Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 8, 1947 · Page 20
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 20

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Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 8, 1947
Page:
Page 20
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' I-I News,..StmeUy, June 8, l£47 PRISCILLA'S POP fftfjy didn't she out her gat an' pump a few slugs in him? he leaped at Little Ped Riding Hood... Gotham Gold Stripe NYLON ADJUSTABLES' "oh, what a beautiful stocking —oh, -what a beautiful fit! :> The Jidjustablo top give? you a slocking that may be worn from 27 to o-V'-o inches long in .sizes 9, 9Vo or 10: from 28 to 35 1 •> inches long in sizes 10-Vjj or 11. Fits small, medium, or tall—looks better and wears longer. ^^ ^^ w pair Dorothy Howard are VfelMn'e Wends and relatives in Oklfthoftia. Mr. and Mrs. If. V. Foster and family are visiting friends and relatives in Oklahoma. Mrs. Fayc Flynn. Nelda and Alton left, Wednesday for Greely. Colo., PAMPA TEXAS Phone 934 e Mrs. Myhti Is to; teachers' college for the first three weeks 6f the summer session. Mrs. Hynn formerly taught at Hopkins school •""The Tyrannosaurus was the most ferocious of the dinosaurs with jaws measuring four feet and teeth six inches long. VAN SERVICE o24 S. Cuylet Expert Moving — Nation wide Service Ample Storage Space Borger Phone 192 MACK'S MEW LOCATION 318 South Cuyler EXPERT Pampa, Texas REPAIR Home cl Shoe Rebuilders OUR SLOGAN / "We doctor shoes . . . Heel them . . . At tend their dyeing . . . and save their sole. Panhandle News PANHANDLE—(Special) — Mi's. J. C. McCollough and children, Kanda ami Gail, are visiting Mrs. McCollough's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Cornut-t of Harrington. Kans. They were accompanied by Mr. Mc- Colkmgh who has returned lionie. Among ..hose from Panhandle attending the Commencement exer- . U 3 PAT. OFF. NO. 172611*4, \U46H Other Gotham Gold Stripe Hose to .$1.95 mmm.im Thomnson Glass & Paint Co. ciscs of West Texas State College, Thursday morning, were Mr. and Mrs. George Curyea, Mr. and Mrs. L B Weatherly and Shirley. Mr. end Mrs. J. E. Weatherly. Mrs. Opal Purvincs, Mrs. J. F. Weatherly, Mr. tincl Mrs. L. H. O'Neal, Mr. and Mrs. Ruel Robinson, Mrs. J. B. Howe, Mrs, Floyd Howe and Harold V O'Neal. Those receiving degrees were Mrs. Harold V. O'Neal, Ruth Robinson, Stanley. Curyea and Howard Leslie Weatherly. Mr and Mrs. Clarence Shepherd and Judy and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Held, D. D. and George Darrell have returned from a fishing trip in Colorado. Wayne D. Hunter of Chicago visited recently in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Asbery A. Callaghan and Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hughes. George Dennis is recovering from burns on his face and hands received while he was working on a water well near Friona. Mrs. Laverne Edwards and children are visit-ing in Dallas. Miss Dessti King is Visiting in Eovina. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bell and children have returned from a trip to Arkansas. It's Almost Harvest Time Means It's Time To Go To 119 W. Fosler Phone 1079 TWO BIG FLOORS BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OF Assorted colors and beautiful whiles with novelty overlays. Full size. Blues, green, peach, rose, maize and white. Another large group of high quality chenille $£»98 spreads. Downstairs Store IBM / VTVI * i tfftnl Men s While T Slightly irregular, hi both flat, and ribbed styles; sizes S-M-L, Regular 79t value. Monday Special ........ Leaves From a Correspondent's Life Note Book BOYS' WHITE "T" SHIRTS Slightly irregular, in flat knit and rilibetl styles; sizes S-ML. Regular 79c value. Monday Special 2 for Fine Cotton Men's Athletic Undershirts In all sizes. Regular 49c each. MONDAY SPECIAL 3 for Boys' High Quality Cotton Undershirts All sizes thru 34 Reg. 45c each Mon. Special 3 for WOMEN'S Knit Paniies Just Received Movieland Briefs, tearose color only; clastic waist and in legs. These arc high quality 2-liw tricot knit panties that never solil for less than 69c pair. Mon. Special 2 Pair Cool—Fresh In cool French crepes, bembergs and sheers. Sizes up to 52. Bright new patterns and styles to choose from. Solids and florals. ESSES Regular Values io $10.98 BEMBERG PRIHTS In beautiful assorted patterns. Colors of grey, blue and green. Reg. 1.29 yd. Monday Special/ yd. Downstairs Store Beautiful Cool Peek-a-Boo 6 different patterns. 42 inches wide. yd. Downstairs Store A new shipment of high qual- Uy Bales COTTOH PRINT Bright) new patterns. yd. Downstairs Store By HAL BOYLE OKLAHOMA CITY —Iff)— Okla- hoirmns love to recall the exploits of the oil-rich Indian. "He used to buy a brisht yellow high-powered motor car," they say. "On Staurday nights he would get drunk and crash into a bride abutment. Monday morning he would buy another brand new car, explaining to the salesman: 'Bridge no get out of my way.' "He used to wheck three of four cars month." Just who this Indian was nobody sterns to remember, but he is a symbol of the fabulous spending of an era that is dead, the early days of the oil industry when the parched acres on which a patched- pants farmer had scratched out a miserable living suddenly made him wealthy overnight. Men who had to wear borrowed cardboard to cover the holes in their shoes found themselves in a position to buy $100,000 homes. And they did. The oil strike in Osage County in the 1920's made the Osage Indian tribe there the richest people on earth on a per capita basis— until the gadget salesman moved in to pan, the unwary from their money. "This country used to be a gold mine for broken down painters from the East an,d antique dealers," said one old resident. Newly rich farmers, insensible to the joys of indoor plumbing, spent vast amounts on persian rugs and foreign tapestries to decorate then- lavish homes. The only trouble is that oil wells eventually have a habit of playing out, That shut off the source of income. Many a splurger had to leave town "scratching a broke backside" as they saw in Oklahoma. — Again big money is being spent fast and loose trying to locate new oil fields. But the farmers who own the land are conservative and wiser. They aren't trying now to build stone castles in prospective paper profits. Formerly a producer paid for the cost of digging a well within a month of the time it spouted oi\. He got only perhaps twenty-five percent of the oil wealth available through slapdash methods of production. ' Now thousands of cheap "stripper" wells are keeping communities alive by bringing up only one to tour barrels of oil daily. HEAVY DUNDEE Wash Cloihs Heavy Turkish Towels solids and combination colors. Regular lines to 89c each. *} $1 to f«r *< New Shipment of All Metal Luggage XT' case, reinforced on all edges with extra heavy metal binding'. Colors of red, blue $*| brown. (Plus tax) ,, v» LEFORS NEWS LEFORS—.(Special) — Mr. and Mrs. Bill Smith have returned from a two weeks vacation with friends and relatives. Mr and Mrs. R. L. Jordan have returned home from a two weeks vacation in New Mexico. Mr and Mrs. Charles Earhart left Sunday for an extended vacation in Oklahoma with friends and relatives. The Rev. N. S. Daniel, pastor of the Lefors Methodist Church left early last week for Abilene where he attended the Methodist summer assembly at MeMurry College. Rev. Daniel was recreational director for the assembly which ended yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Lewis ave home agin following a two weeks vacation. Misses Barbara McCullipk and Connie Garber attended the WB}* mer assembly at Abilene last week, Mr. and Mrs. Qfxwge Prawlprd- - -I _] n ..«lnI.MU 1hd«l WVt I AMr)i*fk fljtlu »VV> *wWS Levine Featuring DICKIES • RELIANCE DICKON-JENKINS BURLINGTON • TEST BLUE BELL • CONRO BRANDS Our store is the headquarters for working clothes. Mechanics . . . builders . , . truckers , . . construction men . . . farmers, ranchers . . . they all come to us for sturdy, long wearing work-clothes. In line with our policy of selling better work clothing at less cost, we offer these special values to you. WORKPAHTS Genuine Army Twill in khaki or blue color. Regular value of $3.98. Our special-price KHAKI WORK PANTS Blue and suntan khaki work pants. Some with cuffs, others with straight bottoms. Former values to $2.98. WORK SHIRTS Suntan khaki and blue work shirts to match above pants. Each LIGHTWEIGHT POPLIN .SHIRTS Dickie. Sanforized shrunk for permanent fit. CHAMBBAY SHIBTS Heavy blue chambray. Sanforized srunli. Union made. All sizes. Canas GLOVES Heavy Work Gloves. Knit wrist style. Pair 24' Boss Walloper Gloves 29 c WORK PANTS Spudder brand sun-tan khaki, vat dye color. Guaranteed to give satisfaction. Pair KHAKE SHIRTS Suntan khaki. Sanforized shrunk. Union made. Full cut. An excellent value. Only $1.39 WORK SHIRTS Genuine Dickie Army Twill. Sizes 14 to 17. A regular value of $3.98. Levine'a low price Boss "Spitfire" Leather Palm WORK ELOVES Regular $1.29 LEVINE'S LOW PRICE . HARVEST STRAWS Large Assortment Hand Woven. . fi uilfi to 9O each BLUE BELL or TEST BRAND OVERALLS Heavy denim overalls with adjustable straps and deep pockets. Blue Bell or Test Brand. $3.49 Carharrt union made 9 oz. denim overalls DRILLER BOOTS 8" top, steel toe, Hi-Test Brand. All sizes and widths. Dickie Blue Jeans Sanforized shrunk and full cut. Bar tacked at all strain points. Regular $2.98. Levine's low price Heavy Cotton WORK SOX High quality sox. Regular 29c value. Pair 19' Boys 1 Denim Pants Made of extra heavy blue denim; all strain points bar tacked to keep from ripping. . Sfees 8 to 16. $1.39 OVERALLS Conro Brand Boys' Liberty Stripe Overalls; sanforized shrunk. Made of highest grade denim, pure dye, sc- |ectea yarns. Size's 1 to le. $1.98 Sport Type Work Shirts In both khaki and blue color. Open collar type for cool summer wear, Assortment of both long and short sleeves. For" mer values $1 flft to $1.98 ItVV These are excellent values. Buy several for all summer wear. ^tSSr, ^^mw Boys'Straw Hals Hand woven, with g< uine sweatbancl'\ all , round '••• 59< Jumper Jacket Genuine "picnic." brand —pleated ft 0 "*' liar tacked fw extra wear, si?es 6 ta. 16 ...;

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