the close of the semester. Over 325 copies were sold before the holidays. Work is already well underway on the book. Most of the senior pictures have already been made and will be sent to the engravers before 'Jan. 15. Engraving for the annual will be done by the McCormlck company of Amarillo. The printing will be done by the commercial department of the Pampa Daily News. The annual will be only a pictorial record of the school year. The commencement edition of the Little Harvester will summarize the year's activities. Pampa High Sees Her Exes Again Among ex-students here during the holidays yere: Mary McKamey, Louis Cole, Joe Freeman, Sue Dodson, Etoile Sirman, Max Brown, Harold Bray, Dee Love, Andrew Walker, Miles Marbaugh, Ann Clayton. Orville Heiskell, H. B. Taylor, Lloyd Taylor, Audrey Noel, Jo Flanagan, Allen Evans, Frances Finley, Warren Finley, Opal Denson, Bessie Stein, Henry Cullum, Wayne Larsh. Louise Walstad, Lucille Cole, Joseohine Lane, Samuel Stennis, Bill Kelley, Franklin Baer, Parks Brumley, Lloyd Moore* Joe Grlbbon. Reed Clarke, Buck.Mundy, Wiley Reynolds, Margaret Beck, Iris Gillis, Anna Mae Flesher, Berton Doucette, Norma Kidd, C. A. Clark Jr., Marjorie Tucker, Ralph O'Keefe. Tom Braly, Troy Stalls, Siler Faulkner, Ray Eldridge, Henry Will Pullingim, Ray McNeill, Marjorie Buckler, Mary Ann Moyar, Elizabeth Barrett, Wayne Kelley. Dick Meyers, Mary Ann Meyers, Charles Cook, Patty Will, Loulene Conklin, Robert J. Meers, Harry Nelson, Al Duncan, Ruth Barnard, Aleta Barnard, Wanda Barnard, Pauline Barnard, Charles Bourland. Intramural Trophy Will Go to F. F. A. As a reward for their exploits in winning the intramural basketball tournament, the F. F. A. team will be given a beautiful 12-inch silver trophy. The trophy is a basketball player on a black base ready to shoot at the basket. Harry Kelley will present the trophy probably in assembly in the near future. After trampling two teams in the regular schedule, the F. F. A. boys took the championship by defeating the senior and fifth hour gym class' teams in two hard-fought games. The winning team was composed of: Albert Ayers, Fred Hartman, Stokes Green, Everett Vanderburg, Eldred Pierce, and^Ed Hassel. SHOW OPENS THURSDAY J. L. Lester, agricutlure instructor, has announced the opening of the Pampa Poultry show Thursday, it will run for three days. The local poultry and dairy judging teams will go tO McLean next Saturday, according to Mr. Lester. Counted for the big deficit. Principal democratic contributors included Basil O'Connor of New York, a former law partner of President Roosevelt; Bernard M. Baruch, August H'Sckscher, J. Richard Davis, Laurence A. Steinhardt, Max D. Steurer, Earl Bailie and Seton Porter, all of New York; T. Semmes Walmsley, New Orleans mayor; A. Schrleber of Buffalo; Geo. Schein, New York, and W. C. Arthur, Meadville, Pa. A list of the democratic debts showed it owed $150,000 to the two broadcasting concerns and other substantial sums to John J. Raskob. a founder of the American Liberty league, and Joseph P. Kennedy of New York and Boston, chairman of the Securities Exchange commission. ^» Nazis Shouting 'Heil Hitler' Denied Ballot SAARBRUECKEN, Saar Basin Territory, Jan. 8 (/P)—Commandments to force impetuous Hitlerites into iron-bound silence during the January 13 plebiscite, thus avoiding wholesale disqualification of voters, were laid down today by nazi leaders. The organ of the German front, nazi organization, alarmed by the disqualification in the preliminary vote yesterday of an old woman for remarking "I was born a German and will die a German," announced the regulations. The first commandment is "Do not say 'hell Hitler'." This phrase cost hundreds of public servants their ballots yesterday, under the rigid regulations laid down by the governing commission for the conduct of the plebiscite. Another warns against speaking when entering the voting booth and the last enjoins a quick and silent departure after the ballot is cast. Strict adherence to election technicalities, such as marking and folding the ballots, was stressed in the other seven orders. If the nazi voters obey, the Sunday balloting will see the most silent procession of Hitlerites since the reichsfuehrer attained dominance. females to add to your "red book." They are two charming "gals" from down state, Inez Routon from iNTew Castle and Dorothy Duke from Wichita CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS The United States Civil Service Commission has announced open competitive examinations as follows: Principal telephone engineer, $5,600; senior telephone engineer, senior telegraph engineer, $4,600; telephone engineer, telegraph engineer, $3,800; associate telephone engineer, associate telegraph engineer, $3,200; assistant telegraph engineer, $2,600 a year, Federal Communications Commission. Assistant director of grazing, $5,600 a year, Division of Grazing Control, Department of the Interior. Grazier, $3,200 a year, division of grazing control, Department of the Interior. The closing date for receipt of applications for these examinations is January 30, 1935. The salaries named are subject to a deduction of not to exceed 5 percent during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1935, as a measure of economy, and also to a deduction of 3'/i! per cent toward a retirement annuity. All states except Iowa, Vermont, Virginia, Maryland, and the District of. Columbia have received less than their quota of appointments in tho apportioned departmental service in Washington, D. C. , Full information may be obtained from O. K. Gaylor, secretary of the United States Civil Service Board of Examiners, at the post office. BIGGEST STITE BREWSTER PARK WILL HAVE 225,000 ACRES BY D. E. COLP, Chairman Texas State Parks Board. AUSTIN, Jan. 8. f/P)—The Texas state parks board is one of the busiest and by far the fastest growing departments of state affairs In Texas today. Despite the fact that there only has been $2,575 appropriated since the creation of the board in 1923 by the leglslaure, the board has acquired 314,756 acres of land, valued at $3,147,000. The legislature has empowered the board to acquire land by purchase or by gift. However, the board has only the power to encumber its property and, of course, doss not have the power to bind the state in its transactions. At present the Texas state parks board has 59 state parks. One of the most interesting of these is the Big Bend state park which, after completion, will approximate 225,000 acres. This phrk is located in Bruw- ster county and the area includes the whole of the Chlto mountain range, the beauty and grandeur of which is unsurpassed in Texas and which has been said by park au- thorities to be the equal of any like acreage In the United States, having most of the scenic beauty of the Grand canyon of the Colorado. Another very interesting state park is the Longhorn Cavern state park in Burnet county. This park has proved very profitable and has given enjoyment to every person who has had the opportunity to visit it during the short time it has been opened. The principal project is, of course, the Longhorn Cavern which consists of some three and a half miles of tunnels, passageways and chambers open to visitors. Tills cavern Is said to be second only to the Carlsbad and after the completion of the present program will no doubt, become ns well known and as famous as Carlsbad. The second largest in area in the state parks system is the Palo Duro canyon state park which consists of 15,103 acres. The largest portion of this area lies within the canyon proper and embraces wonders extending over 12 miles. A 2-mile trail constructed down the west wall of the canyon has made this section accessible to vehicle travelers. Among the outstanding features of this development will be a large lodge building, estimated to cost when completed, built by contract, $175,000. A large amphitheater in a natural setting and capable of seat- Ing 25,000 people will be one of the projects. ( The number of recreational dams, the first and largest of which has been completed, are planned. The department of the interior acting throughout the emergency construction works as national park service departments is doing a grand work to develop the state parks system in Texas. Without these departments Texas state parks board would be helpless and what has been done is, in a large way, due to the cooperation and work of these departments. The ultimate aim of the Texas state parks board is a state park every 100 miles "on main highways throughout the state. The program outlined for 1935, if carried out as now planned would be extension of the ECW program to $3,600.000 federal appropriation. Most of this money is going to the boys located in the camps known as the tree army. These camps contain something like 5,000 boys. Besides supporting themselves it is compulsory for them to send the larger portion of their monthly salary to dependents back home thus keeping 15,000 off the relief rolls. The parks boards is proud of the fact the ECW program is the only one that has not come in for more or less criticism. The department of agriculture is undertaking to locate and develop the best native nut trees throughout the United States. Strengthened By Cardui A weakened condition, with pains in her side and back, was overcome by Mrs. J. B. Andrews, of Ramer, Ala., who says: "My husband kept after me to try Cardui. I continued to take it until I had taken twelve bottles. I feel now that I am a well woman." WOMEN! Build up with the help of Cardui, for the monthly strain that nature has imposed. Many aches and pains go away as nourishment of the whole body is improved. . . .Thousands of women testify Cnrdui benefitted them. If it does not benefit YOU, consult a physician. A NEW FISH STORY BROWNSVILLE, Texas— How a fish hit a plane in mid-air was related by Pilot A. Casio, flying for Pan-American Airways over the Brownsville-Buenos Aires route. Skirting the coast between Vera Cruz and Manathlan, Casio saw a flock of gulls ahead. One flew over the plane and simultaneously, the pilot saw a fish "splattered" on the glass. Casio said the gull evidently dropped the fish. Don't Get Up Nights MAKE THIS 25c TEST Use Juniper oil, Buchu leaves, etc., to flush out excess acids and waste matter. Get rid of bladder irritation that causes waking up, frequent desire, scanty flow, bum- ing and backache. .Qet Juniper oil, Buchu leaves, etc., in little green tablets called Bukets, the bladder laxative. In four days if not pleased go back and get pour 25c. Get your regular sleep and feel "full of pep."—City Drug Store, Fatheree Drug Co\ Adv 5 and 10 Acre Tracts Close in L. J. Starkey Room 13 Duncan Bldg. REST AT EASE Let us build you an inter- spring mattress, upholster and refinish your furniture. Old Mattresses made new. New mattresses made to order. One day service . Work guarantfced. PAMPA UPHOLSTERING COMPANY PUone 188 — 884 W. Foster FOR BETTER SUITS At a Savings to You! See our samples ... a great reduction on Fall and Winter woolens. Also see our line ot unclaimed suitp, tney're reaJ Bargains. See Curlle POST OFFICE TAILORS First Door West Post Office TODAY'S THOUGHT:— , . FORWARD 1935 . . . LET'S GO, ALL TOGETHER . . ., 'BOOST PAMPA . . . TALK PAMPA . . . SERVE PAMPA, AND WATCH PAMPA GO ... C. R. ANTHONY R. A N T H O N Y C O. r ANTHONY'S BUCKHIDE WORK CLOTHES LOOK BETTER, WEAR YOU LONGER AND COST YOU LESS! TO BUY . . . OR TO BE SOLD? We' believe that you appreciate our policy of showing you our merchandise, informing you as to its merits and value and leave the purchase entirely to your own judgment. COMPLETE STOCKS AWAIT YOUR INSPECTION .r CANVASS GLOVES Boss Walloper Buckhide Osh Gosh. 2 PAIR FOR MEN LIKE THESE FINE MATCHED SUITS OF FINE KHAKI PANTS Comes in two shades, light and dark khaki. 39 1 SHIRTS To Match 129 J' MEN'S FINE "YARD WIDE Grey Chambray SHIRTS With Double Yoke and Shoulder \. 69c GENUINE TAXI - CLOTH SHIRTS In Tan and Grey, Will Not Split For -It's Lock Woven, Smart, Good Looking 890 HERE'S VALUE! Men's Fast Color Fine Broadcloth SHIRTS DRESS Smart New Stripe and Pattern Effects, Also White, Just Compare It With Any $1.00 Shirt! 79c WORTHY! Men's Fast Color Broadcloth SHORTS And Fine Cotton, Swiss Ribbed SHIRTS For Comfort and Wear. They Can't Be Beat! 2§c "BUCKHIDE" —UNION-MADE— OVERALLS 220 weight, blue and liberty stripe, wide bibb, vest and high back, bar tacked, perfect fitting. 1 10 "OSH KOSH" —UNION-MADE— OVERALLS Full 8-ounce, pre-shrunk, blue and liberty stripe, the world's best overalls, made to fit. You can't equal them. 1 49 <s Men's Blue, Grey and Stripe COVERT PANTS -f 98c Men's Waterproof Fleece- Lined Zipper and Button Style JACKETS CLOSE 498 OUT 1 Men's Extra Heavy Blue And Grey PANTS COVERT 125 1 SHOP WITH Serves You Bauer and Saves nu More I \ THAT'S ALL! —YOUR KIND OF STORE-

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