Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 14, 1935 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Monday, January 14, 1935
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MOttOAY EVENING, JANUARY 14, 1936. fMS l»AMi>A DAILY NEWS, Pampa, fexaa PAGE BGKGfiR BOYS WILL BE HERE SATURDAY NIGHT Amarillo and Borger will provide opposition for the Harvesters this week-end. The third opponent. of the week has not besn named, al- T thoqgH : ah attempt is being made • to get Shamrock to play here. The Harvesters will go to Am- arillc) "Thursday night to open the Class A mythical championship series. On Saturday night, the Borger Bulldogs will corns to Pampa for the second game of the scries There being no distinction between Class A and Class B schools in basketball,- schools in the District 1 Class A football region play home and home series for the mythical Class A championship. Borger has a strong team in the making 1 . Amarillo has not been practicing long tout has shown a world of promise. Strength of Plainvicw and •lAibbock Is unknown. • The Harvester-Bulldog game hero -Saturday night will be preceded by ft game between two midget teams •'.to be called at 7:30 o'clock. Admission b> the two affrays will be 25 tCerits for adults and 10 cents for students. ' : Oo'aoh:X>dus Mitchell's Harvest- vers won the Mobeetic Invitation tournament Saturday, taking a •tme'-polnt Victory from Allison. The Harvesters aiid Allison have met .Idur times this season with three victories going to the Harvesters, ..two of them by one-point margins and thg other by three points. Allison won from the Harvesters by one point in the Miami tourna- ; ment. •• The Harvesters drew a bye in 'the first round of play. They de. Seated Lakeview Saturday morning • 28 to 30, with Captain J. B. Green •.scoring 18 points. On Saturday afternoon, Shamrock went down be; fore the Harvesters 30 to 26 in a well played game. The final game, .started at 10 o'clock Saturday night, saw the Harvesters down Allison 26 to 25. . -Trailing by 10 points going into the fourth quarter, Allison started looping, long overhand shots that found .the basket 'and before the .final whistle, seven long loopers had swishefl 'through the basket and Allison was trailing by only one point. The' Allison guarding was at its »best in the final quarter when the .-Harvesters were held to four points. With Allison trailing by one •point and only a few seconds to play, a mad scramble for the ball was under way near the Pampa basket When Captain Green tied up the ball. Allison called for time out -- but the Harvesters took advantage of the, rest. 'They went into a huddle and.someone remembered Red Hays' ability to snag passes and tip- offs and shoot one-handed. Something had to be done to keep Hays from getting Hie ball. Then came the idea and when play was resumed Green smashed the ball to the opposite end of the floor. Before Allison could recover and work the ball up the floor, the final whistls had blown. J. R. Green and Bill Dunaway played outstanding basketball during the tournament. Mayse Nash, wb,o replaced Irving in the starting/ lineup against Allison after Irving had played fast ball in the previous two games, gave one of his ibest exhibitions of the season. The Mitchellmen showed improved basketball in all games. . The Pampa Harvesterettes defeated. 'Samnorwood in the first ; round of play. They drew Allison in '•the secpnd round and were defeat- e, 30 to 11. ' Baer's Latest Help Kidneys ••A. II popriy functioning Kidneys and •'V -Bladder make you euffer from Getting Up Nights. Nervousness, Rheumatic ^ PfllnB, .Stiffness. Burning, Smarting:, • Itching, or Acidity try tho guaranteed "-..>«•'., Prescription Cyetwc (Sins-to*) —Must 'fix you up or money back.Onlyr J ' i«. CLASS USED CABS Coupe, extra clean. Sedan, DeLuxc equipped. ^ Cpaoh, mighty cheap. 1931 'Studoba,ker Dictator 8 Coupe, rdrnWe seat. 4931 StMdflbakorDiotator G Coupe. 5-PaS§fcnJ!5<!r Puick Sedan, biu-- j$n price. Brto|r "fifw old ear If you want to ite^pjb j»s U may make the down jj^yment on one of these better class used cars. : -'.' Easy Terms O. I), ,-jCERB MOTOR CO. 112 N. Spraervjlle Phone 977 .' .,;ijlEST AT EASE i t.et .' jiB^ -build you an inner- : spring mattress, upholster and ' , your furniture. \ ;OJd Miatteesses rqade . New mattresses made ' to > order. One day service . guafahjifced. PAMPA COMPANY Phone 188 — 824 W. Faster • DR, G. C, BRUCE SPECIALIST Practice limited to the treatffiewt $( Gertto-lMnary, Diseases. r mt fcansas and Amarillo, Texas. (19 year? fcx^erieuoc) Bootn No. S Another love had entered the romance-spangled life of Max Baer, Betty Dumbris, ex-Follies beauty and estranged wife of Murray Mayer, New Yorker, being the latent to captivate the larruping Lothario, Broadway hears. Max is caffcr to marry her when she can get a divorce, his friends say. IMiss Dumbris is shown here as she won her stage fleblit. Terry Confi Best Since 1932 NEW YORK, Jan. 14. (/P)—Old Father Time looms as the big: question mark in the 1935 flag changes of the New York Giants. If the man .with the scythe deals gently with Bill Terry's aging infield, Polo Grounds customers believe their favorites will be in or around the front all the way. Terry means it when he says his current model will be his best since he took over the reins in 1932, but some of the less optimistic shake their heads when they glance at the ages of the infielders. Dick Bnrtel, who coinos over from the Phillies to play short, is the only member of the inner defense under 30 years old. He is 27. Terry, the dean of the quartet, is 3G. Hughey Critz will be 35 in September and Travis Jackson Is rearing his 32nd birthday. "That's nonsense," scoffs Terry. "None of us is as young or as spry as wo once were but-we can, get around pretty well and I don't look for any one infielder to slip noticeably next summer. "As for myself, I don't get the kiek out of playing ball I once did and it tires me quickly, but I figure I can play a passable first base for another season or two if some kid doesn't come along and run me off •my job." Although the Giant boss realizes a ball player's legs usually fail him long before his eye dims or his arm loses its snap, he is so confident his veterans will again come through and be in the thick of a three- club race with the Cards and Cubs that he is making no effort during the off-season to replace either Jackson or Critz at least next season. Jack No Cousin, Dizzy Declares ST. LOUIS, Jan. 14 (IP)— If Jack Dean, recently signed by the St. Browns, is a cousin of Dizzy and Paul, the Cardinals' "pitching Deans" he'll have to prove it to Dizzy. The following telegram was received by a St. Louis newspaper last night: "Jack Dean absolutely no relationship to inc. Never heard of him before 1934, immediately after the world series. Me ai)d Paul are the only pitching Deans. He can't talk liis way into the big leagues and get by on my reputation. He's got to be able to pitch. Give my regards to Hornsby, the big semi-pro. Dizzy Dean." Wood, McCauliff Take Miami Cup MIAMI, Pla., Jan. 14. (£0—Trophies symbolic of 'the doubles championship of the third annual Miami Biltmo^e tennis tournament were awarded Sidney B. Wood Jr., and Dr. Eugene McCauliff, both of Ne\v York, today. Wood and Dr. McCaullff defeated J. Gilbert Hall of South Orange, N. J., and Berkeley Bell of New York 6-3, 6-4, 1-6, 6-3, in yesterday's finals. Bryan M. Grant Jr., of Atlanta gained a leg on the Henry L. Doherty cup-by his victory Saturday over Bell in the singles finals. Grant won 6'4, 6^2, 6-3. ,...~..jijf.. ... North OarQlina claims its f{un,o,us highway N,o. 10, a stretch pi cpn,- crete that extends 600 miles from o.n,e end of the comjnpnwealth to .the other. Is ttie longest -unbroken state road in the United states. Italians Lead Old Masters in Los Angeles Open LOS ANGELES COUNTRY CLUB, t/ds Angeles, Jan. 14. (#>— The old masters of golf were trailing the youngsters as the third round of the Los Angeles open got under way "today. Vic Ghezzi, Neal, N. J., added a 71 In the. second round Sunday to his first round of 68 and moVed Out in front of the crack field with a 36 hole total of 139. Johnny Revoltft, Milwaukee, Wis., Was on his heels with a total of 140, a 72 yesterday added to a Saturday 68. These 23-year-cid Italian boys faced the gruelling final 36 holes today with some of the best shot makers in the business trying to blast them from the pinnacle. Willie Goggin, San Francisco pro- was in third place with 70-71—141, and Al Krueger, Bclolt, Wis., a baseball pitcher turned golfer, coupled a pair of 71s fls did Paul Bun'yan, diminutive P. G. A. champion. Gene Sarazen scored another 72 and at 144 was in the best position of the old guard of golf. Cage Standings Conference Standings Team— W,L. Pet. Pts. Op. Texas 3 0 1.000 106 80 Arkansas 2 0 1.000 68 49 Bayor 1 i .500 50 70 Rice .; 1 2 .333 95100 T. C. U 0 1 .000 21 24 A. & M 0 1 .000 32 46 S. M. U 0 2 .000 62 65 Games This Week Monday—Rice vs. T. C. V., at Port Worth. • Tuesday—Rice vs. S. M. U., at Dallas. Wednesday Texas vs. A. & M., at College Station. Friday—Arkansas vs. T. C. U., at Fort Worth. Saturday—Arkansas vs. T. C. U., at Fort Worth; S. M. U. vs. Texas, at Austin; A. & M. vs Baylor, at Waco Games Last Week Texas 24, T. C. U. 21. Baylor 27, S. M. U. 26. Arkansas 31, Bice 30. Arkansas 37, Bice 19. Texas 44, Baylor 23. -«. REWARD OF CRIME PHILADELPHIA —An energetic thief climbed five flight of stairs to a roof, crossed to the adjoining building', knocked out a skylight and descended three flights of stairs only to find the door to the Banstead cafe solidly barred. Trudging back to the roof, he cut a piece of cable from an elevator, tied it to a radiator, lowered it out a window and climbed down. Finally he got into the cafe. His loot was five or six nickels from a telephone coin box. BAYLOR DEBATERS WIN WACO, Jan. 14. (/P)—Baylor university's debaters won first place in the southwestern debate tournament at Tahlequah, Okla., Friday and Saturday, President Pall. M. Neff said he was informed. Warner Evans and Dick Sanders of Sherman, J. W. Bruner Jr., Chickasha, Okla., and Paul Green of Eldorado, Ark., represented Baylor. CONGRESS IS DELUGED WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. ffl — Congress will come face to face With Its first major tasks this week, 'notably the problem of social' security which .President Roosevelt plant to attack in 'a special message expected to go to Capitol Hill Whin two or three Bays. ' Deluged with demands for the Towhsend plan for ;$S06 B mdnth pensions to every6n» over 60, leg-- islatots were looking forward par- tlciilftrly td. hearing the wh'lt'e house ideas' on old age security. One report in congressional circles — unconfirmed at the white house — was that a monthly pension of ,$48 for eligible old folk might be the' administrations' answer 10 the drive 'for the TOwnsend plan. Another beliEf, voiced With equal assurance, Was that the figure would bo $30. The psnsion age and the Other rules for eligibility also were subjects for Varying congressional forecasts. The week will see two old controversies renewed. On Wednesday, the house ways and means committee will meet to decide how fast it shall handle the proposal to pay the $1,100.000,000 scoldier's bonus immediately. Friends and foes of the world court were clearing their throats for oratory on the proposal to have the United States enter it. The debate is expected to start in the senate tomorrow or Wednesday. With Senators Borah and Johnson leaping again to lead the attack, and Senators Bobtnson, Harrison and others ready to launch the administration's drive for the court, fireworks were awaited. As tor old age pensions, veterans on Capitol Hill say that never before has the mail brought them such an avalanche of demands as it is now dumping into their offices on the Townsend plan. In view of this, some legislators are known to be anxious about the consequences of supporting the administration's much more conservative plan. While the size of pensions the administration will seek has not been confirmed from official sources, it is •reported authoritatively that the cost will be divided between the federal and state governments, probably on a 50-50 basis. Outlines of the administration's plan for unemployment insurance were more definite, with indications it would conform closely to the general plan embodied in the Wagner- Lewis bill of last session. This proposed a federal payroll tax to be paid by all employers of more than 10 wage earners. From this payment, employers could deduce whatever they paid to an approved state insurance fund. The postofflce at Grimshaw, N. C.. In which there is room for only two persons at a time, is one of the smallest in the United States. FOOTBALL RECEIPTS SHOWN FINANCIAL STATEMENT Total $18,930.69, Which Is .Largely Spent on Grid Activities, Other Sports. A financial statement for the last sport year, prepared for the Pampa High School Athletic association by Boy McMillen, business manager, shows that receipts and disbursements were approximately the same after all expenses were paid, the visiting teams remunerated, and permanent improvements added. Part of tne head coach's salary is paid from such receipts. Football income also pays for- equipment for other sports. The statement follows: KKCKIPTS Onto roccIplB at home $10.01(1.70 Gate receipts uwuy from home-.. G.BU8.29 Expense reftmil .'._ 131,511 Refunds, MUcl l't.20 Sate of equipment . 4.(iO Misct. receipts 24.15 Notes puyublL—money borrowed to install lights 1,500.00 Total receipts $18,080.69 Cash balance Dec. 27, 1033 1,662.32 Total receipts — _. 20,493.01 DISUURSEMENTS Percentage and guarantees paid other teams ' 4,900.29 Expenses paid visitintl teams— 640.54 Harvesters' travelinu expenses ___ 1,100.53 Ifincl. traveling expense, In'clucl- iiiK scoutinB, district mee't- fllKH, etc ' . ,: 424.56 Priritini; anil advertisinit 76.88 Telephone and telegraph 245.22 Insurance on grandstands, fire and storm._. , . 120.00 Football equipment 3.701.14 linsket ball efjuipnjent 54R.3D Track equipment _.. , H3.G5 Mist'l. efiuip'nent, tennis, volleyball, pep squad, etc 354,00 Fees iind expense, officials for Kamus i. . 324.10 Guards -„ 200.BD Miscl. waires, including- substitute teachers, work at field, trucking, etc ./ 561.L'5 Expense, training camp 400.00 Odu» Mitchell, part salary 600.00 llus repairs -.-_ 01.10 Laundry and dry cleaning 06.50 Labor anil material, paintinp; grandstands 000.00 Upkeep of park, including establlshini: lawn, etc 005.38 .Permanent improvements: Flood liRhts $1,500.00 House for caretaker — 705.85 Miscl. improvements— 362.04 2,567.89 Total disbursements $18,089.02 Balance cash on hand 1,509.09 $20,493.01 The above financial report is for the period of December 27, 1933, to Jan. 5, 1935. 353 NEW WELLS COMPLETED IN LAREDO Oil FIELD LAST YEAR LAREDO, Jan. 14. (W— The prolific Laredo oil district, with 353 new wells brought in and production almost doubled in the last year, looked forward to deep drilling today for an even brighter future. Deeo drilling in 1934 revealed the possibilities of -at least 15 fields in the district, which stretches along the Rio Grande,for nearly 150 miles and already contains 1,531 producers. The oil belt is close to 25 miles wide In p.lpces. The end of thi year found the district divided m,tp 2? distinct and separate fields ^^tered through t Etpata, Webb, -Duyal &n,'4 Jim pgg counties. Most pf 'th e fields run at right angles to the river, .generally in a north.-soiith dlrec- iVion. ipally pil ^)ro^^ction jva^ boosted f.rpm 17 j3,fi6 'barrels i.n ^nuary, "~~ ' 3,?,699 In •Qece'njljer-T'ftn in- ,pjr 15.81? barrals ' daily. foer last year. jn'ttve many —the world's mos pro<Ju<?Uve oil regiqn—most of the petroleum up to the present time has come from comparatively shallow-pay zones, but oil men know of at least .two sand zones existing at greater depths in the state. They are commonly known as the Jackson and Cockfield sands. The trend toward deeper drilling was stimulated by successful developments in the deep-well Laredo district fields and discovery of the Hidalgo county field last year. A new sand structure, called the "EYip," was found in the Hidalgo field near Mission. Oil men .point to exploitation of the lower sands .as very promising for 1935 and say the trend Is definitely toward deeper drilling on a larger scale than ever before undertaken in this state. Besides this section, the. . Gulf Coast salt dome area of South Texas and Louisiana, the Conroe trend development and West Texas probably will receive considerable attention this year. Some piVrflen 9ay they are not -looking to the East Texas .bjvsirj ..Wjtji. expectancy to 1935, •'••.-•• >j^,mm^-^m zm^m™, ^ umi <«^^,.^.J9«pvHfl mmm *m .** >wt -m ^ OWK IN 35, SAYS M ATT WIKN (Note: Tills another of an exclusive- series *r}ttgh for the As- sdclated Press -'by-national sports leader's arid 'dealing With the 1935 'btitloCk.) .BY COL. MATT .WINN, President, ^American Turf Acsocia- 'flt)«, Controlling "Chntchill Drowns, tatohia' JfMjkey Cftib, Washington IPaffc' JricJjfcy ClBb and Lincoln .'tfltlds Jockey XjiUb. >• ' CHtcAab, Jan! 14 (/PI— Thoroughbred teeing will conic Into its' own ttgain'lh 193J5.' ; All signs point to it. In my opinion, there Is ho surer wtty to maintain the decided improvement shown this 'last fall In many lines of business, than by facing 1035 with courage rind determination, putting failures and losses behind us. The sport-loving public is always quick to respond to every evidence and generosity on the part of the various jdck«y clubs. When 'the directors of Churchill Downs infit'easdcl the ftdded money in this year's Kentucky Derby, to be run on May 4, to'$40,000, they were confident th,at hot only the leading turfmen of America would lend their approval, but that tht lovers of high-class racing would give a generous response. Already entries arc pouring in although blanks Will not be in the inail for another week. Among the assurances of better days and better times, the growth of racing in California? with the leading handicap horses of America competing for a $100,000 prize at Santa Anita Park, Is most encouraging. It keeps pace with the decided laws and with a high-class I'acing commission to enforce them. There is much encouragement In the continued success of Miami as a winter racing center. Tropical Park has given a first-class meeting with many of the best stables represented and with a steady Increasing public patronage. All these signs indicate that facing will come Into its own again in 1935. SYNOPSIS: Molly O'Drlcn, Nlcholnn Tro'nch, Jerry Mnnlnunt, ntid Jimmy Fox, the latter ft boy protege of Nick's, nre on Jerry's "SpiwuJI," en route to .Hnmbridce, whern they hope to «ot trnco of n formula stolen from Molly by John Oauorno', of whose murder Nick just hiis been -acquitted. Peter Orlo/f and his unscrupulous Rtiiur nlso wnnt the formula, and Orloff knows where the Mttle pftrty on the "SenKull" Is Koinit. They are talkimr about the former and Ills wife who boarded Osborne at HambrldRC. Chapter 34 ARRIVAL "The farmer's wife is probably an old hag of about ninety-two with a wart on the end of her nose," said Jerry. "That's no reason why she shouldn't be helpful," I protested, "so long as We approach her the right way. I expect Avon's secretary frightened her to death." "Well, you shall have first go," said he. "If that's no good I'll see how my sex appeal works." "But supposing she has nothing to tell," persisted MOlly. "What are we going to do then?" "Nick and I were talking it over last night. We decided that unless something turns up here our best plan will be to get into touch with Avon and let him know how things stand. Ke can pull any amount of strings we can't, and he'll probably find some way of putting a stopper on Mr. Orloff." "I suppose you're right," agreed Molly reluctantly, "though it would be ever so much nicer if we could manage by ourselves." Southend pier, with its rapidly paling lights, was by this time well 'astern of us. We wdre heading north-east, and away on our left the Essex coast lay 'desolate 'and grey in the early morning light. To seaward, the Mnplin Sands were already covered by the rising tide, Along their treacherous edge a succession of big black conical buoys dipped and swung amongst the tossing water, while overhead the gulls shrieked and circled as though resenting our intrusion into their private, hunting grounds. Keeping well inside, and taking the precaution of sounding occas- sionally with the boathook, we 'bowled along briskly in the fresh off-shore wind Beyond Shoeburyness, with its two posts marking the • measured Admiralty mile, there was little to .be seen but a dreary expanse of marshland. Now and then a clump of ,trees rpso above the roof of some isolated farm-house, but their weather-beaten foliage, standing up against the sombre sky, only seemed to intensify the surrounding desolation. It was an appropriate setting for the queer and rather forlorn enterprise upon whicji .we werte embarked. We had covered about another two miles when, with a sudden gesture, Jerry pointed toward a squat circular-shaped object which had just become visible round a bend in the coast. "That's the powder factory," he announced. ."That elegant-looking place with the flat top; you'll sep it better as soon as we're past the point." 'Molly jumped to her feet and we .both stared eagerly across the intervening water. "It will be a dead beat in," he continued, "but we've just hit it off nicely. There's a strong current, and even If we do touch, the tide will probably take us over." "I shall be very annoyed if it doesn't," I said- "I'm beginning to want my breakfast." We held on steadily until a small red t)uoy, which apparently marked th,o channel, bobbed pa^t on pur .port side, and then changing his course, Jerry began to bear in to^ wards the shore. As we approached nearer the entrance came into view—a narrow opening .between two mud flats on each side of which the tide was beating in a smother of dirty-looking frpth. It. was an ugly enough place in all conscience. "Stand by for the jib ahfeet," shouted Jerry. As he spoke he thrust over the tiller, and swinging round on the other taok, we headed .straight for the center. There vias p, swirl of broken water on both sides of us, and a blinding shower of surf splashed up into .my tape. At the same instant my foot trod upon something soft, which, to Jiud,ge by the protesting yelp that (followed, was evlcfehtiy ^quge. Then -the plunging deok suddenly, steadied Itself, and swiping the spray from my eyes I stood \yp and took a- fji-st .survey s p.f. sur.jp.ew SH ri ' ound r ItlcrO ' We were in a wide estuary, bounded on either shore by black nnd cheerless saltings. To the south low-lying fields stretched away into the distance, with here and there a few cattle cropping diligently at the long grass. On the north bank stood the factory—a squat, hideous building shut In behind a high barbed wire fence. From an iron gate in front, a roughly constructed track led down to a half surmerged jetty. Broken barrels and scraps of old iron lay about on the foreshore, while a sunken lighter, with its bows still jutting cut of the water, rotted dismally in its bed of slime. The whole place had an air of unutterably depression. "Well, we've arrived," remarked Jerrp, "What do you think of it now you've seen it?" ,'Tm beginning to sympathise with Osbbrne," 'I said. "If I'd been cooped up here for a month, I shpuld certainly feel like going a. broad." "Oh, it's not so bad on a fine day," he objected. "Plenty of fresh air. no tourists. . . ." "Who lives there?" demanded Molly, pointing to cluster of trees about a half a mile inland. "It's a house of some sort; I can see smoke coming from the chimneys." "That's where this farmer Josser hangs out," Jerry replied. "A pretty lonely spot it is too. I walked over to have a look at it last time I was here." He came round again just in time to avoid going aground and we started back in the direction of the jetty. "Where are .you going to lie?" I inquired. . . "Right, in the middle, a little higher up. There's a. hard stretch over there on the bank where we can get ashore at low water. When the tide's out this place is a'mere 'drain." I crawled forward into the bows, where Jimmy was perched on the 'fo'c'sle hatch, his round eyes alight ith interest and excitement. Two more short tacks brough us to our destination, and at a shout from Jerry I let go the chain. Down came the mainsail, smothering Molly and George in its voluminous folds, and with a final light-hearted buck the little yacht snubbed jauntily up to her anchor. (Copyright, 1934, Penn Publishing Co.) The Seagull's crew catches sight of a suspicious stranger, in the next chapter. - •**• Market Demand For Oil Is up, Says Thompson AUSTIN, Jan. 14. (/P)— Ernest O. Thompson, Texas railroad commission member, today forecast in a te'esiam from Washington that the market demand for Texas crude in February would exceed by 10,000 barrels daily the current amount of 1,006,000 barrels. "This should be good news," Thompson said, noting February was "in the dead of winter" when deinand normally recedes. Thompson also observed there was "great surprise" hi Washington that "things have not gone to the bow wows in Texas" since the supreme .court invalidated federal oil control. "This proves conclusively that Texas was, is and ban continue to i'lin her 'Own internal af fail's without federal assistance," he said. Likewise; he observed, federal authorities .previously claimed credit for stopping- excess production, "which belonged to the Texas legislature, which passed laWs to control hot oil." Cemetery Group to Meet ,o*j Tue&day The annual meeting of stockholders of the Fairview Cemetery association will be held In the office of the White Deer Land company at 2 o'clock tojnorrow afternoon. J. T. .Crawford is president and C. P. Buckler secretary of the association. Jiuoh important business will -be transacted and all stockholders are .Htged to .be present. Jffptny ^m- pj^vemenls have Ijeen made R t tfie cemetery dMng $N pa$ others are anticipated, Classified Advertising Rates Information All want adn are strictly caah «nd iri accepted over the phone with the positive uriderflttindinjc that the account U to be paid when our collector calli. PHONE TOUR WANT AD TO 6€6 or 667 Oar courteous nd-Uker will receltt fotir Want Ad, helping you word It. .All adfl for '^Situation Wanted" end "Lost and Found" are cash with oMer and will not be accepted over the telephone. Out-of-town advertising, canh with order. The Tampa Daily NEWS reserves th« right to classify all Wnntfl Ads under appropriate heading and to reviaa or withhold from publication any copy deemed objectionable. Notice of any error must be Rtven In time for correction before second Insertion. In case of any error or an omission In advertising of any nature The I)nily NEWS shall not he held liable for damages further than tl:e amount nt* eaired for such advertising. LOCAL RATE CARD EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 2S, 19jl 1 day, 2c a word: mjnitnum 80c. 2 days, 4c a word, minimum 60e. Ib per word for each succeeding Issue after the first two Issues. The Pampa Daily NEWS Beauty Parlor* PERMANENTS Our No Burnt pcrmancnts arc beautiful, but not expensive. No students. Sort water Pads not used second time. Finger wave dry 25 cents. Hair tinting. No hair or scalp burns. Eugene and Shclton pcrmancnts $1.50 to $7.50. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door West New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop Wanted To Buy WANTED TO BUY—New and used furniture. 316 South Cuyler. 26P-263 The suit of W. M. Moran against ths Traders & General. Insurance company was called today as the first .fury week of 31st district court was begun. It is a compensation case.' Out-of-town prospective jurors who reported for duty included Joe Lcoper, Groom; C. H. Rugg, S. W. Reynolds, Roy McCracken, G. H. Baxter, J. P. Holley, of LePors; Roy Howard, M. L. Turner, B. E. Glass, E. R. Sherrod, and E. G. -Stapp, Alanreed; and A. B. Christian, J. B. Collie, M. A. Greer, D. A. Davis. C. M. Jones, and J. E Lynch, of McLean. County officers had a quiet weekend, arresting' a few persons for drunkenness. There was one affray. The Gray county commissioners court went into regular session with study and .approval of bills as the first business. A marriage license has been issued here to Elmer Aaron and Miss Gene Kelley. New automobiles licensed: Plymouth sedan, Lee Grady; De- Sota sedan, Fred Moss; Chevrolet truck, Western Carbon company; Plymouth sedan, E. H. Campbell; Fpid coach, W. C. Boatwright; Ford pickup, John Haynes; Ford coach, Odus Mitchell; Studebaker sedan, A. L. Ward; Ford coupe, H. G. Scheele; Ford pickup, Coltexo corporation; Chevrolet coach, A, D. Ford coach, J. W. Staten. Plymouth sedan, G. W. Sebright; Dodge coach, Clarence Barrett; Ford truck, Economy Boiler Works; Oldsmobile sedan, Ida Grace Brown; Ford truck, T. P. Ward; Chevrolet coach, B. R. Rodgers; International truck, Fred R. Wright; Ford coach, Effie S. Reedcr; Dodge Express, J. D. White; Ford truck, C. N. Ochiltree; Ford coupe, Coltexo corpora- tiozi; Chevrolet sedan, W. F. Vanderburg; Plymouth coupe, A. F. Pendergrass; Plymouth coupe, Geo. Caitwright; Plymouth sedan, G. R. Gilbert; Plymouth sedan, J. A. Riddle; Chevrolet coach, Frank Jordan; Chevrolet sedan, J. C. Bennett; Pontlac sedan, R. E. Abbott. AMARILLO, Jan. 14.- (/P)—Proceedings of thb seventh court of civil appeals: Motion granted: Panhandle Compress and Warehouse company vs. D. R. Badgett, to affirm on certificate. Motions overruled: Ida M. Block, et al, vs. G. W. Burch, rehearing, (two); Houston Ice and 'Brewing company vs. Rollo B. Fields, et al, to extend time for filing briefs and to postpone submission. Affirmed: A, N. Cornell vs. Swisli- er county, et al, from Swisher, fteV.ersed and rendered: Ora B. Freece, et al., vs. Elsie Pearl Trusr kett, et al., from Deaf Smith. Dismissed: Fireman's Insurance company vs. C. B. Akers, from Gray. Submitted: Charles S. Ininan, et al, vs. Texas Land and Mortgage company from Lubbock; Carolin Insurance .qompany vs. J. C. Christopher, from Lynn; the, Murray company vs.' J. D. Gilbert, et ux, from lifockley. : _,*. COMMISSIONERS NAMED AUSTIN, an;. 14 (/P) — Governor- elect James V. Alfred announced today appointment oj Dave Nelson of Oranf e and |J. j$. Martin of Del Rio 99 members [ol the livestock sanitary commission. Nelson, an attorney ,wd cattleman, was deaig- PRICES SLASHED ON EVERY USED CAR I!1.12 Oldmohilo Rtilan ^ Iil.1I ChfrMltt Crnillc _. _ - _.. 192!) Ford Conpc 19.10 Ford Tudor 1929 Ford Tlld'ir „ 15.11 Tontine Scdnn 1929 Ilulrk Scdnh ..1930 Ford Coupe „ 1929 Oldsinnlillc Cnnrh lfl.13 Ford V-R Tudor TOM ROSE (Ford) MSO .- 2.10 .- 75 ._ 1.1S .. 85 - 250 ._ S.I - 125 1(1(1 .. 450 NEW YEAR VALUES! 1934 Chevrolet 4-Soot Sedah, heater and radio 5590 1934 Chevrolet Coach 565 1933 Chevrolet Coach 445 1932 Chevrolet 6-whcet Sedan 345 1933.6-whrcl Chevrolet Town "" Sedan 465 1929 Ford Coupe 65 1929 Ford Z-door Sedan .. 75 1030 Chevrolet Coupe 165 1930 Chevrolet Coach 175 1928 Batch Standard Sedan, new tires 75 1930 Ford Coupe >. 165 1930 Chevrolet Sedan 190 CULBERSON-SMALLING CHEVROLET CO., Inc. AUTO LOANS CARSON LOFTUS Room 303, Combg-WoHey Bldt. Phone 710 Miscellaneous MADAME—Spiritualist reader and advisor. Hours from 8 till 0. 106 South Purvlance, one-half block south of West Foster, just off Amarillo highway. Opm on Sunday. 6p-244 It Miss Jewell Shaw 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 Udga tablets, a doctor's prescription, at City Drug Store. 6p-243 , Wanted—Misc. If Mrs. Earl Scheig will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to sec Shirley Temple in "Bright Eyes" Monday or Tuesday. For Sale FOR SALE—Bicycle in good condition. $12.00 cash. Pampa Bicycle Shop, corner Kingsmill and Ballard streets. 3f-243 FOR SALEr-One pipe trailer. See McAustln, on Borger Highway, two blocks west of Hilltop Grocery. Sc-242 FOR SALE— Four-room modern furnished house. Two lots. 8ll South Barnes. 4p-243 FOR SALE—Black'and tan terrier. Pup. 612 W. Foster. 3C-242 FOR SALE—1929 Master Buick convertible coupe. 6 wire wheels. Good condition. Privately Owned. Bargain. Small down payment. Phone 220. P. O. Box 120J. 60-244 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. Reasonable. 805 E. Frederick. 7p-242 For Rent FOR RENT—Nice large front bedroom, newly papered, next to bath, large closet. On pavement. Men only. 820 N. Frost. 3f-243 FOR RENT—Furnished house, two blocks west and 1 north HllUpp Grocery. Mrs. Harrington. lc-241 FOR RENT—Two rooms, kitchenette, and bath in connection. .Bills all paid. 121 North Gillespie. lc-241 If Mrs. Katherlne Howell will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to th.e La 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 RENT—Bedroom, next to bath, in modern ho'me'. Basement garage. 446 N. Hill St. 6C-245 FOR RENT—Beautiful south bedroom for one or two gentlemen. Private. Modern home. 1123 East Francis. 3p-;242 FOR RENT—Bedroom, men onlyi 402 North Ballard. Phone 351-J. lc-241 FOR RENT—Room and board in private home. 515 N. Frost, phone 503-J. ' 6p-246 Situations Wanted YOUNG LADY waflts housework. Can furnish references, .phone : 24. ^243 WORK WANTED-JBy expeiienped housekeeper, can fwftts.n .references. Anything considered. -Phone 503-J. ' -•,--<•-. .. WANTED—Middle aged lady wants housework by day or W,eek, or permanent. Phone 574-W. 3t-242 Help Wanted I WANT THREE MEN for local tjea and coffee routes p.aying up Jo $42.50 a week. No capital or sjc- perlence needed but must be 'wiJJJng to give prompt weekly service to approximately 200 femilies. I fuj> nish everything. Fords given producers. Write Albert MSUs, 1MO Monmouth, Cflnplm^tl, Ohio, FEMALE HEJLP WANTED-CCBUjj nation store cleric arid booktee] er. Give experience,; " pa

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