Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 25, 1935 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 25, 1935
Page 5
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PAGE SIX THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 25, 1935 • i , i - Classified Advertising Rates Information All want ids ftre ftrictly cash and irt accepted over the phone with tho <M»itit« nfrderstar.rlink thnt the account ti to b* paid when oar collector cnlls. PHONfe TOUK WANT AD TO 666 or 667 OUT eourteoni Bd-tnker will receltt ><mr Want Ad, heJpinR you word It. All lids for '^Situation Wanted" and "I^ost and Found" Are cash with order And Will not ba aecopted over tbe telephone. Out-of-town advertising, cash with order. The Pampa Daily NEWS reaervea th« right to classify all Wants A<lfl umler appropriate headings and to revise or Withhold from publication any copy deemed objectionable. Notice of any error must be Riven In time for correction before second insertion. In case of any error or an omission tn mdvertisinK of any nature The Dnily NEWS shall not be held l«il>le for dainaRttfl further than tie amount r«- e*Ired for Buch advertising, LOCAL KATE CARD XFFKCTIVE NOVEMBER 33, 1911 1 day. 2o a word; minimum SOc. t days, 4c & yord, minimum GOc. lc per word for eacti succeeding faun* ftfttr thfl first two IBBUCI. The Pampa Daily NEWS REAL VALUES Four 1329 Ford Coupes. Three 1930 Chevrolet Coupes. Three 1!>30 Ford Tuflors. Two 1930 Buick Coupes. Many Late Models Priced Right TOM ROSE (Ford) NEW YEAR VAU'ICH! 1931 Chevrolet Sortnn. hrntrr and raclin . .. .. ..... . _ 19.11 Chrvrulrt Cunrh ...... 19.11 Chevrolet Coupe. Ilnllnon tires 1929 F.ird Fordor . . 19.12 Chevrolet Truck ............. j 19.11 Chevrolet C.'o.irh . . 19.12 Chevrolet 6-ivheel Seilnn .. 193.1 Chevrolet O-ivheel Town Sedan 1929 Torn" Coupe . . . .. . ...... 19:10 Chevrolet Condi ...... ____ ..... -19.10 Chevrolet Keilnn $590 - 585 - 2.10 90 1~"> 240 34!i . •163 - Of> 190 CrUIEIlSON-.SMALLINO CIIKVKOLKT CO., Inc. Beauty Parlor* PERMANENTS Our No Burnt permanents are 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 Shelton permanents $1.50 to $7.50. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door West New Post Office, Entrance Tailoi- Shop AOTO LOANS CARSON LOFTUS Room 303, Combs'-Worley Bldf. Phone 710 Help Wanted MALE HELP WANTED— Steady employment. Weekly cash pay. Liberal contract. Unique plans. Real opportunity—capable men. Mid-Continent, Life Insurance Company. Eakle Bldg, Amarillo. 7C-255 Legal Notice For Rent FOR RENT—Nice large bedroom. Close in. 217 North Houston. lc-251 FOR RENT—Bedroom. Men only. 307 North Banks. 3c-253 If Mrs. A. L. Burge will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to see Paul Muni and Bette Davis in "Bordertown," Friday or Saturday. FOR RENT—Rooms and apartments. Across street from Your Laundry. American Hotel. Gc-251 NOTICE TO DEPOSITORY BIDDERS Notice is hereby given that on February 11. 1935, at its regular February tcnn, the commissioners' court of Gray county will receive proposals for the selection of a depository for county funds for the ensuing two years. Each proposal must be accompanied by a certified chock, .gs is required by law. Given under my hand and seal of 'office this the 25th day of January, A. D. 1935. (Seal) C. E. CABY, County Judge, Gray County, Texas. (Jan. 25-Feb 1-8J FOR RENT—Bedroom, next to bath. 'Basement garage. Furnace heat. 446 Hill St. Gc-253 FOR RENT—Nice, large front bedroom, next to bath, large closet. On pavement, Low rent. Men only. 820 N. Frost. ' tf Wanted—Misc. Hollywood Sights And Sounds BY ROBBIN COONS. HOLLYWOOD— For a long time Hollywood has gone to the stage to cast its pictures. New more and more the stage is coming to Hollywood lo cast its plays. ,, .... And Die lime is here, says Director Clarence Brown, when something „. „__._ „ , , , . must be done about the diminishing WANTED-Couple want;; room and, supp]y of lraincd actor! ._ Belwcen Hollywood and Broadway, in other words, the candle of talent is being burned at 'both ends, and pretty board in private home. 540. P. O. Box By VICTOR BRIDCES WANTED—Small furnished house or ' apartment. Have no children I soon the candle is going to be too or pets. Post Office Box 1738, Pampa. 3 p-252 For Sale FOR SALE—New black satin dress. Size 16. Too small for owner. Price $7.50. Phone 917. 3p-253 FOR SALE—For fresh Me Allen Marsh seedless grapefruit, temple and seedless oranges, tomatoes and apples, stop at Texas Fruit Market, 830 W. Foster avenue, Cole's Hatchery Building. lE^5i FOR SALE—Feeds, grains, salt, seeds and all kinds of poultry supplies. Zeb's Feed Store. _246-ttc If Mrs. R. E. McKernon will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office, she will receive a free ticket to see Paul Muni and Bette Davis in "Bordertown," Friday or Satin-day. FOB SALE—24 Per cent dairy ration at the most reasonable price in town. Zeb's Feed Store. FOR SALE—Few more pair White King pigeons. 513 South Sunnier Street. 12c-254 FOR SALE—New Zealand white • rabbits. Chinchilla buck. 513 S. Sumner St. 12c-254 Wanted To Buy NOTICE •We buy jnnk batteries, radiators, tires, tubes, brass pistons, and ' copjter wire. Automobiles bought for salvage. C. C. MATHENV 923 West Foster WANTED TO BUY—New and used furniture. 316 South Cuyler. 26p-263 Miscellaneous MADAME—Spiritualist reader and advisor. Hours from 8 till 9. 106 South Purviance, one-half block s<j(Uth of \Vest Foster, just off Ama- rfilo highway. Opsn on Sunday. *•" , 6p-251 ilf Mrs. W E. Murphy will call at tfte Pgnipa Daily NEWS office, she Will receive a free ticket to see Paul and Bette Davis in "Borderer Saturday. Situations Wanted ^.» v »4 girl wants work. Would prefer tp care for children during day, but housework or anything consid- eiij|d. 381 East Francis. 3f-252 SfrtrATtOW .WANTED—By young anan with' five years retail mer- experienee. Also two aper work, editorial and ; ess Departments. Honest, retie, efficient. No alibis, no ejt- " peainanent work that W 6 M 1 * 16 ponsldered. >Itk .-'JSftlWn • VT»^A« tltAV.*Al, East Foster. ' short. "The answer? No, I don't see it in the dramatic schools. Most of them teach elocution, and the average product of such a school causes a director to throw up his hands," says Brown, whose casting problems now are centered on players for the stage success, "Ah, Wilderness!" Silent Talent Plentiful. "The Little theaters, perhaps?" it was suggested. "A few of the Little theaters, yes." If silent films had continued, Brown reasons, there would be no talent shortage. A director could go to a dime store, select a pretty girl from behind the counter, and by endless work on the set secure pictures of her in this pose and that, registering one emotion or another, and the result might be a new "find." "But as soon as such a girl opened her mouth to speak, the illusion would be gone," he says. "It is the question of trained speaking voices now—and 'earning to use the voice is not a matter of months or a year. It takes years of training, and nowhere is that training better had than on the stage. Fifty per cent of Hollywood's silent stars are out of the picture now, because they | connot talk." And today, he says, production costs and responsibilities are too great, shooting 'schedules necessarily too limited, to justify the training on the set of neophytes who cannot speak properly. A director with a definite budget must know in advance that his players will come through, fully prepared and trained. In self-protection he cannot take chances. Stage Is Better Off. The stage, however, is better off than the screen in casting matters. Brown tells of testing a stage "juvenile" for the same role he had done in a paly. "He gave a great performance in the play." he says. "On the screan, his characterization vanished. He was obviously a man of 30, not the boy in his 'teens he had seemed to be behind the footlights, aided by distance from the audience." The stage can draw on experience to create the illusion of youth. The camera demands youth and yet wants experience also. _ —••»- —— HELD IN SLAYING IDABEL, Okla., Jan. 25. (#>)—Guy Dillhunty was held in the county jail here for trial on charges of slaying Constable Fletcher Rodgers in a gun duel Dec. 28, 10 miles east of here. , • Dillhunty was returned to Idabel Tuesday from a hospital in Paris, Texas, where he was treated for wounds suffered in the encounter. Deputy Sheriff Robert Ives said he was not sure'what caused the snooting, but understood there had been ill-feeling between the men. SYNOPSIS: At last Nicholas Trench knows who killed John Osborne, the man Nick was acquitted of having killed himself. It was the husband of Mrs. Gowlland, and the husband just has shot himself, but still Nick, with' Ms partners, Molly O'Brien, Jerry Mordant, and Jimmy Pox, do not .know where tns valuable formula Osborne had stolen is hidden. Mrs. Gowlland confesses that her husband shot Osborne because Osborne and she were lovers. Chapter 44 THE FORMULA "I don't know how my husband knew about Osbonic and me," Mrs. Gowllnntl went on, "unless he may have found a letter which came for me afier—after Jack went nway. Perhaps he had been watching us nil the time." By a desperate effort she managed to moisten her lips. "My husband went up to London—went up by the train. He was there for two days and when he came back he told me what he had done.. At first I didn't believe him, but it was true—oh. my GOd, it was quite true! I thought he would kill me too." "Sometimes" — once more she buried her face and sobbed brokenly—"sometimes I wish he had." "You poor soul!!" Molly bent over her and softly touched her hair. "I nin so terribly sorry for you. It's dreadful to think what you must have been through." With an impulsive gisture Mrs. Gowlland caught hold of her hands. "Oh, you're good—I don't know who you are, but you're good and kind. No one has ever been kind to me— except him." "I understand, too," I said, "and I don't blame you in the least. I am only grateful to you for telling us the truth now." Jerry stepped forward. "You have cleared up one great injustice, Mrs. Gowlland," ho said quietly, "but there's someone else you've wronged besides Mr. Trench." She stared up at him. "Someone else?" she whispered. He pointed to Molly. "There were some papers which belong to Miss O'Brien in Osborne's safe. He stole thdhi from her father when he was in Amrica. They were taken out of the house on • the night that he was murdered." "Papers!" She sat up with a quick gasp. "Yes—there were papers—a whole packet of them. He took them away to make it look like a robbery." "What did he do with them?" Jerry rapped out the question like a pistol shot. "He brought them back here to show me. There was blood on them —Jack's blood. He wanted me to see it." She rose unsteadily, holding on lo the back of the ch,;xir. "They're over there, in the bottom drawer of the big chest. He used to take them out every night and look at them. He was mad, I tell you, mad—mad." Crossing the room in a couple of swift strides, Jerry gave an ineffectual tug at the two handles. "It's locked!" he exclaimed. . . . Where's the key?" She moved slowly towards the sofa, turning back the blanket, bent down over the stiff, sprawling object beneath. "Here it is," she said. We watched breathlessly while Jerry wrenched open the drawer. For a moment he knelt there, fumbling amongst its contents; then, suddenly jumping to his feet, he swung round toward Us. In his hand was a loosely wrapped brown paper packet. 'Take a look through these, Molly," lie said quietly. He slipped off the covering as ho spoke, and half a dozen stained and crumpled documents tumbled out on to the table. The largest and most conspicuous of them consisted .of two sheets of blue paper fastened together by a' brass clip, and with a quick' movement Molly snatched it up from amongst the others. 'This is it! This is the formula! Father described it to me. He said ..." A low. startled cry rang out through the room, and we all three turned sharply towards the sofa. Mrs. Gowlland was standing there, pale and rigid—one hand stretched out towards the open, window. "A face—-" she gasped, "out there in the bushes! Look—look!" I spun round in a flash, but I was just too late. There was a quiver of branches, followed by a scuffling rush amongst the undergrowth, and at the same moment Jerry fired. In the low-ceilinged room the noise of the report was deafening. "Did you see him, Nick? It wan that swine from the Milan." Springing towards the hearth, I grabbed up Gowlland's gun and jerked open the breech. There was an unused cartridge in the left ban-el. "Are you sure?" I demanded. "Quite. I'd know him again anywhere." I stared out into the shrubbery. "Pity you missed him," I said. "He is off now to tell the others. We ihall have the whole gang here in a minute." "Looks that way," Jerry glanced round calmly, and then walking up to the table, stuffed the remaining papsrs into his pocket. "Only one thing to do," he continued. v We must make a run for the boat, and trust to luck." Moly stepped forward. "Can't we take Mrs. Gowlland with us?" The white-faced woman shook her head. "I shall stay l^sre," she said stonily. Jerry held out the still smoking revolver. "You take .this, Nick, and give mo the gun. It's no use to you with that shoulder of yours." IJe flung open the door."Come along, children—-time we were off." With Molly between us, we hurried along the dark passage art: out into the fttfrrow porch. It was only a short distance to the beginning of tlie path and, clicking for- vard the catch of his gun. Jerry. who Wad paused one moment for a quick look up' and down, led the ivay forward across the gravel. If I live'to be a hundred I.*hall lever forget that stretch of moon- it path, or our stumbling run thru ,he muddy and silent farmyard. All my sense.? were keyed up to heir highest pitch by the deadly and imminent danger that siir- •ounded us, but nt the same time, is I gripped my revolver and peer- d anxiously into the shadows, a vild and uncontrollable elation was .hrobblng through my heart. At last the truth was out—at, last ;hc black cloud which had hung over me so long was shattered and Hspersed. 1 was free now—free to ook the world in the face—free to narry Molly and take up my life and work where it had been broken off. The thought sang through my nind like music, and the shrieking of tho wind as it whistled across the desolate marsh made me a brave and fitting accompaniment. "Wo can't rush the last bit—not n this light.' 1 Jerry had pulled' Up again in front of the stile. "I'll go iirst because : I knOw the path. Keep an eye behind you, Nick, and f you see any trouble, sing out at once." Ten or twelve yards in the rear, and with frequent glances over my shoulder. I followed them along the uneven track. I had a haunting feeling that at- any moment half a dozen figures might come bursting .hrough the hedge in hot-foot pursuit, but in the faint moonlight that filtered down through a veil of driv- ng cloud, the long line of black oushes remained silent and un- jroken. All the same I was thankful enough when I at last scrambled up the grass-clad slope and round myself looking down on the friendly little Seagull as she lay bobbing about nt her* anchor. With the wind blowing strong against the incoming tide the peaceful-looking estuary we had left now jresented a very different appear- ince. What met my eyes was a ;ossing sea' of broken water stretch- ,ng away to the entrance, where a .ong, curving sw.ell of white-capped Breakers smashed sullenly against ,he half-submerged bar. It was not too encouraging a pros- :ect, and with an uneasy doubt as ;o how long it would be be before we could get away, I hurried down to the dinghy, in which Molly and Jimmy had already taken their places. 'What do you make of it. Jerry?" I asked. "Not too bad," was the reply.-j'We can't start just yet, but there'll be plenty of water in another hour." He jerked his l^ead toward the boat. Tumble in and I'll shove her off. We can get as far as the Seagull, at any rate." TOL ATTER BY CHARLES E. SIMONS Presideiit's Mother ' JoilistJp AUSTIN, Jan. 25 i/P)—Gov. James V. Allred plans to exert his utmost influence to obtain speedy passage of his bill to establish a state planning board to lead Texas to a recovery but the proposal may not have as smooth sailing as many administration leaders expect. Tho opposition is not to the idea advanced by the governor but to the mode. Legislators always keep in mind that primary elections roll around with regularity and-that most of them campaign on platforms calling for consolidation of governmental bureaus rather than establishment of others. They don't like having their record show they voted for another branch on the top heavy tree of government. In conversation several membrs, lauded the idea of a board to devote its entire efforts to formulating a recovery program for Texas but were somewhat chary of setting up another unit. They were speculating upon ways to attach the proposed bureau to one DOW in existence. This, they pointed out, would ac- compllsn the end desired and leave their records in good shape for the next election. Sponsors of the legislation, however, are prepared to meet this argument. They will point to the Texas railroad commission as an example of placing too much responsibility on 1 one department. A few sessions back mhen ouster o:' the railroad commission as the oil and gas conservation agency was being agitated, certain members contended the legislature was expecting too much of one board to handle the multiple duties heapec on the commission. Much of the dissatisfaction* with commission's early efforts at proration enforcement originated in, the multitude of activities over which the commission had supervision. Administration floor leaders have started efforts to convince the doubting members of the legislature that establishment of the board is vitally necessary to the recovery program and that the end justifies the means. The position of the bill has been strengthened ' considerably through production tof correspondence between Governor Allred and Harolc Ickes, secretary of the interior and chief of the public works administration. Ickes not only endorsed the idea but actively urged Us support Owing the past year, Ickes stated Iriv a lettey to Governor Allred, the governors of 42 states had set up planning boa'rds and six states set yp/ -statutory entities. Irj yesms a tKBufc.. was, praams by,' G.o.yer.rwr, Miriam A. Ferguson that worked effectively although the personnel While little Sally Cotillo, aged G, does the sales work, Mrs. James Roosevelt, mother o£ the President, 1 contributes the first quarter for a birthday greeting to her famous son. The greeting, the world's largest anniversary message, will bear the' names of those who, unable to attend the 1835 Birthday Ball for the President on Jan. 30th, nevertheless want to join in the nation-wide celebration and at the same lime 'contribute to a national fund for war on infantile paralysis. Through an arrangement made with Clarence H. Mackay, chairman of the Postal Telegraph- Cable Company, the birthday greeting will be delivered with all names to the President. Postal offices throughout the riation will accept names at twenty-five cents each. All money raised Will go to the infantile paralysis fund, 70 cents of every dollar being used for local rchabiliiatiqn 6f paralysis victims in the community in which the contributions are made, and the remaining 30 per cent for the President's Birthday Ball Cbmmission fbr Infantile Paralysis Ifcse ; &rch,;of which Col. Henry L. Doherty' is chairman. Both Sally and Mrs. Roos'eyeH are active workers in the campaign. Besides making the first birthday greeting sale to the President's mother, Sally is the little girl who posed 'for Howard Chandler Christy's 1935 Birthday Ball poster. She Js the daughter of Supreme Court Judge Salvatore Cotillo ol New York City. Mrs. Roosevelt is not^only the first to contribute to the birthday greeting, but is also honorary chairman of the Birthday Ball for the'President at the Waldorf-Astoria in NeV York;'"at which She will have the box of honor, served voluntarily and its was handicapped through lack o£ finances. Rep. Gdorge feoffett of Chillicothe is one of the chief agitators for the board. "Tile spending of vast sums of public money makes careful planning an economic necessity," Moffett wrote members of the house. 'Expenditures based on needs and merit in lieu of pork barrel awards are highly desired. Long range planning can and should point out public improvements that are badly needed and that will make the largest usage of labor for the smallest amount of money spent. An outstanding example of the national planning board's activity is the decision to eliminate grade crossings. Local influence can play no part in this work because the grade crossings are already located." (Continued rrorh page 1.) other two are 'the speaker and the majority flpor leader. Thn rules committee is the body EO often accused of "gagging" the house. Only bills from the ways" and means and appropriations committees have the right-of-way in the house and always can be brought up for consideration. Other committees have only a few calendar days in any one session. Mariy "bills reported out of these committees haven't a ghost of a chance of being considered. The rules committee, therefore, exercises the power of selection. It can report a rule for consideration of a bill any day. It can bring hi a rule for the consideration of arfy 'bill that has been reported out of ahvcommittee any time. In the last congress thsse special rules were fired out onto the floor of the house perhaps more frequently than ever before. Members kicked, but the leaders, declaring that the country was in a state of emergency, kept' steadily on. The 1 same disposition to carry on In the present session is in evidence. Rend our Classified column*. STERN TRAFFIC COP SEATTLE wi—- A bassinet, presented to Andrew J. Sedlacek and his wife for their new baby girl, was parked-next to a fire hydrant in front of his office by a deliveryman. Traffic Officer Fred J. McGlll tagged it for "over-parking, no license, no tail ight. and parking by 'a fire plug.'* Now Sedlncek must appear in police court. Checks COLDS And FEVER r first da; Headache* Iclufd - Tablets Salve-Nosel/rops In 30 minutes v i e* i aioale We will be in our new location 211 No. Ballard about February 1st and will not haVe room for all these used cars, therefore we have priced them to sell. .; 2 - 1933 Pontiac 2 Door 1 - 1934 Ford For dor 1 - 1933 Dodge Coupe i _ * ••:-:' 2 - 1931 Chevrolet Sedans 3 - 1930 Chevrolet Sedans 2 - 1931 Pontiac Coupe 1 - 1932 Ford T'U'dor 1 - 1931 Chrysler 4 Door 1 - 1933 Chevrolet Coupe 3 - 1929 Porttiac 2 Door 3 - 1929 Ford Sedans 1 - 1?32 Chevrolet Trucks 2 - 1931 Dodge Sedans All in good condition and priced for quick sale. See them now at Phone 365 111 No. Ballard IT IS A • PLEASURE TO SERVE XOU! Grade "A" Pasteurized Milk Gerhard's Ice Cream Country Club and Quality Butter Delicious Chocolate Milk 3 Flavors Chilly Bars •Creamy Cottage Cheese Churned Buttermilk MY DELIVERIES MUST GO THROUGH! v. J 10 COURTEOUS SALESMEN ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE Rain or shine, whether it's 110 degrees in the , . ..:"'. • : • . i shade, or the wind is blowing a 90 mile ga'lei at 5 below, our courteous salesmen are out making,their daily deliveries. Like the air mail, "our deliveries must go through." These men are constantly at your service. A note left in your empty bottle—-an extra quart of milk, some cottage cheese or incidentally a pound of good butter churned from fresh pasteurized cream. . .Your slightest wish is a Command . . . These men are anxious to be of service to ' ; • s ' • . ... . you. This is just one of .the many advantages of I i ,5 '(. y J.r' *{'( ••••••. ; , using Gray County Dairy Products. If we can be of service, just remember we are as near as telephone. THE HOME OF PERFECTLY PASTEURIZED DAIRY PRODUCTS 10 DELIVERY TRUCKS AT YOUR SERVICE! SHAMROCK PHONE 140 PAMPA It PMONjES 670 - 671

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