Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 17, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 17, 1935
Page 6
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PAGE SIX THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 17, 1935. Classified Advertising Rates Information All w»nt ndi «re strictly emh and if*' accepted over the phone with the 00«1tlve nnderstandinK thnt the Recount I* to b» paid when our collector Milt. PHONB TOUR WANT AD TO 666 or 667 Oar courteous sd-tuker will receltt you* 1 Want Ad, helping you word ft. All «ds for '^Situation Wanted" nnd- "Lost Rnd Found" are cash with order and will not be accepted over the telephone. Out-of-town advertising, cash with order. The Psmpa Daily NEWS reserves ths right to clanBify nil Wants Ads under appropriate head in KB find to revise or withhold from publication any copy dteffled object lonnble. Notice of any error must be Riven In time for correction befor* second Insertion. In cane of any error or an omisufon In tdvertisfntf of any nature The Dnlly NEWS -'shall not be held liable for es further than tl:c amount r«- for such advertising. LOCAL RATE CARD EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 28, 19J1 1 day, 2o a word; minimum 80c. X days, 4c a Jrord, minimum OOc. lo per word for each succeeding Issut tfUr th« first two IflBues. The Pampa Daily NEWS Beauty Parlors PERMANENTS Our No Burnt permanents are beautiful, but not expensive. No students. Sort water Tads not used second time. Finger wave dry 25 cents. Hair tin tin?. No hair or scalp burns. Eugene and Shclton permanenls $1.50 to $7.50. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door W«t New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop For Rent FOR RENT—T"hree room furnished house. Mrs. Harrington. Two blocks west, one bldck north of Hilltop Grocery. lc-244 FOR RENT—Nice, large front bedroom, next to bath, large closet. On pavement. Low rent. Men only. 820 N. Frost. tf FOR RENT — Two room rouse, Nicely furnished. • 412 Zimmors St Tallcy Addition. lc-244 FOR RENT—Five-room house, ncai Woodrow Wilson school. $40 month. Phone : 505. 2c-24 FOR RJENT—Front bedroom, adjoins bath. 816 West Kingsmill. 3p-246 FOR RENT—Four-room house, puit- able for two apartments. Inquire 504 South Cuyler. 2p-245 If Miss Velda Stein will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office she will-receive a free ticket lo the La Nora theater to see Chester Morris and Carole Lombard in "The Gay Bride," Friday or Saturday. FOR RENT—Bedroom, next to bath In modern home. Basement garage. 446 N. Hill St. Oc-245 FOR RENT — Bedroom, 'men only. 402 North Ballard. Phone 351-J. ______ FOR RENT — Room and board in private home. 515 N. Frost, phone 503-J. 6p-24G Situations Wanted SITUATION WANTED — Position wanted by young woman, experienced as stenographer. Good recommendations. Will consider any kind of work. Write Mrs. Chester Grounds, care of NEWS. 3t-245 SITUATION WANTED—by experienced bookkeeper and stenographer. Local references. Inquire 109 North Frost. -3t-244 WORK WANTED — Young man wants work around a home. Remodeling, building pools, fountains, etc. Phone 503-J. 3t-244 SITUATION WANTED—Experienced lady bookkeeper—accountant wants position. Reference given In personal interview. Postoffice box 1180', Painpa, Texas. 3t-244 For Sale SALE — Three-row Corona portable typewriter. Good condition Bargain. 940 Schneider. lc-244 FOR SALE/OB TRADE—Equity ui 1934 Plymouth 2-door. Excellent condition. Apply Lane Service Station, Corner Kingsmill and Balliard. 4c-247 $OR SALE—6 miles of 6-inch water pipe. Phone 11, Borger, 01 Write Box 66. Borger. ?OR SAIyE—Busy Bee Cafe; well eqVJlppe,d. doing good business 3gl W. Foster. lP_l 2 t 4 $OR SALE—Good automatic wash,'\ er. $,5iOO cash. 1606 Alcock. J. P James. 'First house east Barn dance Bull. lp-244 , SAEE—Few more pair White : King pigeons. 513 Soulh Sumnei gtreet. I?!!" 2 . 5 . 4 JPOR SALE—New Zealand white rabbit?, Chinchilla buck. 513 S $umner St, 120-254 'If Mrs. R. L. Bowden \yill call 8it tn,e JPampa Daily NEWS office, $ie will receive a free ticket to the La 'Nora theater to see Chester Morris apd Carole Lombard in "The gay Bride," Friday or Saturday. SALE—Baby bed and wardrobe. 424 Yeager. 3C-244 fOR 8A&E—Maytag washer, almost new, $50.00. Msytag mangle, $25.00. Irwln'S, 531 So. Ouyler. ' 3P-.244 SALE—1829 Master Buiek convertible coupe. 6 wire wheels EVERY USED CAR 10.12 OWmohflc Rednn „ »330 19.11 Chevrolet Coupe.-- 2. r ,0 192S Fnrii C'nnpe ... 75 lil.10 Kurd Tudor 135 1929 Tnrd Tudor „ _ _ 85 1931 I'onllRt Sedan 250 1929 Ituii-k Rcdnn ._.... R5 19.10 Ford Coupe 12r> 1929 Oldsmnbile Cnnrh - 1 19.1S Ford V-a Tudor 450 TOM nOSE (Ford) 1 9.1 1 1931 1!!2!> 111.12 1 9.1 1 1932 19.11 1929 1931) 19.10 NEW YEAR VAl.l'KS! Chevrolet Setlnn, henter nnd rndio Che Chev Fnrrt Chev t'hrv Hnllnon tires. rolrt Cnnrh ilrt Coupe. I'ordor . nilrt Trurk - nilrt CuiH-h - - Chevrolet fi-wheel St-dnn _ Chevrolet fi-wheel Town Scdnn Ford Coupe - - Chevrolet Conch -, .— Chevrolet Sedan - CIIUIEKSON-SMAI.UNC CIIKVKOM',T CO.. Inc. 250 90 175 2-10 .115 .165 65 175 190 AUTO LOANS CARSON LOFTUS Room 303, Combs-Worley BIdf. Phone 710 Miscellaneous MADAME—Spiritualist reader and advisor. Hours from 8 till 9. 108 South Purviance, one-half block south of West Poster, just off Amarillo highway. Opm on Sunday. Op-244 If Mrs. Howard Neath will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Chester Morris and Carole Lombard in "The Gay Bride." Fi'ldny or Saturday. Wanted To Buy WANTED TO BUY—New and used furniture. 316 South Cuyler. 26p-263 Wanted—Misc. WANTED TO RENT—Pour, five, or six room house, unfurnished, by February 1st. Write Box 343, care of Pampa Daily News. 2c-245 WANTED TO RENT—Five or six room house. Permanent. Call 1189. 3p-246 WANTED—Three or 4-room furnished apartment' or house. No children. Mrs. O. O. Fee, Johnson Hotel, room 7. 3p-245 WANTED TO RENT—5 or 6 room unfurnished house. Write Box 311, care of Pampa Daily NEWS. 3p-244 Legal Notice TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN Notice is hereby given that Bob McCoy, W. L. Brummett and J. O. McCoy, composing the .partnership known as Gray County Motor Co., intend to incorporate, without change of firm name, thirty days after this the 24th day of December, A. D. 1934. BOB McCOY. W. L. BRUMMETT. J. O. MCCOY. (Jan. 3-10-17-24.) Motion Picture Theater Flames Fatal to Five MONTREAL, Jan. 17 UP)— A coroner's inquest was ordered today into an amateur motion picture show which] caused a fire in which an nged woman, three of her grandchildren, and another child were killed last night. The projector caught fire as a comedy film was being shown at a children's pafty in the home of Mrs. Joseph Desmartcau, VO years old. The film flared up and before the blaze was extinguished, four members of the party wore dead arid nine others of the group and four city firemen were burned or injured. Carmen Britz, -35, a nephew of Mrs. Desmarteau, was said by police to have operated the motion picture projector. They said he told them he was a qualified operator. Firemen, groping through the thick smoke in the residence, found Maurice, 3',i years old; Gerard, C, and Tancrede Desmarteau, 10, lying dead where they had huddled together under a beci. Nearby lay the body of Madeline Lamoureux, 10, a neighbor and playmate of the Desmarfceau children. Mrs. Desmarteau lay dead on the floor, near the window she had tried vainly tp reach. A copper one-cent coin, slightly smaller than the present United States half dollar • was found in Emigration canyon, Utah, on an old trail where it evidently had lain for more than 100 years. It was minted in 1819, SEE M, P. DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan On Good Farms and Business Combs-Worley Bldg.—Phone 336 Property BEST AT EASE Let us build you an innerspring mattress, upholster and refini&h your furniture. Old Mattresses made new. New mattresses made to 'One, day service . PAIVfPA COJMPANV PUune 188 -• m W. Foster B VICTOR BRIDGES SYNOPSIS: Nicholas Trench, with his pals, Molly O'Brien, Jerry Mordaunt and Jimmy Fox, have gone to Hambridge on Jerry's llttTe yacht to try to learn something about a 1 missing formula, -stolen some months before from Molly. The 'thief was John Osborne, and he had spent a month nt Hnmbridge just before ho was murdered. Peter Orloff, unscrupulous Russian, also Is trying to find the formula, which is worth millions. Nick is trying lo question th'e woman with whom Osborne boarded when her husband, furiously angry, appears. Chapter 37 ' DOG FIGHT "Who are you." Gowlland demanded, "and what the blazes d'you want here?" I looked him up and down with intentional deliberation. "I wanted some milk," I said, "a pint, to be strictly accurate." "Well, you've got it, haven't you?" He pointed toward the gate. "Now clear off, blast you!" I could feel my temper beginning to rise. "Look here," I said, "you keep a' civil tongue in your head when you're speaking to me." "Tom, Tom," broke In his wife piteously, "what's thje good . . ." He turned on her with a scowl of fury. "Shut your mouth," he roared. "I heard what he said to you. A friend of Osborne's, is he? Well, I'll teach him to show his dirty face here/' He spun round unsteadily, and lurching across the yard, began to fumble at the door of one of tly: sheds. Mrs. Gowlland made, an imploring gesture. "Go—go at once," she gasped. "He's letting out the dog, and it will kill you if it finds you here." Whether I should have followed her advice or not I can't say; in any case it was too late. There was the rattle of a chain from inside the shed, and with a menacing growl the huge rough-coated brute that I had seen crouching on the bank that morning bounded out into the open. "At 'im, boy! Get your teeth into the ..." Swift as light a bristling mass of. black fury launched itself towards me. I sprang back, and as I did so, something silent and yellow flashed past me from behind. It cannoned full into my assailant in mid-air, and the next moment, amidst an ear-splitting clamor, two frantic writhing bodies were locked in a life and- death battle. A foul oath burst from Gowlland's lips, and stooping down h,e snatched up the broken handle of a pitchfork. Before he could properly straighten himself, however, I had leaped forward and gripped him by the wrist. "No, you don't, ducky," I said. We swayed to and fro, straining and struggling, till with a savage wrench I tore the weapon from his hands. At the same instant his foot slipped and- losing Ms balance he sat down heavily in the mud. A little breathlessly I turned to see how matters were progressing elsewhere. I had just time to observe that George was on top, his teeth buried in his enemy's shoulder, when with another and equally unprintable observation, my own adversary struggled to his feet. "Better leave 'em alone," I said pleasantly. "You may get hurt if you try to Interfere." For a second he stood facing me, a glare of murderous hatred in his half insane eyes; then he took a pace backward and swinging round suddenly on his heel, set off at a shambling run in the direction of the house. "He's gone to get his gun. For Gods sake . ..." Mrs. Gow'lland's frantic appeal was cut short by a shout from be-hind us. "What the dickens—here, come off it!" Racing into the yard, Jerry seized George by the collar', and releasing his hold the latter allowed himself to be pulled backwards. With blood streaming from his shoulder, the other dog' retreated snarlingly against the wall. "You got here just in time," I said, "at least George did. if he hadn't that brute would have chewed me to pulp." Still keeping his grip on the collar, Jerry glanced inquiringly from one to th|6 other of us.' "What's it all about?" he demanded. "Mr. Gowlland doesn't like my appearance," I explained. "He set Fido on me, and now he's gone off to fetch a gun." "Oh, don't stop here—don't waste time talking. Go quick, all of you, before he comes back." I looked down at the Ifalf distraught woman, who had again clutched me by the sleeve. "We can't leave you alone with a homicidal lunatic," I objected. "He won't hurt me. Go—go, I implore you. It's the only thing that will stop murder." From somewhere close at hand came the bang'of a door. "Sounds sensible to me," . observed Jerry. "He'd probably shoot George and then there's certainly be a masbdcre. Any objection to beating it?" "None," I.said. And without further ado we bolted ingloriously through the gate. I lay on my back, gazing up at the glass skylight, against which the rain .was still- fitfully driving. ."There's one thing dead certain," I repeated: "the man's as mad as a hatter. What's more, if I'm any judge, he's on the -verge q/t B.T." Jerry picked up %' PQ,t of' beer the' pftWn floor, and took* a 8 ul P. ' T J?U)asarrt fw; hAJ5"w«jsU looking, too, Ins her way.; Wfe of the gipsy about her,. I should tWak.' 1 e ^ t ••" wonder him," I said. "He's old enough to be hjsr father." "Perhaps he didn't drink so much then. It's only quite lately that the place has gdne to pieces like that. Last time I was here everything was as smart as paint." ' "Well, there must be some reason for it," broke in Molly." I believe Nick was right in what he suggested yesterday." , "You mean about Osborne?" She nodded. "I've been thinking It .over the whole morning. Of course, I haven't seen Mrs. Gowlland, but if she's as pretty 1 as you say, it all fits together nicely. I expect she was frightfully poor and married Gowlland because he had a farm. As soon as she found herself shut up in that dismal place with a man Who was twice her age I imagine she began to feel a bit sorry. ' , "It might be mighty lonesome here in winter time, and you can't jet much company out of cows and pigs. As I see it, the poor thWg must have had a pretty dreary time, and then, just as she was feeling xircd stiff, Who should come along but Osborne." (CopyrlKht, 1984, fenn Publishing Co.) Tomorrow, the group" makes another attempt to interview Mrs, Gowlland. PRISON BREAK (Continued from page I.j ROGERS JOSHES NATION'S HEADS ABOUTTIARNESS' Washington Big-Wigs Attend Garner Dinner The prison was outwardly quiet today, but guards were taking every precaution against another outbreak in the institution where 6',000 prisoners are crowded into space designed for half that number. Officials who characterized yesterday's break as the most serious there yet, also were investigating an unnamed convjot's story that $1,000 was paid a guard to help get firearms to the conspirators. It was shortly aftern noon that the convicts, Straight, an Alameda robber; Alexander Mackay, Los Angeles robber; Joe Christy, 26, Los Angeles kidnaper, and Fred Landers, 27, San Francisco robber, staged their break. Prison Board Abducted' ( Armed with .45 caliber automatic pistols, they raided the home of Warden Holohan where the board of prison terms and paroles was lunching with the official. Holohan was slugged by Straight, his skull fractured and his face badly lacerated. The board members — Frank B. Sykes, chairman; Warden Ather- t'on, Stockton .attorney; Joseph Stephens, Sacramento banker, and Mark E. Noon, secretary — were forced to exchange clothes with the convicts and herded Into the warden's automobile outside the house. Two prison guards were seized and taken along as further protection. Out the prison's rear gate, which guards opsneid on threats of death to the hostages, sped the car. ' The alarm was spread quickly, hundreds oS officers frt>m every nearby district rushed to stop the fleeing prisoners. Two army airplanes from nearby Hamilton field took up the chase. Over the highways, the convicts darted 54 miles to the northward with police streaming after them. The trailing posse fired hesitantly for fear of striking the hostages. Bullets whined through redwood trees bordering the highway, as the convicts shot back. The two abducted guards, Harry Jones and C. L. Doose, and Noon were released as the convicts sped toward Valley Ford, where their car 1 ; its rear tires shot away by the 'pursuing qjfioers, went into «' ditch. The convicts hid in a creamery, leaving the members of the prison board by the roadside. • Board "Members Menaced The fii'st posse arriving nearly shot the board members, thinking they were the convicts. 'Til shoot you, you dog!" shouted an officer leveling a gun at Atherton. "Don't shoot—'that's Aitherton!' cried a companion. The posse; led by Sheriff Max Blum, then surrounded the creamery. . Straight poked his head out and levelled a' gun at the officers. A withering burst of fire from their guns dropped him, fatally wounded, and th.e other convicts came out with their hands in the air. During the; pursuit Sykes was wounded in' the hip and Stephens grazed, but neither was seriously injured. The prison board members were in Holohan's dining room when the convicts entered. "Stand up, all of you?" snarled! Straight, brandishing a pistol. The officials Jumped Up and Holohan darted back info the smloking iroom whejje '81 slugged him. Landers probably saved the official from farther' injury by pulling Straight Off th'e! unconscious man, saying.: "Cut that stuff outl" Captain R. Smith of the guard said his information of Stevens' participation in'the gun' smuggling was gleaned, from questioning, the four convicts, a,ll of them, classed as "bad men" by prison officiate; Smith said the firearms were hidden Jn a motor car driven by a department of public works erti- ploye. The guns, Smith said, were brought.into tfte prison and- sec^et- ed in the prison carpehter shop where- Straight worked. It was Sykes who asserted a convict had tpW him' of the guard being in* voJved |n the plot to arm th? prisoners. 1 The Ifatlojaal' Council of the ,,... men of Great Britain passed a reso- " " ,W£&, 1 5 81 ^"*»*>» oi WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 W)—The Garners repaid their social obligation to the Franklin D. Roosevelts last night by giving a djnner party for them. Some of the guests stayed on until well after midnight, pronouncing it an outstanding event of the Washington season. But It kept the host up considerably past his usual bed-time and also forced him J,o don formal evening dress fo rthe ^second time within tt week—two things that he doesn't particularly like. The Garners don't have tt White House of their own so they had the Roosevelts in for dinner—along with 4? other guests—in the downtown hdtel here they make their home. It was a strictly formal affair but for one thing. Will Rogers came ;iv his old blue serge 'suit. Sticking ;o his practice of not "dressin 1 up 'or nobody;" he joshed both fils good friends, the president and the vice wesldent, for having to get "all harnessed up." Mr. Roosevelt also dislikes formal attire. "Yah, yah," Rogers is reported ,o have jeered at them. "I bet I feel better In my clothes than you do." He also brought his chewing gum and his cowboy lariat, with which 10 put on his rope twirling act after dinner. The glass enclosed roof garden loor of the hotel was the scene of ,he affair, the central floral piece of which featured red roses labeled by Mr. and Mrs. Garner as "better imes roses." Besides Rogers, his lariat and his drawled wisecracks, there was a magician who did card tricks. There also was orchestral music. It is reliably reported that the president and the vice president are still trying to figure out how the magician • pulled the ace of spades out of a newly flushed' deck, and ,hat Mr. Roosevelt is trying to prevail on Mrs. Roosevelt to ask him to perform at one of their parties. The entire cabinet and their wives and a' lot of people from Texas; including Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Jones, were there. That's about all, except it's pretty safe to say that when the last guest to leave' (Will Rogers) had gpne, the vice president went quickly to bed. Stranded Girl Her Life Saved, Now Is Grateful She prefers to be known as just Gloria. She says she is 17 years old; Some Pampans have referred to her as a "problem child" because she is in a local hospital and funds with which to pay her bills have not been sufficient. Records from her former home in Colorado lead relief officials to believe she is not quite 14 years of age. She has traveled extensively, but came here from LeFors. She has been in the hospital three weeks. When she reeled into the relief office she was critically ill, with her appendix ruptured. An emergency operation was performed. Peritonitis set in. Pneumonia followed 1 . Skilled physicians saved her life. In a week or two she will be able to leave the hospital. Quoted originally as being impatient of hospital routine, she now says she must have been delirious if she made such a .statement. She says she greatly appreciates the work of the doctors, hospital staff, and nurses who have saved her life. DOMESTICATED HEN HALIFAX, N. S., (IP).— You never can tell what these Nova Scotia hens will do. Imagine the^surprise of N. Hornsby when he opened his breakfast and found—a needle and thread stuck through the yolk. DRESSMAKING Miss Davis of Arizona has opejn- ecl a Dressmaking' Shoppe in the Singer Sewing Machine Co. Let her design and make your dresses. All-work guaranteed. SINGER SEWING MASHINE CO. 214 No, Cuyler —. Phone fi89 All Makei Typewrttwrs Other Office Machine* Clean ed and Repaired, -All Wprl? EMPLOYE WOULD PAY HALF OF PENSION FUND IN WAGNER BILL WASHINGtoN, Jan. 17. W) — Some major 'points in the Wagner bill to effectuate President Roosevelt's social security plans: It creates an old age pensions fund in the treasury supplied by a' jcompulsory tax ion payrolls, half to be paid by the employer and half by the employe. The tax starts at one per cent Jan. 1, 1937 and reaches 5 per cent Jan. 1, 1957. Eligible, employes are those 65 years old who are no longer gainfully employed and for whom taxes have been paid for at least 200 weeks over a five-year period beginning before they are 60. Pensions paid monthly, vary according to the monthly wage and length of tax payments. It is estimated the old age reserve eventually would be maintained at about $15,250,000,000. For those now aged and without support, the government would appropriate $50,000,000 for the next fiscal year and $125,000,000 thereafter, to be matched by state and local payments for a maximum pension of $30 a month. For voluntary old-age insurance, the government would be authorized to sell to citizens under 65 annuity certificates with maturity values ranging up to $9,000. Unemployment Insurance: Provides a fex oh payrolls beginning Jan. 1, 1936 and reaching 3 per cent by 1938 with employers receiving a 90 per cent credit on contributions they make to approved state unemployment Insurance systems. The rate irt their estimates usfed a maximum of $15 a week and no minimum. They suggested that on the 3-per cent contribution basis, the maximum benefit period should be 15 weeks. The federal government would appropriate $50,000,000 annually to encourage the administration of state unemployment Insurance laws. Q~ Aid to dependent children: The treasury would allot $26,000,000 annually to be matched by states and used when tlie relief administrator approves state plans for dependent children's care. Public health: The bill would appropriate $4,000.000 annually to be allotted among the states on a dollar-for- dollar basis for maternal and child health. Similarly, there would be appropriated $3,000,000 annually for the care of crippled children. Under both allotments each state would receive $20,000 annually and more according to need. For child welfare, there would be $2,500,000 annually with at least $10,000 for each state. General public health work would get $10,000,000 annually. Administration: A social Insurance board of three would be set up to supervise the old age and unemployment pension systems and assist the states. The labor and treasury departments, the relief administration and the public health service all would have a share in portions of the program. STOPPED-UP .NOSTRILSJ Use MeniKolaf um lo help open ihe nosfrils and permit freer breathing MENTHOLATUM C/ygs COftflFOR-T Daily THIIilf EVE 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 chnrged. 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. To See 'Comfortably —See— Dr. Paul Owens The Optometrist We upcolttflic In fitting comfortable Glnsses na well as the newest Btyleg. Owens Optical Clinic DR. PAUL OWENS, Optometrist. First National Bank Bid*. Phone «9 Adds A ur cor Washed and flreased fw ..... of Otakij qr Size O. D. KERB MOTOR CO. 13 N. Soroeryllle — Phone 977 January Sale Prices Save You Money! This is the last call to save many dollars on high quality merchandise . . . Here are a few of the specials included in our January Clearance Sale for Friday and Saturday. LADIES' COATS $19.50 & $25.00 Values A limited quantity of tailored and fur trimmed coats included at this low price. When you see them you will know that they arc well worth the original price. (BETTER COATS—V 3 PRICE) 17 PAIRS CHILDREN'S SHOES $2.95 & $3.50 Values S149 High shoes and oxfords in blacks and browns. Pied Piper and Red Goose brands. FINE BEDROOM CURTAINS $2.65 AND $3.95 VALUES $195 1 One lo Ihrete pairs of a kind. . . all new styles and every curtain is pretty loo! CLEARANCE OF LADIES' DRESSES Silks-and wools in dresses that include quality ^ M _ from $12.95 to $22.50. Murfee's January Clear. $ fL95 ance Sale offers them to you now at ^W (ALL BETTER DRESSES REDUCED) MEN' SUITS AT SALE PRICES! The finest mqkes included . . . high quality at a low price! $25.00 Values ___$18.85 $29.50 Values $22.85 $35 & $40 Values $26.85 $45.00 Values .._$31.85 ONE LOT STUDENTS SUITS AT $10 MEN'S HAT SPECIAL ONE LOT AT $f|65 2 $3.85 to $5.00 styles by Byron, Dunlop and 1 Stetson. One group $5 to $7 values at $3.95. ONE TABLE OF MEN'S DRESS SHOES SA95 3 $5.00, $6,00 and $8.50 values in blacks, tans and brown suedes. Brozen sizes, but all good shoes. LADIES'SHOE SAIE Regrouped in two lots to clear them out quick. These are all $5.00 to $8.50 values— 90 Pairs at 26 Pairs at $095 $Q95 We clear our stocks at the end of every year! A "Pftjnpa'8 QwjiUty

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