Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 13, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 13, 1935
Page 2
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;f>AQJE TWO TfiB PAMPA DAILY H&WS, Te*fti MORNING, JANtTAtt¥ 1ft,' 19SS SANDIES AND HARVESTERS WILL BATTLE IN PAMPA ON THANKSGIVING DAY HIGH SCHOOL GRID PLAYERS TO BE PROTECTS BY RULES PAMPA TO PLAY WESTERNERS OCT. 26 IN HUB CITY Thursday, November 28, 1935, whloh will be Thanksgiving day, will be one to anticipate in Pampa. On that clay, the Pampa Harvesters and the Amarillo Samlies Will meet at Harvester field. The District 1 schedule was drawn Up. at a meeting of the executive committee and coaches yesterday morning in Plalnview. Pamna and Amarillo were given the Thanksgiving day game over Lubbock's protest. C. E. Davis, superintendent of schools at Plainvlew, was re-elected president and B. C. Schulkey, superintendent of schools at Borger, was re-elected secretary of the district committee. Ususally districts comprising five or more schools have an executive committee of from three to five men. The superintendents of schools in District 1 comprise the committee. The committee voted to allow schools to match their own games in the future, instead of in the executive committee. Another meeting will be Held September 14, when eligibility and rules will be discussed. Another question to be discussed at the next meeting will be distribution of tickets to cities in the district, other than of the two competing teams. The question of whether teachers and school board members in a-11 schools in the district will be admitted free to all conference games will also be settled. Considerable other, business will be transacted at the meeting. Supt. R. B. Fisher, Principal L. L. Sone, Roy McMillan, business manager of the Pampa independent school district, and C. P. Buckler, member of the board, attended the meeting. Coach Odus Mitchell was By CHAILES DUNKLEY Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO, Jan. 12 W)—Rules to protect 500.000 high school football players from injury, or passible fatalities, were formulated today by the rules committee of the national federation of high school athletic associations. "Safety first" as the Idea foremost in the deliberations of the committee, which governs 15,000 higll schools in 33 states. Although football fatalities among scholastic players Increased during the last four years, the commit' tee was of the opinion that the num- i her can be reduced. | These important rulings were made: Compulsory wearing of headgear. When a foul occurs on the last down of a period, both teams may be liable to a penalty. Formerly :only the defensive team was liable. I Revision of the "unnecessary 'roughness" clause so as to provide greater safety for the forward passer after tile ball has left his hands. Another change was made in the forward pass rule extending the optional zone. Formerly when a forward pass was touched by an ineligible in the area between the 10- yard line and the goal line, the offensive team had the choice of a tcuchback or posession of the ball at the passing point. The optional zone was extended from the 10- yard line to th|e end line. Three subcommittees were elected, one to compile football accident statistics for 1935 ahd to make suggestions for reducing thd 'humiber of Injuries; another to .experiment with recommendations adopted .by the rules committee; and a. third to study penalties to ascertain if till violators of rules are punished equally. E. A. Thomas, of Topeka, Kas., reelected chairman of the rules committee, said another hazard is uhkept playing fields. This Is especially true of smaller towns where games are played on hard turf gridirons, the? sidelines of which are sometimes lined with spectators and automobiles. ' This combination, he said, causes many casualties and should be eliminated. More complete physical examination was recommended. Officers of the rules committee were reelected. In addition to Chairman Thomas, they are H. V. Porter of Chicago and H. L. Ray, Chicago football official, chosen as technical adviser. PHONE 36 Reliable service and eonrteoni treatment. SO-day guarantee on all parts. HAWKINS RADIO LAB. in Mobeetle with the basketball team. Lubbock officials objected to Pampa and Amarillo playing the Thanksgiving Day game In 1935 but their objections were overruled when it was recorded that an agreement was reached last year wHereby the two teams Would exchange Thanksgiving day games. The Harvesters will open the conference season October 26. playing the Lubbock Westerners in Lub- .Lubbpck. The second conference game will be In Plalnview November 2. -Bbrger will come to Pampa on November 9 and the Amarillo Sandies on November 28. The first game scheduled to date will be played September 27 with Bowie High of El Paso coming to Pampa. October 11 has been set as the tentative date for the Capitol Hill Indians of Oklahoma City to come to Pampa. Childress will be on the Harvester schedule but the date has not been set. ALLISON ALSO ; GOLFS AUSTIN, Jan. 12. (fl>)-lwiimer Allison, tho nation's number one ranking amateur tennis star", has demonstrated to all and sundry his ability with a racquet but he surprised even himself with a set of golf clubs yesterday. Allison played six holes He carded birdies on the first five and par on the sixth. His score of five birdies' out of six holes is believed to be a'course record. When the tennis "season ends, Allison hangs up his racquets and concentrates, on golf.- . • - • Berkeley Bell Is Defeated By Grant NOTICE OF CHANGE OF OWNERSHIP L. N. McWright has purchased the Quality Cleaners from J. V. New. CLEANERS Phone "A BANK FOR EVERYBODY" First National Bank In Pampa Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits over $175,000.00 A. Combs, Chairman of the Board DeLea Vicars, President, J. R. Roby, Vke-Preaident, Edwin S. Vicars, Cashier, J. O. Gillham, Asst. Cashier, B. D. Robjson, Asst. Cashier, F. A. Peek, A?«t. {Cashier E. Bass Clay, Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS A Combs E. J. Dunigan, Jr. DeLea Vicars J. R. Roby H. E. Fuqua DEPOSITS INSURED The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation MAXIMUM INSURANCE " P.C$ IT0B MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 12 (/P)—The Bantam king of the hardcourts, Bryan M. "Bltsy" Grant, of Atlanta, pounded out a straight set victory over Berkeley Bell here today to win the third annual Miami Bilt- mpre tennis tournament, 6-4,6-2, 6-3. Grant, national ten, thus conquered within two days two players ranked higher than he by the United States Lawn Tennis association. Bell Is rated national seventh, while Sidney B. Wood. Jr., who the Altantan defeated yesterday in the temi-fihals, is America's number two netsman. A year ago, on the same court, .Grant was runner-vip to George M. .Lett, Jr., of .Chicago, now turned professional, for the tournament victory, after the pint-sized Georgian had upset the country's then number 6ne player, Frank X. Shields. Grant, holder of the national clay court title, played at the top of his game today. He fired bacy everything he could reach with his racquet, including Bell's expolise service. Bell and J. Gilbert Hall, of South Orange, N. J., teamed to trounce Grant and his co-holder of the southern doubles championship, Ma- Ion Courts, of Atlanta, 6-3, 6-1. On the other side of the bracket, Wood and Dr. Eugene McCauliff, of Yonkers, N. J., defeated Marcel Rainville, of Montreal, and Carroll Turner, of Miami, 6-4, 6-3. The doubles final will be played tomorrow- LeFors Juniors ToPIay Here The two'Pampa Junoir high basketball teams will play teams from LeFors at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon in the local gymnasium. It will be the opening game of the season for the boys and the third game for the girls. The girls' game will be called at 4 o'clock and will be followed by the game between the boys' teams. Admission to the games will be 5 cents. The Junior Hi boys are coached by Tom Herod.' Miss Doris Strader is coach of the girls' team. LeFors is said to have strong junior teams and interesting games are anticipated. The youngsters play a fast and interesting game for their size. Mrs. W. Purviance and daughter, Janice, haye returned f«m Florida where they spent the ChMstmad holidays. QUINT[T41-ie iDQES NOT LIVE T0 REPUTATION ,HERE III CLASS USED CABS Ford Coupe, extra clean. Nash Sedan, DeLuxe equipped. Whippet Coach, mighty cheap. 1931 Studebaker Dictator S Coupe, rumble seat. 1931 Studebaker Dictator 6 Coupe. 5-Passenger Buick Sedan, bar- g-aln price. Bring your old car if you want to trade as it may make the down payment on one of these better class used cars. Easy Terms O. D. HERA MOTOR CO. 112 N. Somerville Phone 977 M. P. DOWNS Automobile Loans Short and Long Terms REFINANCING Small and Large 604 Combs-Worley Phone 338 DR. G. C. BRUCE SPECIALIST Practice limited to the treatment pf Genito-Urlnary, Blood and Skin Diseases. Formerly of Hot Springs Arkansas and Amarillo, (19 " Room No. 3 fiejQk BU* . fffiftj A dozen .Harvester basketballers celebrated the'lr 'first appearance ih their new white satin trunks and white shirts and green letters, by swamping the Pi-icS Memorial Cardinals 41 to 18 on the local floor Friday night before a .large crowd. The Cardinals, touted as one of the better basketball teams of the Panhandle, were completely outclassed after the first quarter when the sCpl-e Was 8 tp 5 for the Pam- pans. Play' In the first period indicated .that the game might be close and .the total scores low, but the Harvesters turned on the power in the second quarter and that period ended with the count 21 to 8. The rout continued until the final whistle. . • 37 Fouls Assessed. It is conceivable that the Cardinals might produce a different story if the two teams meet again— which Isn't likely. The Price quintet had played only one high school team this season, and they lost that game to Happy, 21 to 19. Ordinarily, Happy lias a good team, although folks flown in Tulirt whose team is coached by Hatcher Brown the 1934 Happy mentor, say the Jacks are below par this season. The Cardinals looked sufficiently potent, considering their size and height. They had the edge in both Inches and weight on the Harvesters, but seemed awkward in handling the ball. The game was one of the roughest ever played here, according to the 3ersonal foul column. Referee Monroe assessed a total of 33 personal fouls and four technicals, more than one for each minute of the game. The first half of the game was particularly rough. The frequent penalties assessed against them seemed to affect the Cardinals. The Harvesters were woefully weak on free shots. They missed 14 and made 7, while th,e Cardinals were almost as bad, missing 12 and making 8. Scott, Harvester guard, alone missed four free shots, while J. R. Green missed three, although he made five. Stokes Green left the melee on personals, and four of the ardinals .each had three fouls cail- ed on them. Scott, playing his first ;ame since his recent illness, appeared to be back in form, as far as guarding was concerned. Irving, who was not in the starting line-up; was next to J. R. Green whjo was high-point man, in the scoring. Stokes Green continued to show improvement. Swet was high scorer for the Cards but D. Shenck, center, carried the brunt of the defense and offense, with Ituehler giving capable assistance. Gorillas Also Won. The first string game was preceded by another one-sided affair between the Gorillas and the Price second string. The Gorilla's won 24 to 7 but the most amazing feature of this tilt was the fact that the Price youngsters didn't once touch the ball on the backboard from the floor in the first quarter. The Price coach said his boys had practiced together twice — and they played like it. Coach Harry Kelley started the following players: Jones and Oliver, forwards; Elkins, center; Baker and Wasson, guards. He quickly pulled h|!s starters and shot in a horde of boys.. In the last period he inserted a quintet of midgets who also scored on the visitors. Jones, Oliver, Nix, each made three baskets from the field. Campbell led the scoring of the Price seconds with 4 points. In the line-up of the visitors was Jack Dempsey whose parents live in Pampa 1 . PAMPA— Player FG FT PF TP Nash, f .......... 2 1 0 5 S; Green, f ........ Z 1 4 5 J. R. Green, c ...... 6 5 1 17 Scott, g ........... 0 0 3 0 Dunaway, e ........ 1 0 0 2 Herring, g., ....... 1 o 1 2 Irving, f ........... 3 0 2 0 Hassel ,f .......... 1 0 1 2 Rose, g ............ 1 0 2 2 Hunter, g ......... 0 0 1 0 Ayer, f ............ 0 0 0 0 Strickland, c ...... 0 0 0 0 Totals .... ...... 17 7 16 41 PRICE— Player FG FT PF TP J. Schenck, f ..... 0 1 1 0 Sweet, f .......... 3 1 3 7 Shenck, c ........ 2 2 3 6 Kuehler, g ........ 0 0 3 0 Vandeyer, g ........ 0 2 3 2 Cassidy, c ......... 0 1 2 1 Bilgri, f .......... 0 1 0 1 McDade, g ........ 0 1 2 1 Totals .......... 5 8 17 18 Free shots missed— Pampa, 1£; Price, 12. Technical fouls 4. Referee, Frank Monroe (WTSTC). ! - : — •' « - Basketball Scores SMARKET College Illinois 4'4; Ohio Chicago 21; Purdue 39. Columbia 24; iNayy 33. Southern ljileth(0cljst 'university 30; Dallas Dr. Peppiers 22. Michigan 24; Minnesota 31. Wisconsin 30; Indiana 23. . Princeton 29; CJornell 27. Iowa State 21; l^eb ( raska 32. Butler 29; Notre Dame 30. Temple 45; Pittsburgh 38. Oklahoma 33; Missouri 29. Sam Hpustpij Teachers ISi^Texas Aggies 2?. . University of Texas 44; Baylor 2?. — - Mi: — ; — Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rose left yesterday for Detroit, whete lie will attend the wtioriW automobile sftow and auto dealers' convention. Mrs. Rose -wyi go on to -visit ft brother in Niagara Falls. NEW-YORK, Jan. 12 (&)—& calmer appraisal of the gold clause litigation .before the'supreme, court was reflected in a moderation of tlie selling wave in the stock market today. The list declined In the first hour, but stiffened somewhat In the last, and finished with fractional losses predominating. Although guessing on the court's decision was widespread, the consensus In Wall ' Street banking circles was that, even If a judgment adverse to the government should be handed down, various ways could be found for maintaining financial equilibrium. In conjunction with this, observers were agreed that declaration of a gold moratorium, if necessary, could be invoked to keep the money mechanism In order. Buying of government bonds which would stand to benefit if the supreme court should back up the gold contract was matched by selling of the non-gold obligations. Industrial gold bonds also wew strong. Secondary rail Issues were weak. Trading was fairly brisk at 666,420 shares, compared with 494,470 last Saturday. The Associated Press average of 60 selected stocks was .45 lower at 39.42. Am Can „,. 15112 110% 111% Am & For Pow 16 4% 4% 4% Am Bad .... 64 14% 14Vi 14Vj Am S&R .... 34 36% 36!'» 36Vi Am T&T .... 10 104',H 103 W104% Am Wat Wks 16 14% 13</ a 14 ' Anac 59 11V, 10% 10% AT&SF 39 51 Vj. 50% 51 Atl Ref 23 24% 24'/i 24% Avia Corp .... 16 4% 4% 4% Baldw Los .. 11 5% 5-Ti 5% B & O 56 13'/, '11% 12% Barnsdall 1 6% Bendix 27 15% 15% 15% Beth Stl .... 50 31% 31 31% Borden 11 24>/, 23% 23% Case J I 41 56% 55% 56 Vi Chrysler .... 88 39 38W, 38% Con Gas 69 21% 21'/s 21% Con Oil 26 . 7% 7% 7% Cont Oil Del ..20 17% 17% 17% Cur Wri 25 2; 2% 2% El P&L 7 2% 2% 2% Gen El 159 21% 21 21% •en Mot .... 138 31% 31.% 31% Gillette 12 14 Vt 14 14V& oodrich .. ..10 10 1 /. lO'/i 10% Goody ear 39 23% 23'A 23% Ills Cent .(.. 15 15 1 /, 14% 15Vi Int Harv .... 12 39% 39 39% lilt T& T.... 57 8% 8% 8% Kelvin 28 17 1 /, 16% 17 M Kennec 37 16 TA 16% 16% M Ward .... 90 27 27% 27% Murray 16 G% 6% ' 6% Nat Dairy ... 22 16% 16V1 16'4 Nat Dist .... 60 27',A 26% 27'/a Nat P&L .... 34 7% 7 7 Nat Stil 13 48% 47% 48 N Y Cen .... 104 19% 18'.4 19 N Y N H&H 20 7M, 7 7'/s Nor Am 36 12% 12% 12% Ohio Oil 18 10 9% 9% Packard 79 4% 4% 4% Penney 9 70% 70V, 70% Penn R R ... 33 22% 22% 22% Phil Pet' 12 14% 14% 14% Pub Svc N J 17 44 42% 42% Pure Oil 12 7 6% 6% Radio 66 5% 5 5 Rem Rand ... 14 10% 9% 10% Repub Stl .... 45 14 13% 13% Sears 35 37% 36% 37% Shell 7 -7 6% 6% Simms 18 17% 1714- 17% Skelly 1 7 Soc Vac 39 13% 13% 13% Sou Pac .... 43 17 16% 16% Sou Ry 23 14% 13% 14Vi S 0 .Cal .... IB 30% 30% 30% S O Ind .... 18 24% 24% 24%, S O N J 62 42 W 41% 42 Studebaker .. 43 2% 2'/6 214 Tex Corp .... 14 20 19% 19% T P C&O .... 2 3'/i Un Garb .... 34 46% 45% 45% U S Rub 29 15% 15 15% U S Stl .... 91 37% 36% 3714 Nejv York Curb Slocks Cities Svc 27 1% 1 1% El B&S ...:. 15 6% 6% 6% Gulf Pa .... 3 58 57% 58 Humble 10 45% 44% 44% St Rsg Pap .. 4^ 1% 1% 1% -NEW OJRLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 12. (#•)— The cotton market developed a fair degree of activity in today's short Saturday session. The general trend of prices was moderately downward, selling being induced by continued long liquidation and selling' 'based oh' uneasiness as to the impeding decision by the United State's supreme court .In the gold case. The decline was also helped by weakness in stocks and wheat. Prices made new lows for the day in the late' trading pt 12.44 for March, 12,50 for May and July, 12.35 for Oct., and 12.41 for December or .6 to 10 points down' from the best of the morning. March and October closed 8 points net down, May 5 net down, July £ net dpwn and Dec. 10 net down. ..————.«* - . KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Jan. 1?. (If)— Total receipts of 178,600 cattle at eleven mid western' markets compare with 141J841 last week and 189,311 the corresponding period a year ago. These comparative figures do not reveal the shortage in beef supply as the percentage of finished steers and yearlings is sharply below that of'last year. River markets reported a sizeable proportion of the run thin cattle Including spme from Oklahoma and Kansas wheat pastures. Slaughter steers and yearlings advanced generally 50 to 75 against last week's upturn with, in- between grades as mUch as $1.00 up in instances. Uei&ts jwid he'ef grades of cows followed this gain white cutter cows Were tygosted 15 to 60. Most ffeshy'feeders *er» ab- EOfbed by killers at unevenly higher levels while a broad country demand CONTINUATION OF DIX IE SERIES FAVORED fiY OFFICIALS By BILL PAIKER Associated Press Sports Writer GALVESTON, Jan. 12 (/P)—Adoption of a lei-game schedule and abolition of thp rookie rule were outstanding accomplishments at the Texas league meeting here Saturday. The meeting ended today. The 1933 pennant race will start April 10 ahd end Sept. 8. The four first division teams will then engage In a championship playoff under the Shatighnessy system adopted by the league two years ago. The new schedule created seven d6u,'c|eheaders over last seasom's 154-gamc schedule. The first round of opening home games will be: April 10—Fort Worth at Dallas. April 10-11—Galveston at Houston. April 10-11-12 — San Antonio at Beaumont. April 10-11—Oklahoma City at Tulsa. The second round of opening home games will be: April 11—Dallas at Fort Worth. April 12—Houston at Galveston. April 13 — Beaumont at San Antonio. . April 12-13-14—Tulsa at Oklahoma City. The official schedule will be released for publication at a later date. Even though L. C. McEvoy of San Antonio argued in favor of it, the rookie rule was abolished by a 7-101 vote. Don Stewart of Tulsa made the elimination motion and- Jas. Humphries.of Oklahoma-City seconded It. Elimination of the rookie rule means club owners now luave" the privilege of playing as many players as they desire, up to 17, the player limit. Heretofore, they had to carry 3 non-class men. After Stewart's motion had carried, President J. Alvin Gardner said, that in his opinion, it was one of tl)e best things that could materialize in the league for better playing conditions, and that he was convinced it would develop stronger next season teams. An attempt to alter the waiver rule was defeated. The league went on record favoring continuation of th£ Dixie series with the Southern association. President Gardner was instructed to contact President John Martin of the Southern association and endeavor to arrange a new Dixie series contract. The old contract expired last season. Gardner plans to attend the Southern association meeting Feb. 11 >at New Orleans. At the invitation of Gardner, G. G. Griffin, electrical engineer, talked to club owners on ways and means of uniformed lighting parks where night games are played. Gardner and club owners are to cooperate on Griffin's suggestions. No discussion was made on the proposed mid-season all-star game between players selected from Northern and southern association teams. . In a talk to club owners, Gardner said the league was clear of debt and had a surplus of $3,800. PERMANENTS Our No Bnrnt pefmancnts are beautiful, but not expensive. No students. Soft water Pads hot used second time. Finger wave dry 25 cents. Hair tinting. No hair or scalp bHrns. Eugene and Shelton pc'rmarients $1.50 to $7.50. Phone 848 Mr. ahd Mrs. Frank Yatea 1st Door Wttt New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop For Sale FOR SALE—Ons pipe trailer. Sen McAustin, on Bovger Highway, two blocks west of Hilltop Grocery. Sc-242 FOR SALE— Four-room modern furnished house. Two lots. 8il South Barnes. 4p-243 FOR SALE—Black and tan terrier. Pup. 612 W. Foster. 3c-242 FOR SALE—1D30 2-door Ford. Good condition. Six-ply Generals. V-8 wheels. Good pnint, new overhaul. Lee Bowden. 321 N. Dwlght. 2p-240 FOR SALE—Furnished home. Good location. Mrs. G. C. Walstad. 405 E. Klngsmill. 2C-240 FOR SALE—1929 Master Bulck convertible coupe. 6 wire wheels. Good condition. Privately owned. Bargain. Small down payment. Phone 220. P. O. Box 1203. Gc-244 SALE—Used bedroom suites $33.50, $23.50 and $17.50. Used living rooni suites $16, $23 and $35. Used gas ranges $15. Pampa Transfer & Storage Co., 307 W. Foster. Sc-240 FOR SALE—Baby b'jggy, good condition, expensive typo buggy. $10. Phone 800. Sf-240 FOR 1 SALE—New battery radio. Bargain. Or trade for electric set. Also good Ford radio. Phone 784. In the "Big Radio." 3c-240 FOR SALE—Few more, pair White King pigeons. 513 South Sumner St. 6p-241 FOR SALE—Five-room modern house with basement, garage, sheds and chicken house. Reason- ablc. 805 E. Frederick. 7p-242 For Rent FOR RENT —Three-room stucco hcusc. Nicely furnished. Bills paid. Apply Tom's Place, East Highway 33. lp-240 If Mrs. N. F. Maddux will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the L;i Nora theater to see Shirley Temple in "Bright Eyes" Monday or Tuesday. FOR RENT — Partly furnished. apartment. Bills paid. 2310 Borger road. Just Rite Cleaners. 3p-242 FOR BENT—Front bedroom, ao> joining bath. Kitchen privileges if desired. 715 North West, or phone 70 after Sunday. lp-240 FOR RENT—Bedroom, next to bath, in modern home. Basement garage 446 N. Hill St. fic-245 FOR RENT—Lovely front bedroom, adjoining bath. Close in. 311 N. West St. lc-240 FOR RENT—Beautiful south bed- rcom for one or two gentlemen. Private. Modern home. 1123 East Francis. -^^ 3p-242 FOR RENT—Bedroom, men only. 402 North Ballard. Phone 351-J. lc-240 FOR RENT—Two-room furnished apartment. Adults only. No dogs. 902 E. Browning. . lc-240 sent stackers' prices up 50 or more. Best medium weight steers readied a high mark of 12.00 at Chicago. The majority of choice steers and yearirigs bulking at 10.50 to 11.50 and choice weighty heifers reach- Ing 9.75 at that market. At Kansas City stdckers and feeders ranged largely from 4,00 to 6.25, choice finishing steers upward to 8.50. Receipts of 311,000 hogs compare with 577,081 last year. Recent advances ' have tended to retard receipts pf- under weights. This class closed 10 to 25 higher with weights above 180 steady tp 15 up. The week's top was 8.30. No material price change was made in fat Jambs. Plainer grades, however, declined 25 at Chicago. Sheep sold around 25 up for the week while feeding lambs cashed unevenly 25 to 1,25 higher. Selected lambs reached 9.75 at {jt. Louis yrhile'good' and .choice feeders ranged from 7.00 to 8.00. ^ CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Jan. 12. WV-Indications that flurried* selling due to gold clause dilemmas had about ended led late tpd^iy to virtual complete recovery from new setbacks of grain prices. Although it is expected the United States supreme court will not announce a gold clause decision for at least two weeks, most market observers expressed belief the bujk. of ilquidiation was now practically complete. Leading trade authorities said that there had been a tig change of ownership of grain contracts today, with the property passing, into stronger hands. 'After a fresh break of more than a cent a bushel today in addition to yesterday's losses, wlieat closed steady at the same as yesterday's finish to % lower, IVfay 99U-%, corn Hi off to % up, May 88-89%, oa^s at Vi 4 e ^ il ?, e t° % Advance, » nd provisions upc^iftnged to, a setback of 22 cents. " , -^—.. .....jan......,, . .. . Mr. and Mr§. A.' N. PiUey Jr., and daughter, Dorothy Anne, 'have returned from a visit in Kansas. Mrs. pllley's mother, Mrs. W. L. Pattbn of Harrington, accompanied them home. FOR RENT—Half duplex to small family. Call 612 Reid Street Monday. lp-240 FOR RENT—Room and board in private home. 515 N. Frost, phone 50?-J. 6p-246 FOR RENT—Nice room. For gentleman only. 414 West Francis. 2p-240 FOR RENT— Bedroom. Outside entrance. 405 E. Kingsmill. 2c-240 FOR RENT—Desirable room for one. Garage optional. 921 North Somervllle. Phone 685. 8c-240 Situations Wanted WORK WANTED—By experienced housekeeper, can fuKiish. references. Anything considered. Phone 503-j. 3t-242 WANTED—Middle aged lady wants housework by day or week, or permanent. Phone 574-W. 3t-242 WANTED—First class auto mechanic, capable of all repairing on fleet of trucks or cars.. Experienced service station operator and employe. Would consider any other 'proposition open. Write Box 288, care of NEWS. lp-240 Help Wanted MAN WANTBD^-Supply customers with famous Watkins Products in Pampa. Business established, earnings average $25 weekly, pay starts immediately. Write J. R. Watkins Company, 70-78 West Iowa Ave., Memphis, Tenn, lp-24Q LADIES, copy names, addresses~for mail order firms. Good pay. Experience unnecessary, no canvassing. Wrtte-i~-,stamped envelope, United Advertising, 1114 De Kalb Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. lp-240 SPECIAL EMPLOYMENT for married women! $15 weekly and your own dresses FREE representing nationally known Fashion Frocks. No canvassing. No investment. Send dress size, fashion Frocks, Dept. S-1989, Cincinnati, Ohio. . .' " ' '••'. lp-240 FEMALE HELP WANTED-Combination store clerk and bookkeeper. Oive experience, reference's, and salary desired. Write box 282, Pani- pa Daily New* go?24i 13.12 in.1l 1929 mutl 1929 1931 1929 19.10 192!) 19.13 P1UCES SLASHED ON EVERY USED CAR. (iMmoliilc Scdnn ________ ...... _... t'hcvrnlrt Coupe ----- ......... Ford Coupe -------- ........ _- _____ Frtrd Tailor ..... ____________________ Ford Tudor -------------- _____ t>imtlnc Scdnn _______________ Bulck Scilnn ------------------Ford Cmlpo ........... ------- Oldimnhlle Cnnrh -------------Ford V-fl Tudor.— ..... ----- - SKO -.- 250 -.- 75 — inr, -„ 85 ._ 250 ..- 85 -- 125 _- 100 — 450 TOM KOSE (Ford) NEW YEAR VALUES! 1934 Chevrolet 4-door Sedan, heater and radio $590 1934 -Chevrolet Coach 565 1933 Chevrolet Coach 445 1932 Chevrolet 6-whecl Sedan . 345 1933 G-whccl Chevrolet Town Sedan 465 1929 Ford Coupe 65 1929 Ford 2-door Sedan .. 75 1930 Chevrolet Coupe 165 1930 Chevrolet Coach 175 1928 Buick Standard Sedan, new tires 75 1930 Ford Coupe 165 1930 Chevrolet Sedan 190 CULBERSON-SMALLINQ CHEVROLET CO., Inc. AUTO LOANS CARSON LOFTUS Room 303, Combs-Worley Bldf. Phone 710 Wanted To Buy WANTED TO BUY—75-foot vacant lot, must be close in and cheap. Phone 503-J. lp-240 WANTED TO BUY—New and used furniture. 316 South Cuyler. 26p-263 Miscellaneous ESTHER, I've found the dandiest ' way to reduce—just chew Wrigley's Double Mint when you're hungry. Dorothy. lp-240 MADAME—Spiritualist reader and advisor. Hours from 8 till 9. 106 South Purviance, one-half block south of West Foster) just off Amarillo highway. Op.'n on SUnday. Gp-244 If Mrs. G. C. Malone will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will 'receive a free ticket to the La Nora, theater to see Shirley Temple in "Bright Eyes" Monday or Tuesday. STOMACH ULCER, gas pains, and indigestion victims, why suffer? For quick relief get a free sample of Uclga tablets, a doctor's prescription, at City Drug Store. • Gp-243 Wanted—-Misc. SALESMAN~WANTED—A man with car to sell Singer Sewing machines. Come to 214 N. Cuyler. Phone 689. Singer Sewing Machine Co. Zp-240 • If Mrs. Edward Damon will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Shirley Temple in "Bright Eyes" Monday or Tuesday Legal Notice SHERIFF'S SALE THE STATE OF TEXAS, County of Gray. Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of a certain order of sale issued out of the honorable 108th district court of Potter county, on the 6th day of December, 1934, by Ben Smith, clerk of. said 108th district court, Potter county, Texas, for the sum of twenty-five hundred ninety- six and 76-100 dollars and costs of suit, under a judgment, in favor of Panhandle Building & Loan Association, a corporation, in a' certain cause in said court, No. 10,937, and styled J. L. Noel, e,t ux vs. Panhandle Building & Loan Association, ct al, placed in my hands for service, I, Earl Talley as sheriff -of Gray county, Texas, did, on the 5th day of January, 1935, levy on certain real estate, situated in Gray county, Texas, described as follows, to-wit: Lot 10, block 1, of the Park Hill addition to the City of Pampa, Gray County, Texas, according to the recorded plat thereof, as against the plaintiff J. L. Noel and his wife, Ethel M. Noel, and levied upon as the property of J. L. Noel and his wife, Ethel M. Noel. And that on the first Tuesday in February, 1935, the same being the 5th day of said month, at the cpurt house door of Gray county, in the town of Pampa, Texas, between the hours of 10 a. m. and 4 p. m'., by virtue of said levy and said order of sale I will sell said above described real estate at public vendue, for cash, to the highest bidder, as the property of said J. L. Noel and his wife, Ethel M. Noel. And in compliance with law, I give this riotice by publication hi the English language, once a week for three consecutive weeks immediately preceding • said day of sale, In the Pampa Baily News, a newspaper published in Gray county. Witness my hand, this 5th day o£ January, 1935. EARL TALLEY. Sheriff. . Gray County, Texas. By BUFORD REED, Deputy. (Jan. 6-13-2Q.) KEST AT EASE Let ijs build you an innerspring mattress, upholster an:d refinish your furniture. Old Mattresses made new/ New mattresses made tg order. One day service . Work guaranteed. PAMPA COMPANY &« « m W-

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