Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 16, 1935 · Page 8
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 8

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 16, 1935
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, PattipA, Texas WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 16, 1985. ALLRED (Continued from page 1.) creation will facilitate the recovery rftfcrch in Texas and before the end of .the regular session of this legislature, it will prove to have been invaluable." ..^ AcHon Needed Quickly. Governor Allred pointed out that after February 1 the federal govern- meht will not contribute to persons Wnyslcally or mentally unemployable and that speedy decision was rieeesSalry to place work projects under >ay quickly. With reference to the old age pension. Governor Allred said present methods of caring for the aged are ttx) ..tatlquated and too inhumane for:'an enlightened state. : "The president has already recommended social security legislation to the national congress, and in all probability, a federal old age pension' act will be passed. It Is expected that any allotment by the federal government for old age pensions Will be conditioned upon •'Mini- jar amounts being appropriated by the state. I suggest that proper committees of each house immediately begin a study of this legislation, its cost and methods of fl- riftncing. Old age pensions for the destitute are just, humane, and inevitable." Housing Act. Governor Allred accompanied his message with ten proposed amendments to banking and insurance Iftws to give Texas opportunity to avail Itself of advantages of the national housing act. He estimated the changes would bring millions of dollars to Texas. Allred requested that careful inquiry be made into the oil industry and proration enforcement, attributing past troubles to unfair practices by majority and minority groups and to enactment of faulty legislation while the legislature was split by factionalism and working under high pressure. "I am sure the citizenship of Texas and all its public officials w'ant to see the oil industry prosper . . . but want it administered at all times with -due regard to the rights of the consuming public." Allred said he favored re-enactment of section 9-C of the national industrial recovery act, recently held unconstitutional by the United State? supreme court, so that the federal government could continue to operate "in its constitutional doman." He reiterated vigorous op- .position to any encroachment of the state's power to control production within the state. No chaos exists in the industry "but there are those who, for selfish purposes or for power, would relish the state's failure to adequately handle this situation. 1 Oil Laws Inadequate. ''.'.'I am inclined to believe that present laws are not sufficiently strong to adequately punish either those who outright steal oil or produce same In violation to valid orders .of the state commission. . . . It seems to me it would be well for us'to sit down and sanely, dispassionately and temperately examine pur present laws to determine their defects. -'' 'I therefore recommend that the proper committee of each house begin an immediate study . . . and that you ask the chairman ol the railroad commission, its chief enforcement agent, the assistant attorneys general and other interested officials and citizens to point niit and make recommendations to cure sijch defects as may be< found. : "1 suggest that among other things the committees' study be rjjreoted toward the following questions: • "1—Are our present laws sufficient to enable the commission to deal .adequately with the regulation and production of oil and gas ip effectuate real conservation? .'.'!? -Arc the penalties now pro- state officers as to their employment and retainers." Governor Allred stressed the need Cor deliberate consideration of proposed constitutional amendments to prevent any miscarriage of in- tsntion. "I faithfully hope to see the sessions of this legislature marked with a greater degree of harmony betwern the members and with the departments than any other leg's- lature in. history. At no time has a more serious menace confronted the state than we find today. Only by the slncerest cooperation efforts between all public offlclnls can the fight b» won and only by nich patriotic conduct can we measure up to the responsibility that 0UN RATTLE 'Continued from page 1.) member of the La Salle county boni-rt of supervisors. Sheriff Axllne Was shot and killed ncnr Varna. 111., by the bandits vlifn he nn<*. his men attempted to Imlt Mi? robbers in their flight from Lconore, whore they had killed Bundy and wounded Feipp in an attempted bank robbery. Vruiin is about 25 miles south and Lconore 15 southeast of Ln Salle. The four dnsnerndoes gained entrance to the Lconore bank during 'he night, apparently through a coal chute. When Bundy. accompanied by Foipp. opened for business shortly before 9 a. in., they were confronted by the robbers. The robbers fled through the city, nbancloning their automobile near thr bank. As they nofired a cornfield the robbers split up, three taking to the highway and one dashing into th? field. Bundv and Feipp followed the man into the ficl'd and overpowered him. Meanwhile the three who had escaped encountered a farmer and his 13-year-old son driving to Leonore. Forcing the farmer from his car, they compelled the boy to remain nnd returned toward the city. They came upon Bundy and Feipp as they were marching their prisoner from the field. The trio opened fire and Bundy and Feipp replied In the exchange the two men fell wounded, Bundy mortally and Feipp seriously. WASTE OF GAS IS DEPLORED BY SPEAKER AS PARTY COMES HERE O NEW YORK, Jan. 16. (XT)—The stork mn'kct quietly resumed its advance todav, as order was restor- rd to foreign exchange dealings and Imminent danger of construction of enough new stripping plants to rxhaust the Panhandle field in les than a decade, possibly In 5 years was mentioned this noon bj Charles Keffer, Amarillo attorney as one reason why the stripping law should be repealed. Mr. Keffer spoke briefly at luncheon at the Schneider hole today, attended by about 35 Amarillo cattlemen, business men, ant others who were brought here by Mayor Ross D. Rogers of Amarillo while touring the gas field. Mayor fears of a deflationary rolse In the i Rogers presided and spoke briefly dollar were stilled. Non-ferrous metals led the recovery at the start, but leadership shifted later to in- ciusfial specialties. The final tone was firm. Transfers were only about 700.000 shares. Am Can . . Am & For Am Riti .. Am S*-R ., Am T&T . Anac 40 ATfeSF 34 110','i 111% it 1 ;, 14% 35% 35 : <i 10 104 '<• 103 'i 104". .. 34 111~i P 3 4'i .. 50 14 '.& .. 42 36 Vj All Avin Corp . . . Bchvln Loc . B fr, O ..... Barnsdall ... Ban Avia . . . Beth S>'1 .... Case J I . . . Chry-i'er .... Cohnn G&E1 Com Solv . . . Con .... Con Oil .... Ccn Oil Del . Cur Wri ..... 15 23 12 22 5 19 50 20 77 18 46 3D 27 18 15 1074 49'i 24% 4<>t 5"fc 13 G'i 54 V, 38% 7 21"i 20% 7?.'. 17% El F&L ...... 7 8 35 HAMANN (Continued from page 1.5 'rided hy law sufficient to deter la : w violations? . "3- -Has the state commission really been given a sufficient appropriation to employ a sufficient force'.of efficient, intelligent men to really discharge the duties the liv*' has imposed on the commission? : ''4 — Has the attorney general really been givdn sufficient appropriation to enable him to employ r.itfflcUnt capable assistants to prpoerly represent the commission?" -Governor Allred said he was committed to submission of repeal of prohibition. : Drees Control System ."May I, however, respectfully suggest to the legislature the necessity for careful study and preparation of the proposed constitutional amendment. It seems to me ort)y fair that when this proposed amendment Is submitted it should cfirry with it, perhaps not as a part of the amendment itself, but hv contemporaneous enabling leg- ,i:ilatlon, the proposed plan, or plans, f<jr relation of the liauor traffic *}n event the amendment is adopted. ... '.'.'I suggest an Immediate study not' only of the repeal resolutions IptrodUcPd but of the svstem of control in other states such as the stjate monopoly system. I ref-om- r.isnt further that a study be made of revenues that might reasonably be expected therefrom and the '.. problems of collection." •Cfovernor Allred emphasized no rs-ro.very plan can be comnlete •without legislation authorizing "real regulation" of rates of public util- HW and without an intelligent solution of "the painful and trouble- Fome problem of taxation." "Each, of these subjects is of pvc.h importance' as to warrant t^jir discussion in special messages. This statement applies as will to the commanding question of crime and law enforcement." '<The governor sajd he would defer" a defa'le'd diseuF K ton of crime control until a senate investigating ; committee had completed its rfefiort. -•* Hits lobbying: . R<iniin4ipg the legislature of the>yin«r plank in the party platform. Governor Allred said he von firmly convinced "that a ma- JpiitiV of our citizens demand early " a rpal lobby regulation 8,000 papers in the case, compared two writings of the word "please, caused the prosecutor to ask him: "Has anything been brought to your attention by opposing counsel which in any way changes your opinion on the writer of these documents?" "No," Souder .^nid". "Let me ask you this," K. Lloyd Fishpr of the defense staff cross- examined C a s s i d, y, "Assuming someone, some penman had a specimen of the true writing of Bruno Richard Hauptmann with all its eccentificitiei, misspelling, peculiarities, its failure to cross "t's" a"nc whatnot, would it in your opinion be a difficult matter for the person who had that writing to copy Hauptmann's writ/ing in such a way that it wpiild be deceptive even to you experts?" "I would fay" drawled Cassidy easily "that for a small amount of writljig and a very expert imitator or counterfeiter or forger that he might be able to prepare one letter." "Well now " "I meant a short letter." After ar- »iTicr>t 6rt\vpr"n cnunsel as to how long hig answer sWould be thp cxsaid: "But gnn when you talk about fourteen letters 1*. looks like to me it would bo almost an impossible task Mr. Fisher." The defense line if successful would lay the ground for a shift of Piuilt from Hauptmann to Fisch. The latter died in Germany last March of tuberculosis. Hauptmann said Fisch left with him for safekeeping the $14,600 ransom money found in his Bronx garage. Several times since the opening of Houptma nil's trial for the kid- naping and murder of Baby Charles A. Lindbergh Jr. his attorneys have attempted in various ways to bring insinuations against Fisch before the jury. They have announced themselves prepared when their case in chief opens to produce one Gustav Lukatis of New -York to testify that Fisch and two other men—neither of them Hauptmann —offered to sell him th(e Lindbergh ransom money. The defense claims to have Lukatis "011 ice" in New Jersey until time for his testimony. The expert Souder, who said he was attached to the bureau of standards under the department of commerce, said clearly, crisply: "If Mr. Hauptmann wrote the request writings and the admitted writings, he also wrote the ransom documents." After ascertaining that Cassidy had examined the ransom notes and th.e numerous specimen writ- ngs made by Hauptmann after his arrest, Assistant Attorney General Joseph A. Lanlgan asked: "Who in your opinion is the writer?" "The fame person who wrote those request writings and those standard or conceded writings, I believe you called them here in this courtroom, is the fame person that wrote all those ransom notes," he replied. "If Bruno Richard Hauptmann wrote the request writings and lh,e genuine writings, your opinion of the writer of the ransom notes is whom?" "If Mr. Hauptmann wrote those request writings and standard writings, I feel compelled to say lie wrote those ransom notes." The Censorship Angle All interesting angle, in view of the censorship agitation of the past year, lies in the fact that two out- s-tanding performances-rby Leslie Howard and Bette Davis—\were in "Of Human Bondage," which is on the Caitholic church blacklist of "Indecent* 'films. Ordinarily, academy members vote on performances and and a }aw requiring; periodical i productions on their merits, regard- nrw, ujmjler path, by mem-1 less of subject matter. But will this of Jthe'leglsjfltiw and other year be different in that respect? G E Gen Mot Gillette 12 Goodrich Goodyear Hous Oil New Hup Mot .... Ill Cent ....: Int Harv .... Int T&T .... 2% 137E 21% 103 31'/i 13 "4 10% 23 10 '.<! 4D 23 ••>; 4% 5% 12% 6'i 14% 53 38 6% 21'..', 20'.', 7M- 17 2% 2% 30 -y, 13% 10 22% 10-Ti 49% 24',;, 5 ; il 13 6 "4 15% 53% 38", 6% 21% 7% 17% 2% 2% 2 Hi 31'i 13-T, 10'.i 23 saying that thje futures of Pampa and Amarillo were menaced. A number of Pampa residents were present. Mayor W. A. Bratton of Pampa welcomed the party. Mr. Keffer said that the life of the field was estimated at 16 years at the present rate of "waste." But he said, other stripping plants would be built unless the legislature re' peals the law. All companies with gas leases must protect their «v vestment, he said. added that If the gas were exhausted, millions of barrels of oil could never be recovered. Mayor Rogers said that in regard to waste of natural resources, the tights of the public were superior rights of land, lease, or roy- 5 4 19 49 46 Kelvin 28 Kcnnec — M K T ... MWard .. Nat Dry Pr Nat Dist .. Nat P&L.,.. N Y -Gen N Y N H&H 12 2% 14% 39% 9V, 17'4 50 1611 . 7 5'/, 101 27% 22 16% 60 26% 6% 18'/j 10 69 Nor Am Ohio Oil .... Packard Panhd P&R . Penney J C .. Penn R R ... Phil Pet .... Pub Svc N J Pure Oil 10 V 5 20 8 31 13 71',", 41 22% 13 14'Ti 19 26!i 10 Radio 38 Rem Rand .. 29 Rep Stl 24 Sears 32 Shell 6 7 5 9% 13% 36% 6% Simms 33xdl7',i Soc Vac Sou Pac . Sou Ry .. S O Ind .. S O N J . Studebaker Tex Corp . T P C&O Un Carb . U S Rub . U S Stl 68 14 48 16% 23 13% 25 244% . 40 41% 2% 19% 65 13 . 1 34 13 3% 45 H y, 76 37% 14U 37% 8% 17 16% 5VA 26% 16 25 ','.1 6'!1 18 li 6% 12% 9% 4% 70 21% 14'/, 26 M 6% 4% 9'i 13 '<• 35% 6% IS'.i, 13% 15% 13 '4 24 V4 44V, 14 '4 36% Cities Svc El B&S Gulf Pa New York Curb Stocks 14V, 39 9 17V, 161/2 5V6 27W 16V. 26% 6% 18V4 7 12% lOi.A 4% 22 14 ; !.i 26% 7 5 9% 1301 36'4 6% mi 13% 16H 13% 41v'I 2>i 19% 44% 14% 37 !4 26 25 8 1% 8% 58 Hi 1% 6!4 6% 55v'i 5714 Wheat: WHEAT TABL E High Low Jan (Unquoted) Close May July Sept. 961 88% 86% 95% 96',i-% 88'!-% 86',!: 85 NEW ORLEANS COTTON Traders appoared to take a more bearish view of the government's 12,000,000 bale crop plan as the morning wore on and the market presented moderately active business with prices gradually easing March eased to 12.31, May to 12.37, July to 12.35 and Oct. to 12.19, or 4 to 7 points down from the jarly highs and 3 to 6 points below yesterday's close. Near noon the market was steadier, but still at the lows. ally owners or private companies. SNATCHERS (Continued from page 1.) to be a command from a department of justice agent to halt. She kept going. Several shots fanned her head, she declared, as she kept putting distance between herself and the battle. The agents said they had fired 1,500 rounds of ammunition into the house, which was riddled. The place had been rented to a man who gave his name as T. C. Blackburn, by the owner, Carson Bradford, president of the Biscayne Kennel club of Miami. It had been occupied about two months. Neighbors said they knew little of the "Blackburns" except that they had a great deal of company, mostly late at night. Only Sunday a couple, known to neighbors as "Mr. and Mrs. Summers," left for the North; where they were understood to live. The Summers had been visitors at the house for several weeks. This usually quiet little village, nrar the Ocala national forest, was experiencing its greatest thrill, and although residents had withdrawn lo safe distances, the noise of the battle echoed over the country side'. The steady sputtering of machine guns, first from one side then the other, was interspersed by the dull thudding of tear gas guns. The firing started about 7 o'clock this morning. For hours the battle Vept going and finally the agents obtained 4 quantity of tear gas which they began pouring into the building. Soon two men made a dash for it and they were quickly mowed down. But the sporadic firing within kept up. Tlie federal men riddled the house. There had been no casualties among tl>e officers. Residents of the community had withdrawn to a safe distance to listen to the battle. There is only one telephone in the little summer resort village. Shortly, after noon one of the officers made a call to an Orlando undertaker: "Bring the wagon, we havd two dead men for you." WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (AP)— The department of justice identified those killed today by federal agents in a machine gun battle at Oklawaha, Florida, as the outlaw, Fred Barker , and his mother, known as "Ma." Both were wanted for the abduction of Edward G. Bremer, St. Paul banker, a year ago tomorrow. The reports to the department from the battleground said the two i •—\ On Our Stage Tonight Housewives Style Show Featuring the latest creations In HOUSE DRESSES by Nellie Don And Other Famous Brands Sponsored by L. T. HILL CO. 9 P. M. - LA NORA LAST DAY Tour Last Chance To See Shirley Temple —In— "Bright Eyes" LaNora She Married for Spite 11" Alarried for Love CHESTER MORRIS ROCIIELLE HUDSON —In— 'I've Been Around' REX, Today JANET GAYNOR "SERVANTS ENTRANCE" STATE — Now Barkers were' .the only ones who took part In the encounter with the federal agents. None of the IB federal agents who surrounded the house In Ok- lawaha was killed or Injured. NWhen "Ma" Barker fell, the department said, she was holding ft machine gun In her hand and part of the drum of cartridges had been exhausted. Bremer was kidnaped on January. 17, 1834. Taker! from St. Paul, he was released on February 1 near Rochester, Minn., after the pay- merit of $200,000 ransom. At that time the department of justice named Arthur "Doc" Barker, believed to be a relative of today's casualties, ahd Alvin Karpis as those responsible as the last of the free-running mobs to be at large in the United States. 'Ma' Was Brains Department of justice 1 guns have practically obliterated ^he Dllllnger nnd "Pretty Boy" Floyd gangs. "Mn"' Barker has been mentioned as the brains of the group and was said to have directed their activities In a number of bank rob- befies throughout the middle-west. 'The Barkers' home is in Oklahoma. Machine mihs, sawed-off shotguns, revolvers and tear gas bombs all were brought Into play. Although named principally as the abductors of Bremer, Justice officials let it be known that in- (pirles would b? made to determine whether the gang had been responsible for the kidnaping of Wf'Iiam Kamm n'so of St. Paul. rfum of $100,000 was paid for Hnmm's release. Gang Sought a Week Members of the notorious Touhy June of Chicago we're arrested, tried, and acquitted of this kid- naping. The announcement regarding today's battle was made after an low':, • conference between Attor- ey General Cummings, J. Edgar Hover, director of the department of nvcsliRation; . assistant attorney William Stanley and other officers of the department After the announcement the de- wrtment said Fred Barker, killed n the battle, was a brother of Arthur Barker. It was understood Arthur had been a more prominent figure in the activities of the group than had Fred. The attack on the Florida headquarters of the gang was made af- ei- weeks of search throughout the tate. California And Texas Courts Battle for Boys LOS ANGELES, Jan. Tlie battle of Mrs. Ann 16. Hamilton Cusack. now in Cuero, Tex., ant her estranged husband, Charles E Cirack, wealthy Chicago advertising man, for custody of their three small sons reached a new-stage today with Superior Judge Isaac Pacht ordering the boys to the KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Jan. 16. (/P)— (U. 8. Dept. Af?r.)— Hogs 2.500; slow, uneven; 1 to 12 lower; top 7.75; good and choice 140-350 Ibs. 0.75".75; packing sows 275-500 Ibs. 6.25.50. Cattle 5,000; calves on government account; killing classes slow; ndications steady to 25 lower with most decline on the lower grades; est fed steers held around 11.00; teers, good and choice 550-1.5QO 3S. 7.30-11.50; common and me- ium,$50 Ibs. up 4.25-8.75; heifers, ood and choice 550-900 bis. 6.25.75; cows, good 5.00-6.00; vealers milk fed), medium to choice 5.00.00. custody of the father.. From Texas, however, Mrs. Cusack! telegraphed Judge Pacht she was utiable to bring the boys to California to give them to their father since the court of DeWltt county, Texas, had issued an ordei forbidding the removal of the children from their jurisdiction. Mr and Mrs. Thornton Hamilton of Cuero, parents of Mrs. Cusack, have filed a custody action in Texas. Judge Pacht issued the order giving custody to their father after Cusack filed a new suit for divorce yesterday, alleging she associated with -other men, drank to excess, and, in defiance of a court order, .ook the children from the jurisdiction of Lcs Angeles courts. Judge Pacht told Cusack it might >e that the federal courts will have ,o be called upon to decide rival claims of California and Texas courts to jurisdiction In the matter cf custody of the children. BUTTER CHICAGO. Jan. 16. (/P)—Butter, 6,285, unsettled; creamery specials (93 score) 31-y t -32'/,; extras (92) 31'4; extra firsts (90-91) 30'/,-',4; firsts (88-89) 29-30; seconds (86-87) 27-28; standards (90 centralized cat-lots) 30'.'i. Eggs, 4.249, easy; extra firsts 26-27; French graded firsts 25 1 ,i-26!i; current receipts 25; refrigerator firsts 23 ',<., standards 23 <M, extras 23%. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Jan. 16. (/P)— Vigorous rallies, especially in the late dealings, ran wheat and corn prices up about 2 cents a bushel today. Reports that the worst dust storms of the season were prevalent over parts of the southwest had a late bullish effect. Messages telling of the dust storms came from Amarillo, Texas, and from Dodge City, Kan., Goodland, Kan., and Hoisington, Kan. Wheat closed strong, 1M-2 cents above yesterday's finish, May 96-%, corn !%-!% up, May 86-86%. oats •'•1-1% advanced, and provisions varying from 10 cents decline to 17 cents gain. Pete Krower of Skellytown was irt the city last night. Mrs. L. E;. Smith of Canadian shopped in Pampa this morning. T. D. Holmes of White Deer was a 1 Pampa visitor tills morning. TJsp News classified advertising LATS _ NEWS BATON ROUGE, t.a., .Tan. 16. (/P) Forces of state police today moved about corridors, lounged outside the executive offices, and paced the streets ol Baton Rouge as what (he square deal nsrl-tiiallttn has called the "zero hour" for Gov. O. K. Alien to answer Its demand for dictator law repeal approached. NEWARK, N. .1., .Ian. 16. (/P)~ Captaln Eddie Rlckenhacker, planning a round (rip dawn to dusk flight between New Orleans and Newark, dropped a transport airplane down en the Newark airport runway at 1:05 p. m. (E. S. T.) today, twenty-five minutes ahead of the time scheduled for luncheon here. The former army flying a«e, In command cf tlic big Douglas airliner, covered the approximately 1,300 miles from the southern city In 7 hours 8 minutes. Twenty three mlnut'-s bid been spent in refueling at Atlanta, Ga. ^» Fire Prevention Board Advocated By Clyde Gold The formation cf n fire preven-, tion board for Pampa seems likely after a discussion by Fire Chief Clyde Gold before the Rotary club today. The board would be composed of members from Pamprt civic clubs and other organizations and its duty would be to direct and supervise fire prevention activities. Chief Gold complimented Pampa on its low record of fire losses and and explained that they were due ;o a fire prevention spirit which lad been developed among people of Pampa. The new board would be formed, not so much to prevent ires and lower losses, as to maintain the present public attitude and efforts. Pampa has one of the lowest fire-loss rates of any city its size in the United States and those nterested which to maintain that •ecord. Pampa business men were complimented on the co-operation vhich is given the fire department officials in their efforts to help keep business houses free from fire dangers, R. B. Fisher told of high and grade school teaching methods and of the changes which were being made with the object of better pre- >aring students for their places in ociety and business later in life. Paul LeBeuf, Clinton Henry, E. Archer and Tom Kirk were visitors. Rev. John Mullen, pastor of the First Christian church, left this noming for Childress, Fort Worth, nd Dallas. Local Store to Show Styles at La Nora Tonight Live models will display Del Ray house frocks on the stage of La Nora theater this evening at 9, in. a style shew sponsored by the L-. T. Hill Co. Leaflets describing the models and giving the pi Ices, Illustrated In color, will be given to spectators before the showing, to use for reference during the style parade. Added entertainment will be song and tap dance numbers by FrankJe Lou Keehn and Betty Sue Price, and dances by H. E. Ward. Tho style show will follow the feature movie. Miss Marie Morrison of Electra is visiting friends in Pampa for a few days. W. O. Groene of Alvard Is hero on business for a few days. Chest Colds Don't let them get a strangle hold. Fight them quickly. Creomulslon combines 7 helps in one. Powerful * but harmless. Pleasant to take, No narcotics. Your own druggist is authorized to refund your myney on the spot if your cough or cold is not relieved by Creomulsion. (adv.) I C. R. Griffith of Denworth was a 'ampa business visitor yesterday. The New Pla-Mor Dance Palace will be the scene of- another midweek dance Thursday night when Jerry Paulk and his orchestra plays for the entertainment. The Paulk organization has gained quite a reputation for popular entertainment in. its engagement in Pampa which has lasted for some time, The regular admission of 25 cents and 5 cents per dance will be charged. The popularity of this type of dances has been increasing and in line with the plans of the Pla-Mor management these popular dances are being provided. The new dance palace has been recently re-decorated and remodeled and the new loud-speaker system has proven popular. The music carries well to all parts of the floor. The management urges you to take advantage of these .dances. Get your crowd together and make a full evening of thetee dance nights. 'TlHBnewFordV-S for 19 3 5 is here! It is not only -!• new in appearance—with new streamlined body and luxury-fitted interior. It introduces a new motoring experience— Comjort Zone Riding, The body of this new car is mounted on a new Full-floating Springbase. All passengers are cradled in the Comfort Zone between the springs. As a result even back seat passengers now enjoy "front seat ruling comjortf Notice the many other new features of this Ford V-8 for 1935, More body room, with seats up to 5*A inches wider. Safety glass all , around at no extra cost. A luggage compartment in back of the rear seat. Bigger tires. New easy-acting brakes, and a clutch that will delight every woman who drives. Remember—when you buy a Ford you get the basic advantages of a powerful V-8 engine, an all-steel safety body and the most economical car to operate Ford has ever built. See this new Ford V-8 today. "495 AND UP F. 0. B. Detroit Easy terms tbitougb Universal Credit Co., the Authorize ford Fiiiattct Plan, AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS OF THE SOUTHWEST ON THE AlK-rUKIJ SVftfPHONV QKCHSSTKA. S«tnt»y - UKBU WARING. Thursday 6veni«if»-COI,yi > 4 I 4|A

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