Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 9, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Pampa, Texas
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Wednesday, January 9, 1935
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Page 6
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JPAGE SIX THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texaa WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 9, 1935. CENTENNIAL (Continued from page 1.) Icred printed in the sprmte journal nd will come up Inter. Several reccr-s appointment?, in- iluding three members of the .state jcard of education and chairman of the racing commission. fc Senate organization \va,s .completed upon announcnment of memberships of 3G rtandinsr committees. Choice chairmanships went to Senators Will D. Pace of Tyler on slain affairs and John S. Rcdditt of Luf- Jkin on finance. j: Meanwhile, Governor-Elect Jam- 6s V. Allred announcM apnoint- Jnent of Gerald C. Mann of Dallas 6s secretary of slate and his office Staff. They will assume offiiv? when Allred is sworn In next Tuesday. , Election of officer 1 ; was the order In the house, after whic-h intrnduc- tion of bills and joint resolution.'; Was slated to start. Sales Tax Favored A joint resolution proposing a Constitutional amendment for the levy of a two per cent retail sales tax to liquidate bonded indebtedness of political subdivisions was the first resolution introduced. It Was sponsored by the senate lax program committee and bore the flame of Senator T. J. Holbrook of Galveston. Ol.her envly ones were: By Gordon M. Burns of Ilnnts- villr, for a state okl-nge pension E.vrtem: my Weaver of Houston and four ethers, to repeal constitutional prohibition; by Ben G. O'Neal of commission to regulate public utilities. AUSTIN, Jan. ft. (API— Enforced ratable takings of ' pas for light and fuc-1 and fuel markets was the Wichita Falls, to permit Texas' co- knfe nrmlm , whldl Scnnt or Clint operation with the United States Smnll of Amnrillo today dra fted in eld age pensions, and to provide.:, t ,, islnljon to halt rnormm is wast- ' n. slate old ag? pension of $15 monthly maximum for perrons over (i5 years old. Oilier Allred appointments formally announced included Edward Clark of San Augustine, first scc- irtarv to I lie- governor; c R. Miller of Austin, second secretary, and Pat Mcri'hmd of Kaufman, outside f-oc- rclnry. Mnnn, Ex Grlit Star Minn is a former foo'balt star at Eoiitlii'i'ii Methodist university and lias been an asislant sittornev general since December 1. For four ,-«',:• in the Panhandle natural gas Legislation Senator Small said ho planned to foster this session would proceed from that fundamental. Gasoline stripping plants and car!l:on black ptnnls accused of causing- much of the waste of 1.000,000.000 cubic feel, daily, would be restricted to use of casinghcad gas and the residue, respectively. Likewise, niajcr companies, which both product 1 nnd transport, would be forced to share n market inde- i pendent", claim has been mon- been cliief <•!' law enforcement in the al ! .<rney general's rtei)artmcnt. HoiTlaucl formerly was pastor (if the fiiy Methodist church at Kaufman. Allred stated he probably would i ann.-iii'ce additional appointments I \\ilhin the next two days. | Among other bills introduced in! the so-natc today were one by Joe 1 Hill, of Henderson to repeal the l(i mcntlis eld law permitting horse race be'tins and another by T. J. Kc'.bio'.k c:f Galvcsteu to create a major compinles were .squeezing them out. of biisincs". several years ago obtained enactment of the •.'our gns law," which permitted use of a certain portion of potential production for gasoline extraction and carbon black manufacture. Use of sour gas, which underlines n part of the largest natural ga.s field in the world, would be re- flricted to a portion of withdrawal of sweet pas. that which is used for light nnd fuel markets. Senator Small said the proportion, yet to be ascertained, would be adjusted to prevent drainage of sweet gas areas by excessive production of sour gas. An integral part of the program would be declaration of gas pipe lines as public utilities, a step deemed necessary by Senator Small to enforce a ratable takings law. If it later appears that would not ba sufficient. Senator Small said he .•night propose divorcement of pipe lines from producing companies. MEETING (Continued from page I.) NRA (Continued Irom cage 1.) Assistant Scoutmasters. As your president, on behalf of the entire Council, I want to express to all who have shared in this work our sincere appreciation. "May the New Year bring you even greater success in this great movement, and to each of you I wish to extend my personal greetings and expect to see you at our sixth annual Scoiiters 1 convention and election of officers on January 10, at Scout headquarters, city hall, Pampa," •«•. The Amargosa river in Nevada rises in a group of springs, flows above ground for several miles then diops underground for a distance of 50 miles to reappear in the Ash meadows situation in this section of the state. There were 45 dealers present. A full time secretary will be named later. The committee studied nppltcE&lons during Its business meeting yesterday afternoon but decided to postpone naming the secretary until the applications could- be studied further. Headquarters will be in Pampa. Those attending the banquet last night were: Amarillo—J. R. Cullum, T. B. Davis, Wm. Frost, W. R. Rutherford. Tony Chisum. Shamrock—Bob Mitchell, O. W. Sullivan, Lyle Folsom, Walter Pendleton, G. C. Berkley, Homer White. White Deer—A. P. Edwards. Canadian—Maurice Hobdy, Bill Wiggins, Joe Rsid. Hereford—C. W. Brumley. Pertyton—Charles V. Hobbs, T. J. O'Dell, Frank Shockley. Panhandle—Bob Bradshaw. McLean—E. L. Turner, Charles C. Ccok, S. D. Shelbourne. Miami—Jack Montgomery. Spearman— William McClellan, Charles Chambers. Booker—R. R. Cummlngs, Hsiy- dan Hooper. Dalhnrt—Jack Figh. Higpins — Charles Gocttschen, Frank Lattimcr. Wichita Falls—J. M. McFall. Pampa—F. c. Cullum, Marvin Lewis, Hugh Johnson, Tom Rose, J. M. Hatfield, W. M. Freeman, W. L. Brummett, J. M. Travis. S. C. Evans, F. M. Culberson, T. F. Smalllng, R. Earl O'Keefe,Harry E. Hoare. INFANT DIES The infant son 'Of Mr. and Mrs. E. E: Searle was to be burled in the baby, garden at Fairvlew cemetery at 3 o'clock this afternoon, under direction of the Pampa Mortuary. The child died in a local hospital yesterday. Surviving are the parents and one sister. Marie, and two I brothers, J. W. and Ernest. Mr. Searle is with the Kewanee Oil company. The family resides seven miles west of Pampa. WHEELER COUNTY RECORDS Oil filings for Tuesday, Jan. 8: MD.—Otis Garret et al to F. A. Sansome, 1-04 Int. N W '/i section 48, block 24. MD.—D. E. Johnson et ux to M. L. Johnson et al, '.i int. W ] /4 section 47, block 24. Furnished by Title Abstract company, Wheeler. » County Judge C. E. Gary left yesterday afternoon on a businoss trip to Oklahoma City. He will be gone two or three days. PERSONALS Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Mitchell left yesterday for New Orleans, where they will take a boat for New York where they will attend the markets. They will visit in Washington and other points of interest before going to Chicago, where they will attend the markets. They will be gone nearly two months. John Lucke returned yesterday by plane from New York where he spent the Christmas holidays with his parents. Mr. Lucke is with the Texas company here. Earl Middleton of Amarillo transacted business in Pampa this morning. - -•• Alviso, Calif., oldest chartered town in the state, recently began construction of the first town hall it has ever had. Council meetings previously were held in a school. A many-year record was set in the vicinity of St. Johnsbury, Vt., when there was no frost for the entire month of September. However, the second day in October, ice formed on brooks. The newly established bureau of criminal identification of the Missouri highway patrol is building up its fingerprint file at the rate of from 50 to 100 sets a day. Jerry Paulk and his popular orchestra will play for regular Thursday night dance at the Pla-Mor thic week. The orchestra has been play- Ing regularly for the dances since their arrival in Pampa some time ago. Advance notices gave danc^ and music lovers of this territory an opportunity to look forward to one of the outstanding dance orchestras of the country. Coming to Pampa from successful engagements in some of the most popular dance palaces of the country the Paulk organization has continued to please the crowds. The regular admission of 25 cents and 5 cents per dance will be charged. Dancers have expressed their approval of the new decorations and improved effects in the new Pla- Mor and another pleased crowd is expected for the Thursday night dance this week. (Adv.) WE MADE MISTAKES IN 1934 NOW WE PAYING IE ONE MAN'S MISTAKES IS WE EXPOSE THESE SALE BEGINS Folks there is no room for unsalable merchandise in our store, and we intend to dis pose of it regardless of the Sale Begins Thursday, Jan. 10 Ladies' Cloth Overshoes Our buyer is still hoping that these overshoes will have a chance to show their worth — small sizes left. PAIR Women's Fqlt i, House Shoes We're tired of seeing these size 4's around so out they go for only— PAIR Ladies' Dress SHOES Ucy, they arc hoi — odd lots, odd sizes — In fact everything; is odd about these shoes but the colors, all sizes— PAIR One Table of Rubber O'Shoes These all right for a rainy day—but who can wait— we arc tired of seeing them around— 9 C PAIR PRINTED VOILES We have about 300 yards of 1934 Voiles —and we are stuck. Do us a favor and buy it al only— YARD FABRIC GLOVES Odd sizes, odd colors, probably won't fit, but we have lo gel rid of them at only— PAIR LADIES' KID GLOVES 'We paid good money .for these, and why they . didn't sell we don't know—PAIR . LADIES' CORSETS Elastic is a little old, styles are obsolete, yet one may make you happy—CHOICE . 25 Every Item A Close-Out Children's Wool Sweaters Yes, the best looking ones have been sold, I>ul some mother will want these al— Choice . . ._.._.... Children's Slippers .lusl another of our 1934 mistakes, ive can't say much about them, other than you might find a pair (hat fits— Pair Women-'s Tennis Shoes Somebody bought all the good cizes. Now we have size 3's left—you're lucky if you can wear a pair- Pair Leather House Shoes Here, is some mistake— sizes 8 left—about 2-1 pair—we are tired looking at these si/c-,, you can buy them at only— Pair .. .... . Curtain Sets We got hooked when we bought Ihese—now we want to gel unhooked, won't you help us get rid of these— Per Set ..- Children's Raincoats You won't make a mistake when you buy these— It might rain yet, who can tell— Choice _ .-., They are light colors, but you can use them this s-ummer, we can't k-ep them that long— PAIR LADIES' Hats - Tarns They're lost their looks, shape and youth, just [loorly "has beens"— EACH Women's Silk DRESSES Whal a mistake, we tried to get more for them and you wouldn't buy them, now we are taking our medicine— PAPA'S OUTSTANDING BARQASN EVENT Women's Corduroy JACKETS They are green in color — and you didn't want green— so now they -are blue- Si 00 ea. Women's Spring SUITS Our s u i I buyer thought you would buy these, but he was a poor judge, so we are taking the licking— $488 Children's Knit DRESSES Just another mistake on our part, and you will make a mistake if you don't buy these al— 39c ea. CHILDREN'S STOCKINGS There is something w r o n g with these — PAIR RAYON BLOOMERS lilaslic is a little old, styles arc not so hot, PAIR ^ ^-* * »* t~l l%feT 15' MEN'S O'COATS We have about 18 men's Overcoats left, and wo are ashamed lo have them hanging on our racks. We must gel rid of them. But Ihey will keep you warm. Selccl one al— Nol enough color and life in these silks, so oul Ihey go— 69 VD. 40 Inch Silk Lace Materials Been here too long, you have seen these materials al higher prices, now we want to gcd rid of them— 49 Boys' 2-Pant SUITS We have only 8 of these suils — the boys didn't like them when they were 9.85. Maybe Ihey will like them now at only — 495 BOYS' BOOT PANTS Some arc old as a year, some are old as the hills, SI MEN'S DRESS HATS Greens, Blue and Blacks, w h o wants I h e in , ]98 MENS SUITS Our Clothing Department is pinned down with these odd suils. Men, help us to gel oul from under Ihis pin—at only Men's Silk TIES Over 300 dead col- order necklies, you might find one you like at only— • 9c ea. Men's Leather JACKETS They were sold lo us for leather, bul they look like elephant hide—and pink ones at that — i out they go all sizes— $198 ea. 1! Men's Dress OXFORDS Men, here it is, our 1931 mistakes, up to 4.95 sells, we don't want to keep them any longer— $198 pr. 1 MEN'S DRESS HATS Supposed to be Dress Hats, but will make a mighty good work hat, if you don't do hard wojk— EACH ^v i j 99' Men's Flannel Pajamas Men's and boys' outing pajamas, our buyer says the weather man was the cause of these being here —but we can't keep them always— EACH ainas 49' MEN'S BOOT PANTS They don't fit, but still they were made to wear with boots, maybe you can use a pair at only — PAIR 99 SALE BEGINS THURS., JAN. 10TH Just like last year or the year before, we make mistakes in buying—an.d we have to get rid of these goods—to make room for new merchandise. Men's Pig - Grain Gloves The pig must have run past these gloves, as tliey would not sell. Now we are unloading them at only— PAIR vaiuves 39 Men's Athletic Unions Who wants summer unions in the winter, we don't know, but if you do you can have them at— CHOICE 19 c Boys' Fleece Lined Unions It didn't gel as cold for the boys as we Ihoughl il would, may be some cold natured boys will buy these— CHOICE 49 Flannel Work Shirts All the besl sizes are gone, but we still have size IG's left—maybe they will fit you. EACH _ 49' Blanket Lined Jumpers We bought blanket lined jumpers—and you don't want them, now we have lo get rid of them— EACH Men's and Boys' Sweaters They are wool, and what a wooling the man who sold them gave us, he really out wooled us. so your CHOICE i jw^aici 49 Men's Blue Jumpers Wo. are black in the face looking at these blue jumpers, one size only 38. EACH jci a 39' Boys' Corduroy Pants These boys corduroy pants are ready for anything, do us a favor and buy at least one pair— PAIR Boys' Dress Shirts The best sizes arc gone, now we wanl to sell the bad sizes ••-won't you help US- EACH 39< Boys' Teiuiis Shoes The man who sold' us these told us they would sell, but he was wrong, hut you won't go wrong when you buy a pair at only— PAIR _ UUCB 49' K "PRICES rALK' : *fH LEVITIES

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