Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 15, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 15, 1935
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 15, 1935 Classified Advertising Rates Information All want «d» lire utrlctly c»«h »nd Urn accepted over thn phone with the *0o8itfve anderatnntlinR thnt the account 1» to be paid when onr collector calls. PHONE TOUR WANT AD TO 666 or 667 Oar eoarteotiH ad-taker will recelT* your Want Ad, helping you word It. All ads for '^Situation Wanted" and "Lost and Found" arc cash with order and will not be accented over the tele- phono. Out-of-town advertising, cash with order. The Pampa Daily NEWS reserves tha rlffht to classify all Wants Ads under appropriate headings and to revise or withhold from publication any copy deemed objectionable. Notice of any error must b« given In time for correction befor* second Insertion. In case of any error or an omission In advertising of any nature The Daily NEWS shall not be held Itable for damage* farther thnn tte amount Tt- etlved for such advertising. LOCAI, RATE CARD EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER JS, 19U 1 day, 2c a word: minimum 30c. 4 days, 4c a word, minimum 60c. Ic per word for each succeeding lssn« rfUr thi first two issues. The Pampa Daily NEWS Beauty Parlors 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. rhonc 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door W«t New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop For Rent FOR RENT—Two-room furnished house. 31G Roberta St. Talley addition. lp-242 FOR RENT—Four-ioom modern furnished apartment. Bills paid. 625 North RussPll. ^£; 24 ? FOR RENT—Bedroom, private entrance. Adjoining bath. With or without garage. 610 N. Frost. 3C-244 If Mrs. O. G. Smith will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Gloria Stuart and Ross Alexander in "Maybe It's Love," Wednesday. FOR RENT—Two light housekeeping rooms, adjoining bath. Bills paid. 305 North Banks. Phone 228-W. ' lc-242 Nora theater to see Gloria StuartS and Ross Alexander in "Maybe It's Love." Wednesday. Automotive $350 2r,n rillCES SLASHED ON EVERY USED CAR 19.12 Oldmobilc Scdnn..... 1 Chevrolet Coupe . . - - 192S Ford Conpc . .. _ i-'--- 75 19.11) Ford Tudor ..... ' ... 135 192!) Ford Tndor ...... .. - 85 1911 Ponlinc Scdnn .. ..- 250 1929 Mulck Scdnn . -.- S. r > 19.10 Ford Coupe 125 1029 OMsmonile Conch _._..- 100 19.13 Ford V-S Tudor 450 TOM ROSE (Ford) NEW YEAR VALUES! 1934 Chevrolet 4-door Sedan, heater and radio $590 1934 Chevrolet Co.iclt 565 1933 Chevrolet Coach 445 19.T3 Chevrolet G-whccl Sedan 345 ; 1933 6-wheel 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-SMALL1NG CHEVROLET CO., Inc. AUTO LOANS CARSON LOFTUS Room 303, Combs-Worley Bldf. Phone 710 Miscellaneou* MADAME—Spiritualist reader and advisor. Hours from 8 'till 9. 100 South Purviance, one-half block south of West Fostei-, just off Amarillo highway. Op.'n on Sunday. Gp-244 If Mrs. Clifford. Jones-will call nt the Piunpa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to sec Gloria Stuart and Ross Alexander in "Maybe It's Love," Wednesday. 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. Gp-243 Wanted To Buy WANTED TO BUY—New and used, furniture. 316 South Cuyler. 26p-263 FOR RENT—Nice large front bedroom, newly papered, next to bath, large closst. On pavement. Men only. 820 N. Frost. 3f-243 FOR RENT — Partly furnished apartment. Bills paid. 2310 Bor- gcr road. Just Rite Cleaners. 3_p_- 242 FOR RENT—Bedroom, next to bath, in modern home. Basement garage. 446 N. Hill St. Gc-245 FOR RENT—Beautiful south bedroom for one or two gentlemen. Private. Francis. Modern home. 1123 East 3p-242 FOR RENT—Bedroom, men only. 402 North Ballard. Phone 351-J. 3C-242 FOR RENT—Room and board in private home. 515 N. Frost, phone 503-J. 6p-246 Wanted—Misc. WANTED — Livewire experienced man to solicit cleaning. Good profits. Suits 50c. Nu-Way Cleaners. 108 'A West Foster. lc-242 WANTED TO RENT—5 or 6 room unfurnished house. Write Box 311, care of Pampa Daily NEWS. 3p-244 Situations Wanted SITUATION WANTED—by experienced bookkeeper and stenographer. Local references. Inquire 31-244 109 North Frost. WORK WANTED^^Yolmg "'man wants work around a home. Remodeling, building pools, fountains, etc Phone 503-J. 3t-244 SITUATION WANTED—Experienc; ed lady bookkeeper—accountant . wants position. Reference given in personal interview. Po.stoHicc box 1180, Pampa, Texas. 3t-244 \YOUNG LADY~wanTs~ hcuseworE Can furnish references. Phone 24. 3f-243 ;D—Middle aged lady wants jiousewwrk by day or week, 01 permanent. Phone 574-W. 3t-242 For Sale FOR SALE—Baby bed and wardrobe. 424 Yeager. 3C-244 F(j>R SALE—Maytag washer, siimos new, $50.00. Maytag mangle $25.00. Irwln's, 531 So. Cuyler. _; 3])-24 P0B SALE—Bicycle in good condition. $12.00 cash. Pampa Bicycle ghpp, corner Kingsmill and Bal}a|d streets. 3f-243 FOR SALE— Four-room moderr furnished house, 'gouth Barnes. Two lots. 811 4p-243 FOR SALE—Black and tan terrier PHp. 012 W. Foster. 3c-242 FOJR. SALE—1929 Master Buic'k convertible coupe. 6 wire wheels pood condition. Privately owned pargain. . Small down payment Phone 220. P. O. Box 1203. 6c-244 SALE—Five-room, modern 3 wjjjh basement, garage > i8nd chjeken house. Reason .'ite, & Jredertck. 7p-242 If "Mrs. J. V.' jkcCaUister will calf a Hie Pampa Pally NEWS office, she MRS. ALLRED IS UNDER 30; WAS BORNAT ALTUS Is Fine Musician And Is Mother Of Two Sons AUSTIN, Jan. 15. fAP)— A quiet, demure young woman, mother of wo boys but still on the sunny- idc of 30, became the first lady jf Texas. Mrs. James V. Allred is happy beyond measui'e" that she is the vife of the governor of Texas. She s intrigued by the prospect of pre- iding over this state's "white louso" but at the same tjme obered by the responsibilities her lev/ position entails. "Because of my youth and lack if experience, I doubtless will make niMakes as a hostess," Mrs. Allred ,aid. "However, I am willing to enrn and will try to make Jim- rnie's friends feel at home at the nansion." The wife of the new governor been out of college less than light years. She is slight, With ilcar blue eyes and long brown :iair which she wears in braids iround her head. Her principal mttrest are her husband,' the two boys, Jim Jr., five, and David, 13 nonths, and music. She is an accomplished pianist. Mrs." Allred visited her new home several days ago. She was received the big white house U.S. EXPORTS OF PORK AND LARD 1923 117ITH exports of pork and lard " from the United States still remaining at a low levol, a large Increase in hog production Is not warranted at this lime, according to officials of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. Exports of porh from the United States showed a slightly upward trend In 1934, but this was offset by a decline In exports in lard. Annual shipments abroad remain at about three-fourths of a billion pounds, as compared with nearly two billion pounds In the early post-war period. The decline during the ton years from 1923 to 1932, as Indicated by the above graph, has been equivalent to about nine million bogs. • Great Britain, the principal mar- ket for pork products, continues to restrict pork shipments from Don- empire countries. Including tbo United States, by means of import quotas. O r™iany, second ranking buyer of hog products, limited monthly lard Imports in 1934 to 40 per cent of the volume Imported during the corresponding months of 1931-33, and during the latter part of the year Im'posed restrictions on conversion of German money Into foreign exchange that caused further reductions In lard Imports. The 1935 corn-hog production control program now being offered by the Agricultural Adjustment Administration is designed to help farmers keep hog numbers in line with the current low level of export trade. B VICTOR BRIDGES SYNOPSOS: The "Seagull" just has dropped ancnrr off Hambridge, where its passengers have ;one to try to trace a formula worth, millions, which belong to Molly O'Brien. Molly is ataroard; so arc Nicholas Trench, Jerry Mordaunt, and Jimmy Fox, a boy protege of Nick's. Aligned against the four are the forces of the unscrupulous Peter Orloff. John Osborne, who first stole the formula from Molly, worked at Hambridge for a month, and the "Seagull's" passengers hope to learn something from the people who boarded him there. by Mrs. Stuart Watt, daughter of Gov. Miriam A. Ferguson. "Mrs. Walt spent two hours showing me through and advising me about everything," Mrs. Allred recalled with pleasure. "Things were in perfect order. Mrs. Ferguson certainly kesps a spotless house." The new first lady is not certain that she can keep the mansion in such good order with two youngsters romping about. When she visited it, she decided upon some changes to make the rambling structure a safe and suitable place for small children. Finding that the back sleeping porch had plenty of sunlight she laid plans to transform that into a nursery. The new mistress of the man- Will receive a/free ticket to the La auguratiou .sion will resume the custom of giving receptions once a month. But she insists that they will be vsry simple as she is determined to live within the governor's income and not run Mr. Allred in debt. Born at Altus, Okla., Mrs. Allred, the former Jo Betsy Miller, was graduated from grade school at Oklahoma City. She attended high school at Wichita Falls, and received her higher education at a musical conservatory In Chicago and at Southern Methodist university in Dallas, where she was graduated. She is a member of Pi Beth Phi sorority. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Miller of Wichita Falls and her grandmother, Mrs. J. N. Kimberlin of Altus, were here for the in- Chapter 35 FIRST STEPS , I had hauled in the jib and was just moving aft to help tidy up when I was arrested by a sudden exclamation from Jimmy. "See that bloke over there, sir? Wonder where 'em's come from?" His eyes were fixed on the factory, and turning my head sharply I caught sight of the intruder. He was standing about thirty yards from the shore, a little way outside the barbed wire fence. From under one- arm protruded a long double- barreled gun, and beside his feet crouched a big rough-coated dog. He was a broad-shouldered, sturdily built man of between forty and fifty, dressed in dark clothes and wearing leather gaiters. I watched him for a moment and then made my way to where thp other two were standing. "That must be our friend Gowlland," I said. "Out after rabbits, I suppose." Jerry grunted. ."Don't know what he's after, but he seems to be precious interested in us. Shall I give him a hail?" ' As l)e spoke I saw the dog lift its head, and a vicious snarl echoed across the water, it was answered promptly by a deep growl from George. "No, let him alone for the present," I replied. "As you said yourself, we don't want to rush things." With a gruff word of command, the stranger shouldered his gun and, turning on his heel, began to walk .slowly away. Something peculiar in his gait struck me at once but before I could remark on it Molly had caught me by the sleeve "Nick," she whispered, "he's drunk." "He can't be at this hour of the morning," I objected. "But hp is. I can sec it fron here. Look at the way he's lurching about!" "Well, be hanged to him any- low!" broke in Jerry cheerfully 'Let's go below and have some grub." "How about it, Nick?" I hoisted myself from the bunk where I had been lying smoking and looked at my watch. The time was close to eleven o'clock. I'll • all in favor of getting to work," I said. "We've lots to do and the sooner we make a move tin Detter." "Where shall we begin?" inquired Molly. "Well, as a first step, I think tin wisest thing would be if Jerry and I had a look around." Her face Jell a trifle. "Oh! Can 1 I come too?" I'd rather you didn't—not unti we see how the land lies. I don' suppose there's anything to worry about, but it would be just as wel to do a little bit of preliminary scouting." You thinkV—she paused—''you think they may have followed u down here?" "It's not impossible," I replied "Orloff must have l^ard some thing about our plans or h wouldn't have asked you thos questions." "Seems a shame to leave you be hind," struck in Jerry, "but \f yoi wouldn't mind stopping on boan just for this morning ..." "Why, of course not." she smllec "You needn't be so tactful, J.erry. promised to obey orders." "My idea is this," I explained "We'll go ashore together and tak .Qeorge him a about and throwing sticks for hln je with us a.§ .If .w.e were givta a run. While Jerry's playin alk. I suppose there's a path of ome sort that leads up to the arm?" "There's a path all right," replied erry. "It joins the road at the back f the factory." He leaned forward nd knocked out his pipe. "What's 10 idea, Nick?" "Nothing definite. Just going to ave a smell round, that's all. I 'ant to get hold of Mrs. Gowlland rtien that husband of hers is out f the way." "Why not take along the jug and ,sk for some milk? Give you a nance to see what she's like." "That's a bright idea!" "And wliile you're about it," he ontinued, "I don't see any reason vhy George and I shouldn't have a ook at the inside of the factory. ffk can examine it properly later." "I feel horribly like Cinderella," aid Molly. "Sitting at home while •ou two go out to a party." • "Oh, I say!" Jerry glanced at her \ trifle uncomfortably. "Look here f you'd rather ..." "Nonsense, I was only joking. I hall be quite happy here with immy." She jumped up. "After all 've had my share of adventure t's your turn to get into trouble MYSTERY TRId DUE TO TESTIFY FOR ISADOR FISCH Afrris Pact I'll amuse myself by Uaying a UtU "We'll be back as soon as we can,' assured her; "then 1 we'll have cabinet council and reporl progress. If we've inspected Mrs Gowlland and the factory, it wil ie something to go on at least." Putting on my cap and taking down the milk jug from the rack led the way out into the well. The jther two followed, and after a brie: glance at the sky, which was stil covered with threatening clouds Jerry scrambled aft and began to laul up the dinghy. Molly remained beside me, hei eyes wandering over the cheerless jrospect. "Look, Nick!" she said suddenly Isn't that a mast sticking up ,here behind those trees?" She was pointing inland, wheri ,he estuary, now reduced to a narrow mud-bordered creek, made a sharp bend to the north. A little distance beyond the turn, stood a cluster of straggling elms and amongst them, plainly visible through a' gap in the foliage, rose the slender spar of some small anchored craft. "Seen that, Jerry?" I asked,, as he arrived back with the painter. He nodded. "Probably one of the Eurnham lot come through out of the Crouch. They use this way sometimes if they don't draw too much water." He stared at it reflectively. "I suppose you've got those keys on you?" "Here they are;" I said. "The big one unlocks the gate in the fence, and the other lets you into the building. They're both labeled." "Good!" He slipped them into his pocket and, accompanied by George, dropped down into th<s dinghy. I was just preparing to follow him when Molly put her hand softly on mine. Take care of yourself, Nick," she whispered. The tide had already run down to such an extent that the" bank was now not more than thirty yards distant. Instead of being partially submerged, the end of the jetty stood out some three feet above the water, and sculling leisurely up to it, Jerry grabbed hjold of the rusty chain which served as a hand-rail. "This will be cleaner than the shore," he observed. "We can push off from here without getting our feet muddy." He made the painter fast to an iron ring, and preceded by George, I clambered cautiously ashore, The steps were coated with wet slime, and festoons of green weed trailed down from the sodden timber, "I wonder Avon doesn't look after his property a b}t better," I complained. "TWe whole place seems to be going to rack and ruin." Jerry shrugged his shoulders. "Oh, it was only a makeshift job run up during the war. I do.n't imagine it's ever been used since—at least only for Osborn's experiments." me.nts." He led the way along the slippery planking until we reached the firm ground, beyond, where I turned BY WILLIAM A. KINNEY CopyrfcM. 1085. by Thp Associated Pr«w) FLEMINGTON, N. J., Jan. 15.— Three mystery witnesses In the rial of Bruno Richard Hauptmann for the' Lindbergh slaying came to Lhe end of the"ir trans-Atlantic -ail today, brought here in a prosecution effort to break Hauptmann's state-labelled "Fisch myth." The prosecution took elaborate precautions to guard the witnesses, mt it was understood they are Germans who will answer Hauptmann's story that he received the ndbergh ransom money unwittingly from his dead friend Isador Isch. At least two of them were be- ieved to be relatives of Fisch, come to testify that he died 5n joverty and never showed signs of mving possessed the ransom wealth. , , As the He de France headed up New York bay, to dock at 11 a. in., eastern standard time, the state is o whisk the witnesses away from quarantine aboard a revenue cutter and spirit them to a spot of seclusion. New York Detective Arthur Jonn- n accompanied them, returning to testify for the state of his investigation abroad into Hauptmann's past and the Fisch angle. In answer to the defense contention that Fisch wrote the Lind- jergh ransom notes, collected the $50,000 and entrusted part of it to Sauptmann before he sailed into jcrmany, where he died ten months ago, a member of the prosecution said: "New Jersey has conclusive proof that Eisch could not have written ,he ransom notes." The name of FJsch went Into the court record for the first time during the defense's cross-examination of state handwriting experts. Hauptmann's attorneys sought to draw an admission that Fisch might have been the ransom note 1 writer. Dull Sessions Foreseen The first two of the state's authorities, Albert S. Osborn and Eldridge W. Stein, testified they were convinced Hauptmann was the writer and that Fisch's handwriting bore no resemblance to that of the ransom extortionist. The defense hinted Fisch might have copied Hauptmann's handwriting. To counteract this contention, the state said it would prove that Fisch did not meet his subsequent business partner, Hauptmann, until months after the Lindbergh kidnaping had been committed and the ransom collected. Stein faced further cross-examination, and state's attorneys predicted the court sessions today and tomorrow would be "very dull," with a profusion of technical details. The rest of the state's experts were confined to details of the correspondence and an expression of opinion as to the writer of the notes. , Five' other experts were on the state's list: John Tyrell of Milwaukee, Herbert J. Walters of Chicago, H. E. Cassidy of Richmond, Va., Wilmer Souders of the United States treasury department and Clark Sellers of San Francisco. The prosecution said it woulc endeavor to establish that all 1 ransom notes were written on the same, five-and-ten-cent store stationery, developing this poin toward the end of the handwriting testimony. Stationery of the same sort was found in Hauptmann's Bronx home, state attorneys said, anc importance was attached to thi fact that two of the ransom note, were written on a single sheet o letter;paper which had been torn in two, On Same Sheet "There is great significance," a State authority said, "in the ques tion of two notes being written on the same sheet of paper." The prosecution took occasion U point out the nicety with whicl it said its murder case agalns Hauptmann hangs together in dis cussing the testimony of its phi surprise witness, Miss Hildegard Olga Alexander, blonde dres. model. Miss Alexander testified yester round to wave a good-bye to Molly who was still watching us from th deck. "Feel like coming insid first?" he added, "or would yo rather push along to the farn straight away?" "I think I'll stick to my origina plan," I replied. "We're in for regular ducking from the look of i and I'd like to get this job over be fore it starts." "Perhaps you're right. I'll jus have a nose round, and then you're not back I'll probably stro: along and meet you." He glanced once more in the di rectlon of the elms. "Unless it' pouring with rain we might wal over afterwards and take a' squin at that boat. Always a good thin to make sure who one's neighbor "So it occurred to me," I admit ted. "I was going to suggest it my self only you . . ." "I didn't want to frighten Molly She's had. enough, shocks alread; and besides, I wouldn't mind bet ting a hundred to one that it some perfectly harmless chap cruis ing around for his own amuse inent." 1934, Penn Publishing Co.) The Gowllands turn out rathe curious people, tomorrow, This International alliance lends a treaty existence at the rtonoy laza Cabana Sun Club, Miami, Fla., where they treat their friends o good times. Out for stroll alon£ the boardw&IK ttncifi the warm un are Kuth Dodd o£ New York with Jean Marcadot, left, and Guy del Piaz of France. by alumni factions that beat the drums quietly for him prior to the employment < of Carideo. Faiirbt tearne'd his fdotball from Gwinn Henry when Missouri was a name to be reckoned with In the football world. Henry had a liking: for small, quick backs—the ponies for which his teams were famous, The Old Trickery. Deception and speed were his chief threats. His 1929 team worked a fake place kick for an extra point and a 1 touchdown In two games four days apart. After leaving Missouri, Henry tried selling insurance and officiating for year, but football called him back and he has had great success in 1933 as director of the pro St. Louis 3-unners and in the 1934 season as head coach at the University of New Mexico, where his team won eight games and lost only one. Faurot, one of his prize pupils, won the Missouri Teachers college championship seven times in his 9 years as athletic director, head coach and all-around handy man at klrks- ville. Most of the time he ran' the athletic department single-handed. Among the Victims of the all-vicarious 3-year march were Carldeo's 1933 Missouri eleven, 26-6, aiid St. Louis university's big, heavy team last fall, 19-0. Former Tigfer Fullback. Faurot played fullback on the Missouri team that beat the University of Chicago in his senior year, 3-0, and he captained the Tiger basketball team. He played only two years of varsity football, his last as a protege of Harry Kipke, the Michigan football chief, who Was backfield coach hero at the time. After graduating in 1925, Faurot was a Missouri freshman coach for a few months. 'AUROT'S FROM MISSOURI AND HE'LL HAVE TO "SHOW" THEM she watched Hauptmann Dr. John F. Condon, when he venerable Jafsie was standing t a telegraph window in the 1 ordham New York Central sta- lon before the ransom was paid. A few days later, she said, she aw the imperturbable Bronx car- •onter lurking in the vicinity of he Condon home. Cross-examination failed to shake icr story in any important par- icular, state attorneys declared, and when she left the stand, they dubbed her an "excellent witness." DICK SLAUGHTER KILLED DALLAS, Jan. 15 (IP)— E. Dick Slaughter, 61, retired capitalist and iocial figure of Dallas, was dead oday, the victim of injuries re- eived when his automobile crashed nto a bridge ana careened into a reek on the outskirts of the resi- lential section. The prominent Texas mason, son of the late C. C. Slaughter, noted Texas cattleman and real estate dealer, was pulled "rcm, his half-submerged machine >y nearby filling station attendants. Read our Classified columns COLUMBIA, Mo., Jan. 15 (fP)— Nomination of an ex-Tiger "pony" back to lead the way out of the gridiron wilderness bring to the University of Missouri a fotball system mighty like the one discarded three years ago In the dismissal of the veteran coach Gwynn Henry. Responsibility for the football renaissance attempted in the wake of the ill-starred Frank CaridSo regime has been thrust squarely and exclusively upon the shoulders of 32-year- old Don Faurot, an alumnus, who never weighed as much as 150 pounds in his undergraduate days a decade ago. Faurot came back to Missouri after, a sensationally successful 9- year term at athletic director anc head coach of the Northeast Missouri State Teachers college of Kirksville. Only 26 Straight! Faurot's Bulldogs climaxed a 3- year all-victorious campaign lasl November. His teams went through 26 consecutive games without so much as a tie. When Frank Carideo resigned after winning only two games, tying two and losing 2, the boom foi Faurot as head coach was renewed TEXAS BEATS BEARS AUSTIN, Jan. 15 (IP) — The University of Texa's basketball team kept its undefeated record intact here Saturday night by easily defeating the Baylor Bears, 44. to 23 in a Southwest conference game. Jack Gray, Texas forward, has high point man with seven field goals and three free tosses for 17 points. Don't Get Up Nights Use Juniper OH, Buchu Leaved, Etc. Flush out excess acids and waste matter. Get rid of bladder irritation thjat causes waking up, frequent desires, scanty flow, burning and backache. Make this 25c test. Get juniper oil, buchu leaves, etc., in little green tablets called Bukets, the bladder laxative. In four days if not your 25c. City Drug Store, Fatheree pleased your druggist will return Drug Store. (Adv.) DR. G. C. BRUCE SPECIALIST Practice limited to the treatment of Gcnito-Urinary, Blood and Skin Diseases. Formerly of Hot Springs Arkansas and Amarillo, Teicas. (19 years experience) Room No. '8 First National Bank Bid);. Pampa Texas . THE BEST PLACE TO SHOP—AFTER ALL! . . . . YOUR KIND OF STORE! HERE'S THE THAT GIVES YOU- 1. Big Stocks To Choose From 2 3. Vast stocks comprise every department, in afford you ample variety of style and type from which to t choose your purchase. Quality Merchandise To Select From - Merchandise of merit that is gauged by tlfc rule of value, permits you to select your needs with confidence in its dependability. Complete Price Ranges For All — 4. Be it good merchandise, cheap, medium priced goods are the Very.finest of qualities, you will find what you desire at the price you want to pay. Satisfaction With Every Purchase— i. Ypur concern ends when your purchase is made, for our as- suriwee of quality, service and reliability of tjic merchandise we sell is your safeguard of satisfaction. Friendliness, Courtesy, Appreciation —' A store where you can shop Jn an atmosphere of Friendliness, where service is courteous and where you know your patronage is appreciated is just the Itind 'of store we operate 365 days a year- bg -You Batter And Saves You Mon

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