Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 23, 1937 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 23, 1937
Page 7
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fttfi t»AM**A K1BW8, f fittfja, THURSDAY EVEi;iN& 'A£M> 22,1981 1 * "••—•"*^»--"-••"•• 1310 k. c. TODAY 4:00 P. M. SOUTHERN' CLUB—Dane* music by Eddie Canon and his orchestra. 4:30 P. M. PAMPA MERCHANTS' PERIOD —Fifteen minutes of variety. . . and Rood bargains. 4)45 P. M. AFTERNOON VARIETIES —Just that. 3:00 P. M. CECIL AND SALLY—The comic atrip of the Air. Sponsored by Culberson-SmallinK. 5:15 P. M. FINAL EDITION NEWS—Moved up from 8:00. Program cornea from the editorial offices of the DAILY NEWS. Tex DeWeesc handle* It. 5:30 P. M. AMERICAN FAMILY ROBINSON —A good comedy-drama of the life of the average American family. 5:45 P. M. D7NNER RANCE MUSIC. 6:00 P. M. SPORTS REVIEW — Current sports, commented on by Harry Hoare. 6>15 P. M. MUSICAL MOMENTS REVIEW— Rubinoff, his orchestra and guest stara.' 6:30 P. M. INQUIRING REPORTER—Golden. Light's man-on-the-strcet. 6:45 P. M. TOMORROW ON KPDN —Program rwume. 7:00 P. M. SLUMBER HOUR. TOMORROW 6:30 A. M. MUSICAL CLOCK. 7:30 A. M. JUST,ABOUT TIME—This is the program that holps you get to work 'on time. Listen to it. 7:45 A. M. OVERNIGHT NEWS — Adkisson- Baker's news broadcast. 8:00 A. M. TUNE TEASERS—Broadcast from Cullum and Son. BIRTHDAY CLUB —Your show. 8:30 A. M. Listen to it. 8:45 A. M. LOST AND FOUND BUREAU— Edniondson's Service. 8:50 A. M. ANNOUNCER'S CHOICE. 9:00 A. M. SHOPPING WITH SUE—House, hold hints and good music. 9:30 A. M. MERCHANTS CO-OP PROGRAM —Jerry at the piano. 9:45 A. M. EDDIE EBEN, Organist. Morning rest music period. 10:00 A. M. MORNING MELANGE—Complete v'erlety in dance music. 10:30 A. M. MID-MORNING NEWS — Trans- radio News service. 10:45 A. M. HAWAIIAN MOODS—String Music from the Islands. 11:00 A. M. TUNING AROUND — Standard production and lots of variety. 11:30 A.. M. LUNCHEON DANSANT — Program of late popular dance releases. 12:00 Noon HOME-FOLKS FROLIC — Hill Billy Pcroid. 12:30 P. M. MUSICAL JAMBOREE—It's Ray Monday's show again. 1:00 P. M. MID-DAY NEWS —More Trans- radio. 1:15 P. M. ; HARMONY HALL — Good vocal show. 1:30 P. M. DANCE HOUR. 2:00 P. M.' MAN - ON - THE - STREET — Bob Messer on the main drag. 2:15 P. M. THE GAIETIES. 2:30 P. M. FOR MOTHER AND DAD—It's their show, and their music. 3:00 P. M. MONITOR VIEWS THE NEWS— James Todd, Commentator. 3:15 P. M, TEA TIME TUNES. 3:30,P. M. RADIO ROUND-UP—This is a knock-out. It's everybody's show. Anyone can be in it. Listen for it. 4:00 P. M. SOUTHERN CLUB —Eddie Carson's Orchestra. 4:30 P. M. PAMPA MERCHANTS PERIOD— Variety of music and entertainment. 4:45 P. M. AFTERNOON VARIETIES. 5:00 P. M. CECIL AND SALLY — Comic Strip of the Air. Sponsored by Culberson-Smalllng. 5:15 P, M. FINAL EDITION OF THE NEWS —Tex DeWeese broadcasting from the Editorial Offices of the DAILY NEWS. ' 5:30 P. ML' BEHIND THE MICROPHONE — NfewB of your favorite radio stars. 5:45 P. M. PINNER PANCE MUSIC. ' KPDN SPORTS REVIEW—Harry Hoare, Sporta Commentator. 6;)$' f. M. ALL CHURCH HOUR—Religious mjuslo and notes from the church- ' *!$§• f, M. T9MpRROW WITH JCPDN. .,-„.,, .-...,' Minutes o t, pqpwjar dance releases. OATS COMPANY WILL START ADVERTISING The Quaker Oats company will start an advertising campaign in the Daily NEWS soon which will be the groundwork for a promotional campaign planned to tap the rich re- tall market of the Pampa trade territory. The advertising campaign is or- rlginally scheduled to cover a long ilme period, according to representatives of the Quaker Oats company, and will tell people of this territory of the qualities of the product. The advertising has been prepared and will be released by Lord and Thomas of Chicago, one of the world's most famous advertising agencies. In connection with the campaign the Daily NEWS will distribute to boys and girls of this territory a valuable and attractive premium, 'Dick Daring's Bag of Tricks," which contains the fascinating secrets of 62 different tricks. The books will be awarded upon presentation at the NEWS office of Quaker Oat trademarks from Quaker Oats packages. Details of the distribution of the books will appear in the NEWS at a later date. Company representatives will visit nearby towns next week, working out jlans for the campaign which is to x carried. The first advertisement appearing n the NEWS will carry the names of all grocers stocking Quaker Oats in order to make buying easy for ;he customer. There is an appreciation among buyers for nationally advertised merchandise, with uniform quality and known value, according to Quaker Oats company representatives, and it is on that belief that ;he advertising Is being released in .his territory. (Continued Pan 1) tection of the government armed trawler Bizkaya. Adding to the joy of the occasion was news from the governor general of the province of Asturias to the west that a fourth food ship had run the blockade and docked with a cargo of food at Oijon. The Welsh steamer Mary Llewellyn under the command of Bluff Captain "Potato" Jones arrived at Gijon during the morning. 'Potato' and 'Corncob.' "Potato" Jones is so-called to distinguish him from his colleague Capt. Owen "Corncob" Jones, who commanded the MacGregor during the night voyage from St. Jean de Luz, where he and the other food ship skippers had been forced to flee from earlier attacks of the insurgent fleet. President Juan Antonio Aguirre of the autonomous Basque state sent a representatives to the docks to extend an official welcome to the food fleet when he heard it had sailed into the mouth of the river Nervion, six miles away. It was shortly after dawn that the three ships steamed past the small city of Portugalete at the mouth of the river. They had sailed on the tide from St. Jean de Luz two hours before last midnight. Basque coastal gunners sighted the insurgent warships as the merchant fleet approached the coast and tried to pick them off with a shower of shells. The insurgent trawler Ga- lerna darted between the cargo boats seeking cover. The British merchant ships moved apart, leaving the Galerna in open water. Then the trawler withdrew under hot Basque artillery fire. (Continued Prom Page 1) new high school auditorium, where all bands are playing. Many Bands To March In the marching events tonight will appear Vernon, Dalhart, Electra, Sam Houston Junior High of Amarillo, Shamrock, Panhandle, Hereford, Morse, White Deer, Pampa Junior High, Pampa Senior High, Amarillo High. The meet will end tomorrow evening with a concert by the all-state band in the high school auditorium. Students selected as the best from various bands will play in this program, and directors will take turns leading the group. This will be the only program for which admission is charged. Tickets, priced at 15 and 35 cents, are on sale at Pampa drug store. Registration at noon today had passed the 800 mark, and was climbing rapidly as out-of-town bands began to arrive. Some of the largest bands will not be here until late this afternoon, as their first appearance will be in the marching contests tonight. Ward school division, cornets — Meyers Hudson, Hereford, 2; Frank Yates. Pampa. 2; J. D. Williams, Pampa. 2; Henry Snell, Pampa, 1; Winford Gardner, Plainview, 1; LeRoy Malone, Pampa. 3; Troy Boyles, Pampa, 3; Hal Boynton, Pampa, 3; Randy Nunnley. Borger, 3. John Murray. Panhandle, 3; Leland Eb- llng, Tulia. 3; Naomi Sweeney, Phillips of Whitttenburg. 3; Richard Nunn, Panhandle, 3; Billy Gumfory, Skellytown, 3; Milton Alexander, Borger, 3; Prank Howell, White Deer, 3; Donnie Watkins, Borger, 3; Ray Veale, White Deer. 3; Larry Simmons, Pampa, 3; Billy Reimen- schnelder, Tulia, 3; Gene Lunsford, Pampa, 3; Martin McCully, Electra, 3; Prank Shotwell, Pampa, 4. Ward school division, basses — Blalne Quails. Pampa, 2. Junior high division, trombone duet—Bob Martin and Donald Nicholson, White Deer, 3. High school division, basses—James Williams, Borger. 2; Richard Byre- ley, Borger, 2; Von Ceal Brantley, Dalhart, 1; Arvo Goddard, Pampa. 1. High school division, baritones— Victor Wilohusez. Borger, 3; A. C.Cox, Jr., Pampa, 2; Harold Watkins, Borger, 1; Jack Glllispie, Morse, 2; Donald Henslee, Hereford, 1; Ben Gillispie, Morse, 3; Billy Ray Kline, Dalhart, 3; Neal Bunez, Whittenburg, 3; Wayne Thomas, Childress, 3. High school division, trombone and baritone duet—Leo Wegner and Jack Nichols, Shamrock, 1; Tom Hainze and Prank Blossom, Amarillo, 1. High school division, cornet duets —Jesse Dean Cobb and Jack Bogan, McLean, 1; Pauline and Lloyd Geoffrey, Stinnett, 1; Laverne Henderson and Mack Gillispie, Morse, 2; Carl Wilson Shirley and Virginia Newell, Hereford, 2. High school division, trombones— R. L. McClellan, Spearman, 2; Eugene Neece, Amarillo, 2; Bennet Clark, Shamrock, 3; Jack Baman, Amarillo, 3; B. P. Kersh, Shamrock, 3; Jack Hessey, Pampa, 2. Bill Forbus, Borger, 1; Clint Doolen, McLean, 1; Bobbie McDonald, Vernon, 1. High school division, cornets — Jim McCray, Panhandle, 2; Earl Lee Wilbur, Canadian, 2; Lyman Benson. Shamrock, 3; Herbert Maas, Vernon, l; Clarence Hall, Electra. 1; Harold Phillips, Dalhart, 3; Laverne Henderson, Morse, 3; Mearle Hutto, Tulia, 2; Jimmy Winchester, Shamrock, 2; Delbert Harrell, Childress, 3; T. S. Danson, Borger, 3; Truin McElroy, Borger. 3. Junior high division, trombones— Jerry Ratcliff, Amarillo, 2; Tommy Hainze, Amarillo. 2; Jimmy Lorcom Childress, 3; Wanda Jean France! Hereford, 1. Junior high division, basses — Glenn Thomas, Childress, 1. Junior high division, baritones- Billy Ray Kline, Dalhart, 3; Hicks Roberson, Hereford, 2; Raymond Sonnenburg, Shamrock, 1. Junior high division, horns—Carl Hendris, Amarillo, 2; Billy Davis Amarillo, 2; Bobby Nelle Davidson! Plainview, 2; Jesse Pears, Shamrock, 4. National division, French horns— Avery Rush, Amarillo, 2; James Neece, Amarillo, 3; R. o. James, Shamrock, 3. National division, cornets — Rex Beene, Panhandle, 1; Jesse Dean Cobb, McLean, 1; Glenn Smith, Hereford, 2; Ray Nutt, Amarillo, 2; Irving McElroit, 2; Jeanette Miller, 2. National division, drums—Archie Keys, Plainview, 1; Alvin Rothschild, Borger, 2; Albert Holcombe, Borger, 2; Jack Allison, Pampa, 2; Mary Louise Begley, Shamrock, 2; Sam Ribble, Shamrock, 1; Cecil Gragg, Shamrock, 1. National division, basses — John Estes, Hereford, 3; Wayne Covington, Plainview, 3; Cecil Plngleton, Panhandle, 2; Troy Womble, Hereford, 2; Francis Hutton, Shamrock, 1; Earnest Scheighagen, Hereford, 3; Arvo Goddard, Pampa, 1; Buren Arnn. Childress, 1; Carl Scarborough, Electra, 2. National division, baritones—R. L. Floyd. McLean, 1; A. C. Cox, Pampa, 2; Clifford Estess, Hereford, 3; Wayne Thomas, Childress, 3. National division, trombones—Gerald Terry, Amarillo, 2; Leo Wegner, Shamrock. 2; Merle Conklin, Hereford, 2; Herbert Harper, Amarillo, 1. from Page 1) Pampa was indeed "the friendly city." Leading the visitors was "Captain" Jim Langston. The band, under direction of "Whiskers" Fred Kreiger, who can dance, sing or make a speech, really made a hit. Miss Barbara Evans, queen of last year's celebration, was also present. Long whiskers, almost bushy enough to accomodate a bird nest, adorned the faces of many. Including J. M. Starkey, Jack Churchman, Harold Yousler, H. C. Williams and a hosts of other citizens. Fancy beards were displayed by Earl Gilson, Frank DeWolfe and a few of the "younger" boys. Well known to Pampans were the faces of such well known Guymon residents as George Butterball, Andy Lucas, Tom Phillips, Howard Nash, Bob Conklin, Henry Herber, Dennis Beck, Glade Spencer and a host of others. 'We'll be seeing you in Guymon," were the parting words of the visitors who were assured that "we'll be there." The local chamber of commerce will make plans for sending a large delegation to the Guymon celebration When directors meet tonight. ^ Brother of Mrs. Malone Is Dead Announcement cf the death of Hugh Tollison, 47, of Amarillo was received here this morning. He was a brother of Mrs. G. C. Malone. Death came at 4:30 o'clock this morning after an illness of five months. Mr. Tollison was well known throughout the Panhandle. He had been a resident of Amarillo for 37 years and was vice-president of the Amarillo Hardware company at the time of his death. He joined the firm at its organization. Survivors are the widow, four children, his parents and five sisters. Funeral services will be conducted at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning in the First Baptist church at Amarillo with the pastor, Dr. J. Howard Williams, officiating. Burial will be in Llano cemetery. Mrs. G. E. Hunter left Pampa- Jarratt hospital yesterday. Am Can 12 1 Am Had & St S „_ 84 Am T i T 20 1 Anne 116 Atch T & SP 81 Avin Corp 20 U & () 84 Hnrmlnit 44 Ben Avi 28 Beth Stl 85 Burr AH Mnch 2 Chrysler 142 1 Col G & El 48 Coml Solv 20 Com'wlth & Sou 22 Con Oil 140 Cont Oil Del 42 Doug Airc 32 DuPont DeN 24 1 El Auto L __ 11 El Pow & Lt 52 Gen El 85 lit-n Foods xd 16 Gen Pub Svc 8 Goodrich 68 Goodyear T & R ... 218 Houston Oil 66 Hudson Mot 29 Int Harv 45 1 Int T & T 49 J-Mnnv 6 1 Kennec 76 Micl-Cont Pet 19 Mont Ward 84 Murray Corp 8 Nnsh-Kelv xd 26 Nut Dlst 48 N Y C<m' 281 Ohio Oil „ 71 Packard Mot 39 Penney J C 7 Petro Corp 0 Phillips Pet 88 Plymouth Oil 82 Pub Svc N J 18 Pure Oil 96 Radio 160 Rem Rand 22 ! Kcpub Stl 264 Senrs Rocb 17 : Shell nU - C Soc-Vac 334 ! Std Brands HS StU Oil Cnl — _ 22 Std Oil Ind H Std Oil N J C7 < atudt-biiker _ 47 Tex Corp 159 Tex Gulf Sul 2U Tex I'm- C & O 34 Tide Wilt As 62 Cnrblde 21 Unil Airc Corp „_ 13 Unit Carbon 3 United Corp 81 U S Rubber — 40 U S Steel 268 1 Wust Un Tel 44 White Mot 12 NEW YORK ( Am Mnruc 17 Ark Nat Gils 6 Cit Svc _ 137 El Bond & Sh 67 Ford Mot Ltd 16 Gulf Oil 13 Humble Oil 9 Ninf Hud Pow 13 9 '6 671/ 4 2% 82 62% 111 66 27:/, 8'Xj 8% 20.. 67 VJ 82% CHICAO GRAIN CHICAGO. April 23. (AP)—Setbacks of 8 1 /, cenU n bushel maximum took place in Chicago wheat prices late today. In addition to severe breaks in Liverpool wheat values, bearish sentiment among Chicniro traders resulted from widespread beneficial rains and snows in the Canadian prairie provinces. Welcome moisture was also received in domestic winter wheat territory southwset and west and in domestic spring wheat areas northwest. At the close, wheat was ] ^-2'4 under yesterday's finish, May 1.30!/.-%, July l.lS-18'4 ; corn 2'>', off to ~' s up, May J.27Vi->.s, July 1.1G!£.% and oats un- ehanBed to % lower. OKLAHOMA CIT? LTEgfOCK OKLAHOMA CITY, April 28. (AP)— (U. 9. Dept. Agr.)—Cattle 1,200; oalvei 400; medium light Bteof» 8.60: few butchers heifers and llnrht yearlings 8.00-9.00; common grassy heifers 6.00 and below; most beef cows 6.00-7^400; bulls 4.606.00; vealer top 9.00; few jrood and choice calves 7.60-8.60. How 1,100; packer top 0.95: small killers and ihlppera paying 10.06-10: bulk good to choice 180 Ib. up 9.75-95; light weights 160-180 Ib., most 0.00-65; light dlghts down to 8.60-76; packing sows unchanged at 9.00-26; stags 8.60. Sheep 800: native spring lambs 25 higher; other clossea unchanged: top springers 12.60; bulk 11.75 up; little done on sheep. ^ CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, ' April 28. (AP) — Wheat prices ruled lower in Chicago early today, responsive to Liverpool quotations much lower than due. Traders here, however, were Inclined to attribute Liverpool market setbacks to technical conditions rather than to news developments. Opening Mi-l'/j cents off, May 1.8114-%, July 1.17M.-18, Chicago wheat futures held near then to this range. Corn started H-1% down, May 1.26%-%. July 1.16%16. •^ CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO, April 23. (AP)—Poultry, live, 1 car in, none due, 28 trucks, hens easier, chickens firm; hens over 5 ibs., 17l/ 2 -18. 5 Ibs. and less 19%: Leghorn hens 10%: fryers colored 28, white rocks 25, Plymouth rock 26; broilers, colored 23, white rock 24, Plymouth rock 24, bare- backs 10-21, leghorn 22, No. 2 chickens 18-20, Plymouth rock springs 27; roosters 18, leghorn roosters 12, turkeys, hens 20, toms 16, No. 2 turkeys 16, ducks, 4'/j Ibs. up, white 16, colored 16, small white 14, small colored 14; geese 11. Butter, 10,984, steady, prices unchanged. EKKS, 83,748, weaker: extra firsts local 2114, cars 21%; current receipts 20*4; storage packed extras 23%, storage packed firsts 23. ^ WOOL BOSTON, April 23. (AP)—The Commercial Bulletin will say tomorrow; "Aside from a spotty demand for some fine pulled wools and very occasional Interest in fine Australian wool, the market has been very dull, locally. Prices, however, remain firm. No cheap wool is available. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, April 23. (AP)—(U. S. Dept. Agr.)—HOKS 800; general market, weak to 10 lower; bulk good to choice 180-260 Ib. 9.80-10.05; top 10.10: sparingly; heavier butchers lacking; good to choice 140-170 Ib. 8.76-9.76; nowa mostly 9.60 down; stouk pigs, scarce. Cattle 1,200: calves, 400; four loads lightweight Texas steers 9.60-11.26; odd lots beef cows up to 8.10; good to choice vealers mostly 8.00-10.00. Sheep 3,000: fed lambs 15-25 higher; odd lots sheep and spring lambs, steady; small bunches native spring lambs 13.00; no choice wool lambs offered; 107-lb. kind 12.00; clippers 10.36-50. GRAIN TALE CHrCACO, April 23. (AP)— Wheat— High Low Close May 1.321,6 1.29V, 1.30%-% July 1.18% 1.18% 1.18118V4 Sept 1.16% 1.14VJ. 1.16%-% MEL TO WRITE IN SKY HERE TOMORROW Weather permittlog, Colonel Art Goebel, the man who won the Dole flight from San Francisco to the Hawaiian Islands in 1927, In exactly 26 hours and 17 minutes, using Phillips 66 gasoline and oil, will | write in the sky here tomorrow. Colonel Goebel is a famous flier of national reputation who for the past 4 years has been making smoke clouds over cities in Phillips 66 territory. Watch the plane fly overhead and write "Phillips 66". Guess how big the letters are. Colonel Goebel will write about 8,000 feet above the city. His appearance is sponsored by Phillips 66 dealers of Pampa. POSITIVELY SATURDAY ONLY Woodbury's Sensational Deal! FREE WOODBURY'S FACE POWDER (LARGE SIZE) Valuable Discount — Advertisement Worth $2.66 NOTICE TO AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTORS In accordance with our agreement you are authorized to deliver Woodbury's Face Powder FREE with each purchase of Woodbury's Perfume, Woodbury's Lipstick, and Woodbury's Cold Cream at S9c and this coupon. Woodbury's Perfume ............... $1.00 Woodbury's Lipstick ....... . ......... 75 Wocdbury's Powder .................. 75 Woodbury's Cold Cream ............. 75 TOTAl< VALUE .................... $3.35 If you can duplicate this WOODBURY'S DeLuxe Cosmetic Set any place in town for less than $3.25, we will give you one FREE! • Only Three Sets to a Customer! Limited Supply! ALL FOR 59c And This Advertisement BUY NOW— This ad will not appear This Coupon not redeemable after this sale! Mail Orders Accepted Extra. No Personal CORNER DRUG by Wm f 10 GILBERT'S Presents Friend-Making- FASHIONS and VALUES Special Purchase Baku and Balibuntle STRAWS The newest jcreations in colors of navy and black. Values to $7.95. Special Other Hats $1.95 up Genuine Linen and Silk Shantung DRESSES Solid colors and Calcutta prints! Zipper fronts and buttons all down front, genuine stud dresses, Take your choice of the type you like best! 4' 95 anj SC95 5 SILK DRESSES—New prints and 1 solid colors. Values to $12.95 at <j».jf AC this special price «P3t»/«/ TOPPER COATS — Close-out. Colors: Gold, thistle, peach, green. Values to $12.95 Boulevard WASH FROCKS Batistes, shantungs, dotted swiss in lovely new colors and styles! Guaranteed washable frQpkjs | 1 GILBERT'S SPIES' STQjRE 108 8,-Wir , J* r ver to J. Otto Studer, Pampa at- orney, who was the first president ! the Lions in Pampa: Mr. Studer read telegrams from ormer members of the Pampa club ho now In other cities of the ation. He introduced three other harter members who were present esterday. They were Judge Ivy E. >uncan, Bonnie Rose, and Bert Cury. William T. Praser, also a charter member of the club, was unable to ttend the session because of 111- ess. Judge Duncan outlined the history f the local club in a short talk. Isltors from McLean, Amarillo, Clarendon, Miami, Panhandle and Dalhart were introduced. Clarendon ad the largest number of visiting >ions. The Pampa Kiwanls club was rep- esented at the session by President hris Martin and the Rotary club by Earle O'Keefe. HUge floral bouquets rom the two civic clubs were pre- ented to President Teed during the oonday luncheon which was held in First Methodist church dining oom. Music for the occasion was fur- ished by the Lions club quartet, arnations were given to each uest as favors. A huge birthday cake centered IB table at which past presidents the club were seated with visiting gnltarles. Acting President Studer cut the rthday cake and presented the first iece to District Governor Elliott. MO. 4 • • <rinfiilniii (Continued *rort Pftgf* 1) Hospital Notes Mrs. H. 0. Vaughan uhderwent a mftjor operation at Patttpa-Jarfatt hospital yesterday. Her Condition today was favorable. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Radcliff are the parents of a son, born yesterday afternoon at Worley hospital. He weighed 7% pounds. Mrs. Walter Nelson was admitted to Pampa-Jarratt hospital yesterday. Alva c. Dudley was able to leave Pampa-Jarratt hospital today, r * Lucille Robinson is A patient ifl Pampa-Jarratt hospital. _i^:._ Give some thought ' to the LAXATIVE you take ... Constipation is not to be trifled with. When you need a laxative, you need a good one. Black-Draught is purely vegetable, reliable. It does not upset the stomach but acts on the lower bowel, relieving constipation. When you need a laxative, take DRAUGH A GOOD LAXATIVE 11937 IS PENNEY'S YEAR| EVERY DEPARTMENT CRAMMED FULL SO THAT YOU CAN SAVE! Men' Those Swell ANKLETS Stripes, Checks Plaids, Silk The Famous ROXBURY Yd. Wide Youthful Jean Nedra STRAWS Newest Details Hats so becoming', outstanding 1 in design, summer trims, Toyos, Novelty Straws New Complete Shipment of Summer Knee Length HOSE Pull fashioned Silk Chiffon. All colors. Wash and wear better. 49 C Boys' Dress SHIRTS Fast Colors, Summer Styles .. 39c Boys' Dress SOCKS Fancy Rayon — Pair 15c Another new shipment of RONDO Deluxe PRINTS— Yd, 19c Bargain Absorbent CHEESE CLOTH 5 Yards Indian Designs—66x80 Car Blankets For all outdoor purposes SILK CREPE 25c $1.49 Beautiful Prints, mer's newest designs low priced Yd 98 Boys' Summer WASH SUITS Sanforized Whites, Blues Sizes 1 to C Save! 49c A Treat for the Men 100 Pairs of Summer SLACKS Sanforized, neat colors, long crotches. Made to look smart and wear. Super Big Mac WORK SHIRTS Sanforized. Just the right weight 70/» for Summer—Ea. I «/C Boys' Zipper or Button POLO SHIRTS Latest summer Colors, Past Colors 25c to 98c Acetate Canton Crepe Street Frocks See these surprise values. Solid colors, pretty prints. You'll want, two at this price Those all leather palm and cuff working man's . GUQVES Complete Sizes Famous Oxhide 8 Inch. DRILLER SHOES Steel Arch Pr. ."..;..-. Uf? O 4J 4 •25 Giris' Two-Piece Printed PAJAMAS ot Batiste Summer's Newest Creation 79$ AGAIN! Those 14 Ounce Boss Walloper

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