Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on September 6, 1935 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, September 6, 1935
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Page 5
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Your Needs From This itfA)l «*nl Mi ar« ttrietlr c»«h uil Mtr*M*It«<l «Y«r. Ih. nhbn« With th< iSJHt* SwiftMnHin* Ihii the teootliot fc 10 t* ikli'wttn our eoltotor Milt. An «> or 66? kd*tak« will . K. for '•Sltoitfoii Wnnttd" «nd *<5it KDI) Found" in c*«h with ordtr kaS Will hot t» *cc«pt«d i>7«r tti« telfr t,lr.rU«ln«, tub w)U> Pwnp* D»II> NEWS rtnrtn th« to fcUmlrV til Wanti Adi ondtt JW>K>iJH«t» twsdlnKl «nd to rtrlM of lUlhtild • (rom >)ubllr«tlon »nj copj aud otljMtlon»bl«. , Motto* of »ny «rror mnit b« «mn ifi"Ha>« for enrrtetlnn b«fon iKond (mutton. i In CAB* of »ny trtor or an omliBlon 1» mdf fTtUlni of any naturt The ballf iball nof b« h«ld Itabli for further than tht amount r» •dnd for inch «d*«rtliln«. .T; LOCAL RATB CARD iWjIcTiyiNoyKaiBiRK n, i«ai '"£».'»« • .Word; minimum JOc. Ur». 4* a word, minimum CO*. i>4r word for aaeb «ucc««Un* Una Iba tint two lianai. '(The NEWS Daily !For Sale FQR SALE—;Small grocery store .fixtures and stock. Well located Spine'cqsh, balance terms. Will con sitter light car. 929 Rlpley St. 3p-13 SALE OR TRADE—Equity il . 4930 4-dpor G:\vlicel PlymouU sedan In .clean condition. Want 2; or 29. Ford or Cheyiolet or whn have yqu. Write box 3259, care o Eampa News. 3p-13r FOft'.SALE—GO acre farm sub-irri igate'd in Wheeler county. Well iin p'irdvea. &2rJ per acie. W. T. Hollls 122 N. Ballard. 3c-13 FOR SALE—Alfalfa hay, 55c bale Zeb's Fe-ed Store. 3p-13 F6.& SAiiE—-12x30. building to bi ' •'Moved'. Call at 508 S. Ballard. • 3f-133 IJQR SALEr—John Deer row binder \vtilild consider good milk cow 01 £&me. J.F. Schmidt, 2 miles north 2 and one-half west of Pampa.. 3p-133 FOB SALE—Brassie and spoo.n ^'nearly new; also No. 2 iron; al le'fthahded. See Hoare, Pampa Daily tfews; 3f-l3C FOR SALE—Hotel lease and furniture. Restaurant and furniture lio't oh N. Frost, $5dO. Lot on E Frandls, $450. Both paved. Fou robin House, .$850. Two 4-rooin houses o'n Sarije Ibt $1250. Starkey, room 13 Dujiban Bldg._ __ 2p-l3 FOlTsALP^-TWo slide~lr::mbones"a ,& .bargain. S.ee them at No-D-Lay Clea'ners. Phone 753. Op-135 FQR SALE—Improved half section 250 acres, in cultivation. Locatec between White Deer and Lark, al $25 per .'acre, good terms. A wel improved section, 500 acres in cultivation, shallow water, at $20 per a'cre. Good terms. See M. E. Welsh jirst National Bank bldg. Panhandle, Texas. 3p-132 FOR SALE—Three room house Water, lights, and gas. Nice garden, garage, built in cabinet and in nice' siiape. See Charlie Stitt 'at Saye Grocery, 4 miles west of Le- Fors. 3p-132 FOR SALE—Yellow and green shell p'arakeets, $5 value. Now $2.95 pair. Zebra finches, $1.45 pair. Phone 132..211 E. Foster. 3c-132 FOB SALE—Business building 25x60 and 2 chair barber shop in Mobeetie, with living quarters in rear. E. C. Carter, Mobeetie, Texas. 6p-134 FOR SALE—Pen American C melody saxophone, with case. Call Grace HiHlard at 831-W. 4ji-133 FOR , SALE CHEAP^oTie~"HolTon B-Flat cornet. Phone 1158. ' ?l } zl 31 FOR SALE—Bargain 2 lots, three r good houses, all clear, close in, all rented, good income. P, O. Box 1084. yampa. 4p-132 FOR SALE—25x50 frame building in 'New" Mobeetie. To be moved. E. O. Carter. Mobeetle. 6p-l34 Poll SALE by John W. Grout and .£OA painting and paperhanging. Office phone 341, Johnson Hard- itare Co. 211 N. Purviarice. 26C-138 J.QHN L. MIKESELL Phone iqe Duncan Bldg. Dupjex 3 R. each side, 3 B house, ftnd corner lot, $2,000. Dry Cleaner Shop, good paying business.. $700, 2 R; house, $300. 3 R, house, .$350. 4 R. house $1,200. 5 R. house on paying good location for school, $3,000. Lpts, $.25, $50, $110, and up. Come !n to see me if you want a (jopd home at a bargain, or a good paying business. 6c-l30 SALE—Big stock tires. Quar- aj^teed qualty at one-halt price, joe Tire Co. 28-129 SACRIFICE! FOR SALE—Or lease to party with actual cash, ready to do business 8n4 pay rent in advance and pay for stock and equipment on hand, . either one half or the whole of one <jf Jthe nicest small businesses in Pampa. Consider terms or car trade oh part to'reliable person but please 40 3not anstyey unless you have several hundred dollars on hand of y$ur pwn an'd able to get down to • cpner&B facts when proposition is In you. Bee L. J. B^rkey, Dun- I'huflflng, Agt. Bc-130 , l$gal Notice NQTJCJE _. . . ,il meeting of members rectors pf the Panhandle Mur --"-- -'-'a^tion w'«l beheld in 9n Saturday, Sept. $£ the'offfee :X^vvs^<f FOR RENT — Modern " furnished apartment for'two, $25. F*lve blocks east of bank. 117 S. Wynne. lc-131 FOR RENT—Two " room furnished he/use. Bills' paid. $20 month. 511 5. Gray. lp-131 FOR RENT—Modrrn 2-ropm apartment fcr two. 814 N. Ballard. : lc-131 FOR RENT—Four room-unfurnished house. Two blocks west and one north of Hilltop grocery. ^ ^ ^^ lc-131 FOR RENT—Nicely furnished" bedroom, 'adjoining bath. Outside entrance. 621 E. Francis. _v 2p-132 RENT—Two roum modern e. Phone 257. 3C-132 Pay AM J&lfis Wltl One Loant Penonal toani, no cndomer* rcqnlrtd ;$s TO ?So Immedl»t« nervier—Lovrcnt ritw SALARY LOAN CO. t. B. .WARfeSN, Mgr. First fraflnnal Bank ftulldlnit Room 4 . .... _ Phon* 111 *$ SALARY LOANS II $5 TO $50 ro Carhon Rlnclt and Oil field Worker* NO KNtiOUaERS;' NO SBGUKJTV All drtillnKS Hrlctly confldtnllal. PAMf'A FIN/iVCE COMPANY I0914 Soilv. Cufli-r StrMt Over Jil ale Theater... ..... FOR SLEEPING ROOM for rent. G29 N. F-<jst.Phone 538-W. 3c-131 ecl npnvtment, across street from school. 001 .S. Barnes. 3p-131 FOiTltENf— ^ f\vb"loonTTurnlFlied apartment. 1310 W. Buckler. _____ _ 3p-131 If Mrs. W. B. Woatherred will~call at Hie office of the Pampa News before 5 o'clock she will receive a free ticket to see ZaSu Pitts in "She Gels Her Man" showing at the La Nora_Friday_nnd Saturday. FOR RENT— Rooms and apart- menls. Across street from Your Laundry. American Hotel. 2C-154 FOR RENT— One room apartment, iilcely furnished. Also bedroom. Marie Hotel. ^^^ 7p-132 Beauty Parlors Teachers Welcome We wish, to extend a welcome lo all teachers. We have plenty of operators ami have installed a water, softener to better serve all at our customers. Hodges Beauty & Cosmetic Shoppe Balcony United — Phone 898 Automotive USED CA>. VALUES! 1934 Plymouth DeLuxc Coach $485 1934 Ford ,Coach 475 1933 Chevrolet Sedan, 0-wJieel, with trunk .. 375 1D33 Chevrolet Coupe 350 1832 Chevrolet Coupe 295 1932 Plymouth Coupe 275 1.931 Chevrolet Coupe 200 1930 f'orfl .Tudor 175 1930 Chevrolet Coupe .... 165 1930 Fori ^Coupc 1(10 PLAN CULBERSON- SMAtLING CHEVROLET CO., Inc. OIL PERMANENTS Money Back Guaranteed Not to Burn Your Scalp or Hair Permancnls $1.50 to $10.00 Eugene, Artistic, Realistic, Uuarts, Frederics, Shelton Permancnts Phone 848 YATKS BEAUTY SHOPPE 3 Doors North Bank Mack & Paul's Barber Shoppe on Balcony Guaranteed $5 Permanent Waves ?1.50 Duart Permancnts $1.1)5 Eug-ene Spiral or Reverse Spiral ?5.00 ZULA BROWN BEAUTY SHOPPE Hotel Adams Phono 345 If Mrs. R. P. Dickison will call at the office of the Parrrpa Daily News before 5 o'clock she will receive a free ticket to see ZaSu Pitts in "She Gets Her Man" showing at the La Nora Friday and Saturday. Permanent Waves $1.50 to $3.50 Finger Waves, wet 15c Eye dye and lash dye 35c MRS. HARRY DEAN 112 >/• N. Frost Phone 308 Work Wanted WORK WANTED — Combination stcnographer-bookkieeper desires implcyment with reliable concern. Experienced. P. O. Box G41. 3f-133 WORK WANTED—Middle aged man wants yard work. G. W. Car- ,er. Tulsa Apartments, No. 9. 2f-132 EXPERIENCED COOK wants 'job. Paul Scott. McLean, Texas. 3M32 WORK WANTED—Young married man with A-l references as to iharacter, ability, honesty, and in- egrity. Experienced in grocery, drug itore, and service station work. Also ill field worker. 621 E. Francis. 2f-131 VANTED—House work by experienced white girl for room, board and small wages. 405 N. Somerville, 3f-132 iVQRK WANTPD—General house- Work or hotel work. 322 South uyler. 3f-131 WANTED— Expert dress maker wants sewing and alteration work. 325 Rlpley St. 3p-131 WORK WANTED—Uninciumbered. middle aged colored woman wants R'ork. Good cook. Can give .refer- snces. 412 Maple Ave. 3f-131 WANTED—House work and home for two small boys. Ruby Bennett, Miami, Texas. 3f-13l For Trade WILL TRADE equity in well improved 800 acre Union county, New Ytexico farm. Modem 8 room house, with ail farm .implements and machinery including 15-30 Interna- iqnal tractor, 550 acres in cuitiva- ion, federal loan. For 5 or 6 room resident property in Pampa or Amarillo. Call at 434 N. Starkweather, Pampa, Texas. lp-131 If Mrs. Sherman White will call at $ offipe of ttfe Panvpa Daily News )|fqre 5 o'clock she will receive a t >tfi 68£ Sft.Su Pitts in, "She . - • i'J^WTr *Pw'w~ *v 7?T™ •?$ -WS' «*_ EXTRA VALUE IN GOOD USED CARS! 1934 Ford V8 coach driven 9,00(1 miles, complete with good radio, also seat covers. This new.. $550.00 1934 Ford V8 coach.. Good radio, tires and apjpearance — overhauled 1933 Plymouth Deluxe •• Coupe. New Goqclrich Silvcrtown Golden Ply Tires. Equipped with good radio, — a $385.00 1933 Pontiac Deluxe Sedan. Good tires. Equipped with good radio and hot water heater — You will have to see to appreciate ™ s : $525.00 1929 Graham-Paige Deluxe Sedan, almost new Goodyear tires. . . . This is a real buy at .... 1931 Studebahcr Deluxe Sedan. Good motor and good appearance. 6??c nn Sale price.... <f£i£iJ»VV 1939 Oidsmobile Coupe. Good condition throughout .. 1929 I'ontiao Sedan. Good motor. Good tires and good appearance. Look at this car before buying .... 1929 Ford Coa,ch. Good condition throughout. If you are in the market for cheap transportation look this one over 1930 Chevrolet Truck, one and half tons. This truck has been out of service for the past two year^. Equipped wheat bed .. $ZZ5»"P Small down payment and Easy Terms. Open Evenings "I'll 9 p. m. . BEN WILLIAMS MOTOR CO. OLDSMOBILE 112 N. Somerville Phone 877 AUTOMOBILE RKPAIR work on the budget pay plan. Motor Inn, 26c-140 Miscellaneous FOR SALE—Alfalfa hay, 55c bale. Zeb's Feed Store. 3p-133 •EAVING FOR Fort Worth, Waco, and Austin Saturday evening, can ,ake three passengers. Call Dekle at 366. lp-131 MAYTAG WASHER for let in exchange for washing. Room 18, Smith bldg. 3c-132 MADAM K. VOREL—Noted psychologist and spiritualist reads /our life's innermost secrets on all affairs, business, love, marriage, di- r orce, working conditions. Gives names, dates and facts; reunites the separated. Hours 9-9 daily, Sunday. Satisfaction guaranteed. Special readings BOc one week only. 418 N. 'rost. 8p-137 LET ME HELP you with your landscaping. Fall is an excellent tirne 'or planting. Phone me at 80, Thomas Claytcn with Clayton Floral Co. 410 E. Fosxer. 26C-143 RADIO REPAIRS. All work done at reasonable prices. Guaranteed. Davis Electric Co. ' 266-143 Lost jOST—Small dark brindle .screw- tail Boston Terrier. Answers to he name of "Skipper." Reward foV nformation leading to his recovery. n hone 196-J. Jack Hessey. _ Sc-133 LOST or strayed frpm 115 N. West Street, yellow canary with purple barid. Reward peered. Phone 028-W, lc-131 Rome's Legions Ready to Fight in Face of STRAYED—YeUow Persian cat. .shared, tx'om. 6hpuid,ers to tag, tfp. U. S. Attitude Toward Olympic Games Deplored For botli offense and defense, the Italian troops go to Africa well prepared, fllusaollni's Infantrymen wore llreir gas maslta as they look part the otln-r (1 ay In realistic war games in the foothills of the Alps. They Saw Coal Bill Signed A highly significant document— the Guffcy Coal fiili—was signed by President Roosevelt with that pen, which Senator Joseph F. Guffey, the author, is proudly showing (o John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers of America. In effect, the bill establishes a separate NRA for the bituminous industry ,aud is expected to avert the threatened strike. HARRY ST. LOUIS—The difference be- ween the Cardinals and the Giants n the run down the stretch is like- y to be the- difference between the 3ean brothers and the pick of the New York staff. The Deans are leverage pitchers. Ldose-Jointecl chaps, they throw tvith a free arm and follow through vith no apparent or particular ef- ort. Hal Schumacher, Carl Hubbell Bud Parmelee, Slick Castleman, and Freddie Fitzsinimons, cpmpps- ng the Giants' Big Five, are bear- down' pitchers. They throw with heir elbows and wrists and with a snap motion in which the effort s apparent. Trie result is that the Deans recuperate quicker. Either of them can pitch one day, relieve the next or the second day following, and ]itch the fourth, if necessary, and specially in the last month of a halnpionship race. This is especially true of a lever- ge pitcher with youth. It's con- ictera,bjy more difficult in the late O's and in the 30's. Pitching work icrses are commonly called "rub- er arms" because their arms ap- aear to be elastic. They stretch without apparent effort. Most starting .pitchers require dree days' i*est. It is when one of his type gets into a hole, or pitches p to a spot where •& pinch-hitter 6mes in handy. ge Hinders Relief Duty Mel Harder, of the Indians, and ohnny Marcum, of the Athletics, re gpod relief pitchers because of heir youth. They'll require a full uota of rest when they get older. ndeed, the rather frail Harder tiould have that light how. Schoolboy Rowe. of the Tigers, ;arts after one or Uyo days' rest. [e does jt on hi§ youth, stue, and rength, Jfor the El Dorado wonder s a bea,r-down pitcher. Bob Grove and AJvln Crowder >;ere great relief pitchers, but it i/as becauso of .thfeir unusual en- Room orgy. Age withers arms, and neither; Grove nor Crowder does much relief work these days. In their primes, their energy enabled them to pitch one day, relieve the second or third, and pitch the fourth It was their ability to do this that so largely contributed to Philadelphia and Washington winning American league flags. Marbcrry Always Ready When a manager is without a Grade A relief worker, he falli? back en. a-yoking fellow with sp^ei and more recuperative power than an old fllnger. Firpp Marberry was a bear-down pitcher, 'but h'ls blinding speed for several innings, great strength, dritJ willingness made him one "of the finest relief workers. When Washington pitchers got into trouble during the Senators" pennant-gathering .years of 1924 and 1925, Bucky Harris never had to signal .to 'the bullpen. The husky Marberry would be on his way in with the first definite sign of distress, and would settle the question by simply taking the ball frdm the faltering flinger. Any manager would give a great deal for a relief worker like the Marberry of those two campaigns, or, indeed, the Marberry who was such a big help to the Tigers 'In the same capacity throughout the first half of 1934. ' ' .». —.— designation of Simmons Raises Rumpus in State HUNTSVILLE, Sept. 6 (/P)—Gordon Burns, state representative, skid ;oday a bill would be presented at ;he special session of the legislature, convening Sept. 16, advocating a reduction of the state prison board to 'decrease internal friction." His announcement came after a lood of protests against the resignation of Lee Simmons, general Manager of the prison system. Sim- ntins resigned, effective Nov. 1. and •ave no reason. His friends have said they would ;o to Houston tomorrow to request he state prison board not to act; in Sim'mons' resignation until the: Ggislature'convenes.' Fred Hqrtpn of Greenville; former nember ij'f 'the board, Said yesterday Simmons' resignation followed "coh- fcant nagging" by 'a..minority group on the prisipn board. B¥ ALAN (Areoclateil Press Sports Editor) NE\V YORK, Sept.. 6. (/P)— The primary purposes of the Olympic games, organized mid conducted qundrennlally with the aim pf pro- mr:'ing international good-Will as well as glorifying individual achievement in athletics, have been dealt a' severe blow by the reaction in the United States to Nazi Germany's athletic policies. It is too far in advance of the games now tb gauge the final effect as well HS impossible tit this time to say to what extent Americans will participate in the Olympic championships. The German Olympic committee has the entries of 48 countries and expects 5,000 men and women, a record number, to com- pets in 19 .branches of sport dur- iner the first two weeks of August, 1930. These figures are • impressive. So are the German, preparations. It may seem unfortunate to many leaders, including president Avery Brundage of the American Olympic Committee, that the main purposes should be side-tracked if not overshadowed in this country by the obvious antagonism of non-athletic forces as well as the actual threat of adverse action by the Amateur Athletic union, the president of which, JererrilHli T. Mahoiiey of New york, has come out flatly in opposition to sending American athletes to Berlin. 'Most Serious Since '08 It Is .nevertheless a fact that this antagonism or agitation exists. If Brundage and .his associates of the A. O. C., as now seems likely, Insist urjpn going through with their Olympic ; t>rog<aih • and ih sending tb 'Gemany the best available American athletes, they might as well face the storm now. The indi- caitiorjs, are th.^t they already are swinging into action in an attempt to turn or counteract the tide of criticism. . . . Prom an athletic standpoint, it is the most serious situation since this country and Great Britain nearly severed relations during the 1908 Olympics. That was the year that Doranrlp, the game little Italian, staggered into the stadium and collapsed near the finish of the marathon, only to be lifted up and virtually; carried over the line by sympathetic officials or bystanders. Meanwhile, ittle Johnny Hayes of New York, came romping along under his own power, right behind Dorando. American protests split the air when officials first gave the laurel wreath to the Italian. Ho'iirs afterward, the award was ryerruled and Hayes declared the victor. ' •••'• Prior to that incident, an American had been disqualified in 'the 400 meters for an alleged foul against the British ace, Halswell'e. The race was ordered re-run but the .Americans refused to enter. ffalsWelle scored in ft Wife-over. That nearly led to the wiUWrawal of the entire AmericanJerifn.. Britons Are "Stanii!n ? By'' British-Ahierican athletic relations tyere stra'ifted for yeate aftei 1 ward but sltice the War ,,$pv' have been on a lofty level of s.portsman- shlp. The old country cna the new sefi eye-to-eye now in a cohlmon feeling that Qermany has 'jeopardized Olyniplc "solidarity, for 363d. The deference is that whlle,ligita- tion stirs the United States, Britain seemingly has decided to ipt .met- iers take their Course and liofie for the best, Without heaping . fresh coals on the fire. The Olympics can stir up trouble enough- without borrowing ally in advance. Discordant incidents, nave been more than offset, no doubt, by the preponderant weight of good sportsmanship or fine fellowship, when athletic clans get together, yet no Olympiad lias been entirely free from bickering hi various forms. Prance and Britain were at ath- lotic loggerheads over an incident during the 1024 Olympic boxing. The French team threatened to withdraw front the Amsterdam games in 1928 over an alleged insult. Little Finland almost .packed up and left Lijs Angeles in 1932 because of the disbarment of the renowned Paavo Nurmi. It seems that argument Is the Inevitable ftrlce of international goodwill, athletic or otherwise. ««». — 'Popeye* Movie To Be Seen Free at LaNora Saturday A free 'Pop-Eye' movie for all grade school children will tie presented at LaNora theater tomorrow morning at 10, with the J. C. Penney > company as host. Children are to meet at the .Penney store between 9:30 ami 9:45 .,to receive tickets. Several hundred children are expected to .b,e present for this showing of a favorite animated cartoon character, NEW BUSES! THRU Pampa to Oklahoma City Via Shortest Route • Leave Amarillo, Tex., li:()0 A. M. Arrive Pampa, Tex., 13:30 P. M. Leave Pampa, Tex., 12:40 P. M. Arrive Ohla. City, Okla., 6:40 P. IH. NO CHANGE OF BUSES Close Connections to All Eastern Point* New Equipment. Reclining Chairs. Safe, Competent Ur.iyen Fastest Time to the East, Northeast and Southeast SAVE TIME! SAVE MONEY1 RIDE PANHANDLE STAGES, Inc. PAfllPA BUS TERMHUtt US South Russell '• .. .t'.>. ,'i '. '4 Phone 871 BUSINESS AMD PROFESSIONAL The Best IB EVERY BUSINESS The Finest In EVERY PROFESSION Accountants J. B. UOBY 412 Combs-Worley, R. 980W, Of 787 Attorneys PIUMP WOLFE 201 Combs-Worley Bldg., Ph. 12U9 Auditor's 'Accountants Bakeries PAMPA BAKERY Fred Scha/fner, j^ig w. Poster, P 91 Boilers J. M. PEERING Bo)ler & Welding Works, 1006 S. Barnes, Phone 29r Cafes ,/•• iANPWICH 'jbiftiP 3 Poors East Ilex Theatre, Ph. 7PI Churchet . Gaston j'oote, lyiUUster, Phone 624 ' BAP'flS? 1 CHURCH C. E. Lancaster, Pa.st.or, Phgne CITY OF PAMPA Bd, CUy Dvpinetit, City HI. Ph. 384 City Health Pent, City JO. JRh- Hf"City Mgrs. Office, OUy TO. Ph. U City P,miip stiti, 7QO N, WarA P)». Jt City Wtr f & Tx. OJfc.ffltyp.PllSl Fire Station, 203 W, Foster, Ph. 60 Police Statipn, Ph. 555 County Office)! GRAY, COPN|Y OF, or. BOUSE Auditor & Treasurer, Ph. 1Q5? Cpiistiible's Office Phon* 77 County Cleric, Phone 467 ,Cnty, Fm. Ast., pwu Pfiftr. Pfc. Si* County Judge, phone 837 ' District Clerk, Phone 785 Justice of Peace PI, No. 1, PJ». 7? Justlc? of Peace jfy, §, ,Phon<i |g| Sheriff's Office, Phone 245 Supt. pupjio Insilrucypn, Pfr. Tax Assessor, Pftone 1047 'fax Collector, Phone 603 Sherman MB , -'• '•»"'*' Jisfp?'sfi^"^ar'-^ w *)t3-5 1 ^7"' ••,*'' ",*«*?^ **» w~~« jfa^nwYji^p, »,,i- "~i f(*>,')f;x^ * ••', r -'t-,'-,'^^•'•rV ""'•• " : ' '•"" >A FCE iSS^iui m m m$ Hotels MARIE . West Foster Ave. 1'hone 052 Insurance M. P. »O^T*S AGENCY Combs-Worley Bldg., Phone SSI Laundries * Cleaner* Y.OWR 301-09 E. CPWS, phone 678 Machine Shops )BA,rnes & Frederick Sts., Puone W Mojor Freight 'JLJlii** WAY MQTOR,""" S07 West Faster, '' , plumhers PAVIS PLUMBING CO. 118 W. Foster Phone 338 R. C. STOREY PLUMBING CO, 538 South Cuyler Phone 350' Printing PAPA Ph^ne '066 Schools Baker p, Tuke Phone 931 Iligh School 123 W. Francis Ph. 71 Horace Mann 14, Banks Phone 03J Junior High 1?6 W. Francis, j»,85! Laiinar, ?6l Culler, Phone 9ji7 Sam Houston, 900 N. Frost Pk..MpJ |cMQpl Garage, '^06 JJ. RWfel, pjj. 1J57 Jtpy McMiUen, 'Cou^t Hse., Ph.^ Supt. Pub. ScWi WS W. Frois,P,?B7 Woodrow WUson, pi Brnlajr, pji. Off Transfer & Storage PAMJty TRANSFER & STQ. 00, 807 West Faster, Pfione 1025 Stivle Bonded

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