Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 29, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Tuesday, January 29, 1935
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TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 29, 1935 THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampft; Texftg PAGE SEVEN' BMUNO CHANGES TACTICS AND LAUGHS AT ATTORNEY GENERAL BRUNO KEEPS CONTROL DESPITE TRAPS HE FALLS INTO BY WILLIAM A. KINNEY, Associated Press Staff Writer. FLEMINOTON, N. J., Jan. 29. (/FV-Traps and pitfalls beset Bruno- Richard Hauptmnnn when he was called back again to the witness chair to undergo further ruthless cros-'-cxamination at the hands of Attorney General David T: WHentz. Hauptmann, trailed by his guard, stepped quickly up lo the stand and with a serious intent look stared at the attorney general awaiting the first, question. Q-.-On' April 2, 1932, when it wns testified that 1 $50,000 .was-paid, you snid you resigned 1 from your job? A; Yes. Qi And you testified you quit because you found you were being paid $80 instead of. $100 a month? A, Yes. Hauptmann and Wilentz engaged together, in a- little mathematical problem of what his daily salary as a carpenter would be at $80 a, month. "I; didn't figure it out yet," said Hauptmann. "It. was about $2.60 wasn't it?" Wilentz estimated. Hauptmann nodded. Q. You were paid twice monthly, bi-monthly? A., Yes, Q., And you said you. went to work on March 15 or 16? A.. Yes. Paid By Check. Q; So if you had worked a half month you'd have $40 if it was $80 a month? A. Yes. Q. Were you. paid by check or cosh? A. .1-guess it wa's by check. Wilentz kept his voice down. He was gentle, almost silky as he questioned the witness. Hauptmann's answers were in the some colorless monotone which has characterized most of his testimony. The figuring went on with Hauptmann mentioning the difficulty of Sundays and holidays. • "When you< figure 25 working days In a month it would be $4 a day," said Wilentz, "figured at the rate of $100 a month," "How do you figure dem days with Sundays and holidays?" he asked Wilentz. Q. The wages were by the month? A. Yes. Check Is Shown. Q. WMv did you not quit at the end of March? A. I always quit at the end of the week. Wilentz showed Hauptmann a pay check which he said was his. Q. You got that money from this employer? A. Yes. that's the pay check for March. He turned over the yellow check thoughtfully-' in his steady fingers. "That's the pay check for March," Hauptmann explained. "That would be at the rate of $100 a month?" Wilenfcz asserted. "It would have been $40 if you worked one-half a month," the attorney went on. Q. The check is not for $40 is it? A. No, Q. If you worked one day less than one-half a month, they shiould have taken off $2.66. But they took off $3.33; That was too much? A. Yes. "I offer the check in evidence," Wilentz. said. Q. Now you worked two more days in April? A. Yes. Q. And you got paid $3.33 a day? A. Yes; Cashed at Lumber Yard. He identified the pay check for those two days and it was accepted in evidence. Q. Now, you cashed th/at check at the- National Lumber & Mill Work company? A. Yes. That was the lumber yard where the kidnap ladder wood was traced by state experts. Q. You were employed there at one time? A. Yes. Wilentz, changing his course, suddenly introduced into the proceedings the> name of the Morrow estate maid who committed suicide as she was to. 1 be questioned: after the Lindbergh kidnaping. Q. Did you. know Violet Sharpe? A. No. Q. Did,' you know anyone whp Violet. Sharpe? A. NO. ' •'-IVWI Q. You had never even heard of iVolet Sharpe? A. There- were stories in the newspapers: Q. I mean prior to March 1, 1932? A. No. Qi? You never knew anyone connected- with the Lindbergh household, prior to the kidnaping? A. No. Bought a Radio. Wilentz was attacking the defense efforts to throw suspicion on Violet Sharpe and other Morrow and Lindbergh domestics. The- interrogator next produced Hauptmann's large account book. Q, In May, 1832, you bought a radio? A: Yes. Q, How. much did it cost? A; $400: Q; You bought field glasses? A; Yes. Q< How much did you pay? A) $128. Q,! la. July, 1932? AS Y-ee,< Qv B&foi'e you bought the radio you had a victrola in the front room? A. Yes. Q. Did you put money in the v}c- teola? o A. Possibly I keep the rent in it. Q. I mean lots of money, packages of money? A. No. Q. Didn't you put the Fisch money in it? A. No. Hauplmann Laughs, Smiles. Q. Didn't you have $6,500 from Fisch,? A. Yes. Q. At any rate, early in 1932 you had no money in the victrola? A. No. Q. Isn't it a fact you opened the victrola in the presence of Fritz Hahn and there were two package- 5 of money in it? A. Absolutely not. (Grinning.) Q. You say now that when Mr Hahn was in your home in April or May, 1932, you didn't open the vic- trola and he saw the bundles of money? A. No. (Laughing tone.) Q. Didn't you tell him he could not go in the bedroom? A. I can't say that I snic! it. Q. Didn't Mr. Hahn ask you about the money? A. No. Q. Ho didn't? A. I really can't say he was evci in our house. Wilentz then drew from the witness he had taken the Hahns to Rye Beach and stopped at the Hauptmann home. "I really can't soy he was ever in our house," he repented. Q. Mr. Hahn is a good friend of yours? A. Yes. Torments Wilentz. Q. He didn't owe you any money? A. No. Q. You don't remember saying to Mrs. Hahn you were giving youi wife about $1,000 to go to Europe? A. No. (Still smiling). Q. Will you say Mrs. Hahn was ever in your house? A. I can't remember. Q. Will you say she wasn't there? A. Maybo when I was out— Q. When were you there? A. I don't remember. Wilentz, his voice gradually rising to a badgering pitch, pressed the witness to soy categorically whether or not he had ever invited the Hahns to Ills house, but Hauptmann .said he could not recall. Wilentz turned to the friendship between the Hauptmanns and the Hahns. Wilentz asked if Hahn exclaimed about the expensive radio: "You are making a story," Hauptmann said "We'll 'see about that," Wilentz replied. Q. Didn't you signal your wife to jump up when a witness was on the stand? A. That's ridiculous. Q. Weren't you told to change your story about the wood yesterday? ' A'. No. Begins New Attack. Wilentz swung to another lino of attack, that of his alibi for the kidnap night. Q. Who told you to change youi story and tell about the dog? A. Nobody. I found it about it myself. Q. Never mentioned it, did you? A. No. Q. Never said anything about walking the streets with a dog? A. I remember it afterwards that I think of it. Q. Why didn't you tl>1nk of it .then? A: I guess I know but I don't think it was important. Q. It wasn't important. The only important thing in that extradition proceedings was whether you were in the Bronx the night of the kid- naping as you testified or in Hopewell as New Jersey claimed? A. Yes. Q. So .it was important, wasn't it? A. Yes. The questions, shot rapidly at the quiet-spoken defendant, turned to the market transactions. Q. You sold short, did you? A. Yes. Q. Did you buy, put and call? In othlw words its a hedge? A. Insurance. Wilentz went into the technical details of puts-and-ca'lls,-winding up "you learned all the tricks of the trade in Wall Street, did.n't you?" He got no answer from the witness. Bruno Still Smiles. Hauptmann, smiling, cor reeled Wilentz that ho did not lose but won "a few dollars" on put and call. Q. The only money you put in was from Fisch from furs and from your bank account? A. And a: mortgage. Q. You deposited hundreds of dollars in silver change? A. I'd like to explain to the jury. Tlie large amount of silver, the state contends, come from the change Hauptmann obtained by passing ransom money. Q. Where did you get all tl^at silver? A. It was a mistake, sometimes on the slip, the deposit slip, when I write it down, I get the bills down below the line where it reads silver. Q. You mean that some of the deposit slips show silver but what we call silver were really bills? That right? A. Yes. Wilentz produced the deposit slips. Q. Take a look at this; it shows coins $186. A. That is wrong. It means bills. You can't expect to carry $200 in silver in my pocket. Q. But isn't that your handwriting on that slip? A. Yes. But I never carried that much silver. Wilentz showed him another slip. Q. You put the bills in the right place then? A. No, that's all right. Trapped. Again. Another deposit slip was shown him and again Hauptmann said it was all right, the bills and coins being in the correct place, A red flush suffused the carpenter's face as the questioning 1 prog- rseed. Q. What's this $8 in bills, $12 in coins, and $80 check? A; That's all right. Q. Now here $62 in bills, $12 in coins? A. YJBS. Q. Here is $12 in coins? A. That means bills. Q. Between bills and check*? A- That is bills. Q. Another—coins $84? A. That's a mistake. I didn't pay so much attention to the figures how I wrote them. German Confused One after one Wilentz showed him deposit slips in his handwriting showing large deposits of silver. Hauptmann seemed to be getting confused and his explanations became more jumbled. "It should be bills. It should be bills," he repeated monotonously as he looked at the deposit amounts he had marked beside the word "silver" on a deposit slip. Wilentz hammered questions about a counterfeit quarter among the deposits and Reilly protested. The justice advised Hauptmann he would have'"opportunity to answer." Q. Here is $2000 in bills deposited in September, 1932. You weren't working. Where did you get the money? A. From the fur business. Wilentz and the defendant continued the -identification of the deposits, the attorney general citing many coin deposits which Hauptmann said were mistakes. Wilentz showed Hauptmann a $12 coin deposit. Q. You didn't deposit $12 in coin in all the years before 1932. A. What's tllat? The question was repeated. A. I can't remember. There were two deposits of silver, one $12 and the other- $10, both made shortly after the ransom payment. Q. Where did you get that silver? A. Some of the money out of my trunk in the douse. Q. When you had the $4,300? A. Yes. Hauptmann explained his wife had complained at the small bank balance in their account and he had dipped into his money trunk and took out some money. "You can go over all dem slips and you will find no more than $12 in silver," Hauptmann volunteered. Q. $12 and $10 and $10 is $32, though, in nickles? A. I didn't have a nickel shop. Whils the jury studied the deposit slips, court paused for a conference between Reilly and Wilentz, Hauplmann pored over his large financial ledger which had been given hjim on the stand. Q. Did you deposit $750 in gold in the Central Savings bank? A. Let me explain. I went to the strong box (safety deposit box) and took it out and deposited it. Q. You took the $750 in gold bills to some place, exchanged for other bills and deposited in the Central Savings bank? A. No. Q. That was March, '1933, when President Roosevelt called in gold? A. Yes. Hauptmann turned the pages of the book, while Wilentz stood at his elbow, waiting. Q. That's your book isn't it? A. Yes. Q. A book in which you kept account of your stocks, your dealings with Fisch? A. Yes, all of*it. Q. You kept the book yourself, for your own information? A. Yes. You didn't keep it to fool anyone? A. No. Q. You weren't trying to hide anything from anyone? A. No. Book 'Not Correct' Q. So it's a true and accurate record? A. Yes, but not all is in it. Q. It's a true and accurate statement of all that's in it? A. It's not correct. Q. Everything in it is correct but you left something out? A. Yes. Let me explain please. Q. If your book says says $12,000, it was $9,500? A. Yes. That's correct. Q. If you wrote to the Fisch family in 1934 and said you put up $12,000 worth of stocks, was that a lie? A. No. Q. But you had put up on $9,500 stocks? A. Yes. Q. You did put up $12,000 in securities? A. Yes, that's correct. Q. When you wrote to Isador's family after his death did you say anything about the stock you bought for him? A. No. I did not. The defendant launched an explanation of the stock dealings of Fisch. He said the little furrier did not make enough. Hauptmann sug- ;ested that he buy Fisch's interest for twenty per cent of value and the partner would participate 50-50 on profit and loss. "Fisch said O, K." Hauptmann concluded. Q. When did you and he start this account where you were to put up $17,500 and he was to put up $17,500? A. October, the end of October, 1933. Q. You never had any stock dealings before October, 1933? A. That was the 50-50 account. Q. How nbout the account in which he had 20 per cent interest? A. That really never got started. Q. So Fisch was never in the market prior to October, 1933? A. Oh, yes. He was in in 1932. Wilentz led Hauptmann to his arrest and the circulation of ransom bills immediately preceding. Q. Why, because you needed the money? A. Oty no, I dfdn't need the money. Q. Why did you put it in circulation? A. I thought I wouldn't take the check from my stock account so I put this money into circulation and used it. Q. So you took the money because you didn't want to take it but of your stock account and you had living expenses? A. Yes. Q. When you and your wife went to buy her shoes you took one of the bills? Circulated 12-15 Bills A. That's correct. Q. Before, when you needed living expense money, you took it out of your stock account? A. That's right. "Altogether I put in circulation I figure, from 12 to 15 bills," lie concluded. Q. For your living expenses? A. Yes. Q. Prior to that time you should have taken the money from your banking or brokerage accounts? A. Yes. Q. So then whenever you needed money you dipped into that money and took out a bill at a time? A. Yes, but, I took 4 or 5 bills fft a time. Q. But you didn't take it oul just to cash it, to get it changed to other money? A. No, for living (expenses). Q. You didn't take the bills out and cash them just to get rid of them? A. No. Q. Why did you deposit $200 during August and September, 1934 when you needed money for expenses? A. This bank was closed and I opened in another bank in 86th street. Q. Why did you hide- the money in the trunk? A. Somebody might come in. I had to hide it somewhere. Q. Why didn't you tell Fisch's brother? A. I was going to write and I got arrested. Hauptmann said he wrote one letter nnd was waiting, before writing again, for an answer from the first. Q. Yesterday you said you didn't write because Fisch's brother was coming over? A. That wns my answer. Q. Now you say you didn't write because you didn't get n reply? A. You nre wrong again. Q. As a matter of fact you knew at that time you were planning to return to Germany? A. Oh that was plan over a year already. Hauptmann snid he planned to write Fisch's brother explaining he was bringing back all of his effects. The trip wns planned-for 1935 because, Hauptmann said, his mother would be 70 years old. Q. Now you had $4,300 In a trunk in 1931? A. Yes. Q. And you always kept money in that trunk? A. Yes. Corrects Answer Q. You always took off some money to hide away? A. Yes. Q. You always ha:d money in the trunk. *i A. Yes. I spent everything. • All the money was invested. Q. So you didn't always have money in the trunk? A. No. Q. How much money was in that trunk in February, 1933? A. Gold certificates, Q. How much? A. I can't remember. It was all gold certificates. Q. Can't you state about how much you had? A. $750 about in gold certificates. Q. What else? A. That's.all there was. Q. How muc.h did you haye in there December, 1932? A. The same. Q. How much in June, 1932, if-you can remember. A. A little bit more than $1,000. I explain it dis way— Q. Just a minute. Do you want to' corect your answer? A. That's correct. End of May I took cut $1,500 and in June I'put it back. Court took a 5 minute recess at 11:32 a. m. Court resumed at 11:41. Wilentz walked over to the stand holding a t sheaf of ransom letters in his Imnd as he resumed questioning the witness. Q. Now, June 1, you said you had a little over $1,000 in the trunk? A. Yes. Q. You had more in May and took some out to buy the mortgage? A. About the end of the year. Q. In May 1932 you took out $1,500? A. I put it in furs, Q. Anyhow you took $1,500. out of the trunk at the end of May, and what did you do withi that? A. I put it in fura Q. That left you on the 1st of June with $1,000 or $1,500 in the trunk? A. Yes that's about right. Q. How much- money did- you have in the trunk April 2, 1932. 'Planned. Year Already!' A. $4,300. Q. So you took out between $2.000 and $3,000 between April and June, 1932? A. I don't remember exactly. Q. The $1,500 you took out for TAXES Pampa Independent School District for 1934 will bo delinquent after Feb. 1st unless the- first half was paid on or. before Nov. 30th, 1934. ' Law remitting penalty and interest on delinquent taxes applies to 1933 ana prior years, which law is now uv effect ; and. will continue until March 15th, 193B. Taxes foi 1 ' 1934 should be paid this month to avoid extra • charges.. . • • BOY MoUHLLEN' •• TA»-COIUM3OTOH the furs, you deposited that where? A. I gave it to Pisch. Wilentz read from a ransom note "because this kidnaping was planned for a year already." He continued with another "this kidnaping was prepared for a year already." Q. You've heard those two expressions and your statement about the trip to Germany "Oh that is planned for a year already." Is that your method of speech?" A. I don't know any other way. How would you say it? Reilly objected and said Wilentz had asked no questions during the discourse. He demanded that Wil- entz follow up with questions about the ransom notes. The interrogator, Reilly asserted, had tried to give the jury an inference that because he planned a trip to Germany a year ahead there wns some connection with the ransom notes. Trenchard directed the record on the disputed questioning to be read. While part of the record which Itod been taken from the court was being brought back, Wilentz took up a new line of interrogation. Q. When you were arrested did you say that you didn't turn in the gold certificates because you were afraid "they would hook you up?" A. I don't remember. There were so many questions. Besides it was not my money. Q. You were in this country illegally, that's why? A. Yes. Q. That's why you changed your account to your wife's account? A. That's another reason. Q. Didn't you tell.the authorities you didn't know where there was a federal reserve bank? A. I can't remember my answer. There was so many questions. I can't think that fast. Q. And all the time you were saying that, you had been into a federal reserve bank already to deposit gold? A. I didn't remember first. The questions were interrupted for a reading from the record of the preceding queries on Hauptman's expression that the trip to Germany was "planned a year already." Q. Where was that $2,000? A. I put it on the shelf with a board across. Q. You put up a certain number of packages with paper over them. They had $1,000 in each? A. Newspaper. Q. You got to $12,000, then to $13,000 then to $14,000. What did you do with the odd money? A. I wrapped it. Q. So the last two packages were less than $1,000. Where did you put them? A. On the shelf. Q.- In July, 1931, how much did you have in the trunk? About $4,300? A. Yes. White Deer To 'T rreaD8Ur j uIslatl i ~, . T _, j To Be Shown Here rlay At LeFors! For Poor children (Continued from page u vast number to whom the necsssary $1.75 for themselves and their wives imposes a financial sacrifice. This is particularly true in this period of unemployment, in which poll taxes for a man nnd his wife require an amount of money almost equal to his weekly earning if, indeed, he has part-time work. Many many gocd citizens cannot spare the amount of the poll taxes. And that, too, in a democracy! O UR POLITICAL PRIMER: AllRED (Continued Irom cage 1.) electorate to determine if the board's power should supersede the city's. Authority would ibe conferred- on the board to inquire into all management affairs of utilities and to inspect their books, records and property at any time. The maximum rate of return to be allowed utilities would 1 be eight per cent on the "prudent investment cost under economical man- tgement. ; " The minimum would be four per cent. The prudent investment cost would be determined b the board Inclusion of intangible assets in the rate structure would 1 be prohibited. The board would fix the price to be paid for gas in the field. The bill would require, retaeable taking from a gas pool oy pipe line companies and, the board would! fix transportation rates to tie charged by gas pipe lines. TO SEEK FDR BILOXI, Miss., Jan. 29. (#)— James Mehaffey, vice-president of the Square Deal association of Louisiana who was arrested from the post-office building steps yesterday in Baton Rouge and questioned under Huey Long's martial law there, said here today that he would go to Washington tonight to see his congressman and seek an audience with President Roosevelt. Fred Thompson underwent a tonsillectomy Monday. Elmer C. Rupp was called to his home in Indiana yesterday by the critical illness of his mother. The senator or representative who wants his constituents to read n speech he delivered in congress or elsewhere pays the cost of the copies. Once permission is granted for inserting n speech In the Congressional Record or any remarks made on the floor of either house aro reported in the Record, such materin! is nvailable for mailing. These speeches nre printed usually nt the government printing office and are charged for at cost price. A member often will send out another members'.? speech under his own frank on some subject he thinks of general interest. Some idea as to how general is the practice of distributing speeches may be had in the figures made public by the government printer. In th<> fiscal yenr 1931 members paid the public printer $61,257.91 for speeches, in 1932 the sum of $47,567.73 nnd in 1933 n totnl of $40,445.99. The speeches may be carried free of. charge in the mails. The senate is more lenient in the character of material it permits to be inserted in the Congressional Record thnn the house. Senatorial courtesy permits inclusion of almost anything. The house, however, is more inclined to clamp dowh the lid. Unless the remarks be those of a member, permission to "exetend" is likely, to be refused. Self-appointed guardians of the Record nearly always are on the look-out for cx- trnneous material. Two White Deer basketball teams will invade LeFors tonight for re- ! turn engagements. The evening of; basketbnll will begin at 7 o'clock i when the LeFcrs 7lh grade team j meets the Hopkins youngsters. Ad-' mission to the three games will be 10 cents for students nnd 25 cents for adults. The White Deer Bucks defeated the Pirates in n hard-fought same in White Deer two weeks ago. The LeFors Pirate Lassies nosed out! White Deer's girls by two points. The LeFors Pirates have b3en battling a jinx, having lost their liist three games by from one to ] three points. j LeFors' two teams will go to McLean for return games Friday night. Fairbanks, Ashley Will Tour Indies The Twentieth Century Forum will sponsor the showing of "Treasure Island" for persons on relief lolls. The show wil! be presented at the Rex theater the night of February 5. There will be two showings, one at 6:45 and one at 8:30 o'clock. All persons on relief rolls will have to secure tickets nt the relief office in the basement of the city hall. Persons will not ba admitted during the show and the theater will be emptied nt the close of the first shewing. Treasure Island has an all-star cnst with Wallace Beery and Jackie Cooper probably playing the lead rolls. Miami News MIAMI, Jnn. 29.—Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Bean of Borger visited with friends and relatives in Minmi Saturday and Sunday. I ROME, Jnn. 29 (/I 1 )—Douglas Fnir- | j banks nnd Lncly Sylvia Ashley nr- j ranged today lo take nn extended | trip to the West Indies. I Following their arrival here today from SI. Moritz, they asked that reservations be made for them on a liner leaving Marseille for Trinidad. It was learned that at i Trinidad they will embark on n! West Indian cruise aboard a yacht Fnirbnnks hns chartered. A young- English couple, named Chisholm. who came here with the actor and Lady Ashley are understood to be planning to accompany them on the cruise. The party toured Rome this morn- imr nnd then lunched at the golf club. mm BULL THE FINEST NEW YORK—The police department has a new liquor squad, and it's in a class by itself. It comprises 125 men chosen on their fitness to fill "gentlemen's jobs." They will go to restaurants, bars and wholesale liquor houses to check up on tax stamps and licenses. The .squad, on which are a number of college men, has a pretty good intellectual | rating. Collectively, the boys can; speak 14 languages. | Mrs. Clyde Gray of Miami was a | shopper here this morning. Dancers will be entertained Tuesday night at the new Pla-Mor Dance Palace by the popular music of Chick Tnlcott nnd his orchestra. The regular admission of 25 cents and 5 cents per dance will be charged. The Talcott organization is now playing a return engagement in Pampa 1 , having been brought back to Pampa by the popular request of dance and music lovers of Pnmpa and this territory. The band has played in several of the outstanding ball rooms in the Southwest during their absence from Pampa. Their music has proven popular wherever they have played. You are assured an entertaining: ovcning when you attend the dance at Ihc Pla-Mor Tuesday night. The new decorations and other improvements at the PJn-Mor have proved popular to people of Pampa nnd this territory. The new amplifying' system carries the music to all parts of the auditorium. Adv. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Powers of i Dumas arc guests of relatives for n ! few days. j Miss Ester Morrison .spent the week-end in the home of her par- ccnts, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison of Clarendon. Mr. and Mrs. Tandy Smoot nnd son of Reyaen, Okln., were guests in the 'J. P. Osborne home Sunday. Rev. and Mrs. Joe Wilson had guests frcm Hale Center for the week-end. Mrs. John Osborne of White Deer is the guest of her daughter', Mrs. Will Locke. Mrs. Glen Hollowman returned Saturday night after an extended visit with relatives in Kansas. The Oregon golf association has decided to set its 1935 championship dates back to mid-usmmer so college golfers will have a chance to compete. HUSKY THROATS Overtaxed by speaking, singing, smoking The 41st Bengal Lancers Will be in Pant- pa Sunday Watch for them THIS IATER It will cost you less than nothing: to have delightful Permntit Softened Water throughout your liouse. Pcrmutit actually pays you back in saving's faster than you pay for it! And then saves you §117.20 annually, for years to come. Everywhere tills wonderful soft water is used in your home it saves money. You use less soap and scouring powders, less cold cream, less lotions. You save on food—tea, coffee, sugar, vegetables—and biggest of all, you save many dollars in upkceping; and maintaining of your plumbing system. No more faucet leaks, clogged pipes, choked-up drains, hot water shortage. You even save a substantial amount of fuel if you ""have a hot water or steam heating system. We will demonstrate, without obligation to you, how to rid your home forever of Hard Water. 13-SI Co Display Room in' Combs-Worley Bldg. TRAVEL BY TRAIN GREATLY REDUCED ONE WAY SAVE BY USING PASSENGER FARES ROUND TRIP 3c Per mile in all classes of equipment. A Reduction of 162-3% Pullman Cost Reduced 33 1-3% By Elimination of' surcharge 2c Per mile in Coaches Only. A Reduction of 442-5% Enjoy the Safety, Comfort and Economy of Traveling by Railroad Ten bay Limit So Per mile. each way in all classes of equipment of 33 1-3% On sale daily. A Reduction Six Month Limit 2!<ic Per Mile each way in all classes of equipment On sale daily. A Reduction of 30^% Effective Generally West of Mississippi River. Ask your Local Agent for Details FOBT WORTH AND DENVER CITY RY. CO. TOE WICHITA VALUJIY RY, CO,

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