Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 11, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 11, 1935
Page 4
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PAW?A DAILY mm. *&•&&, Wants LOST—Bunch of keys on B. C. Porter key ring. Liberal rewartJ. Phone 656.. 2c-265 A RAPID-FIRE'ROMANCE BV'EVAN EVAN&i ; Classified Advertising Rates Information 'AH wnrtt «d« are itrlctlr cub mid m accepted over _ the phone with th« OMlttve trhdsrrtandinit thM the Recount U to b« jmld when our collector culls. PHONE -,TOUR WANT, AD TO 666 or 667 Out.ecnrtrodB ad-taker will recelrt latf Want'Ad. helping you word It.' All ads for '^'Situation Wanted" and "lost and Found" are cash with order and will not be accepted over tug telephone. Out-of-town kdvertlglni, cash with order. The Pampa Dally NEWS reserves th« rlcht to classify all Wants Ads under appropriate heading and to revise or withhold from publication any copy d«e~tned objectionable. Notice of any error must be Riven In time for correction befort second Insertion. In case of any error or an omission In adverthlnB of any nature The Daily NEWS shall not be held Itable for damages further than tl:e amount r«- ulved for sucb advertising. LOCAL RATE CARD EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER M, nil 1 day, Zo* a word ; minimum 80e.. S days, 4c a word, minimum GOe. " le per word for each attcccedtnic Issue afUr th« first two Issues. The Pampa Daily NEWS Announcements De Molay Called Meeting: Tonight at 7:30 All Members Urged to be Present For Sale FOR SALE — Extra good gentle heavy milker three year old cow. Just fresh. J. A. Purvis, 7 miles southwest of Pampa. 3p-2G7 FOR SALE—Corn fed meat hogs at market prices. A few left. E. C. Barrett, 3 miles south of Humble camp and one-half west. 3p-26G 1931 CHEVROLET coupe, has air- wheels and radio. Best '31 model in town. 818 No. Frost. Gc-269 FOR SALE OR TRADE for car, 2 lots on East Francis on corner. Will trade one or both for good late model car. Apply at Lane's Service Station, corner Kingsmill and Ballard. . •_ , 3c-265 FOR SALE—To be moved, 6-room modern duplex. M. Heflin, corner Kingsmill and Ballard. 3c-265 FOR SALE—Sunstrand adding machine with stand and a checko- meter, in first class condition. Call or write Mrs. W. A. Fowler. 600 La. St., Amarillo, Texas. Phone 7104. Terms cash. Gc-267 If Mrs. E. J. Ayres will call at the office of the Pampa Daily News she will 2-eceive a free ticket to see Robert Montgomery, Clark Gable, and Joan Crawford in "Forsaking fill Others," Monday or Tuesday. USED CAR SPECIALS 1932 Chevrolet fconch. 1939 Ford 4-Poor Sedan. 1932 Pontinc 6 Conpe. 1930 Chevrolet Coupe. IOJO Ford Conpe. 1929 Ford Tudor Sedan. 19.12 Chevrolet Coupe. 1930 International Truck. 1933 Master Chevrolet Coupe. 193.1 Ford V-S Tudor. Many Others—Terms TOM KOSE (Ford) Used Car Values! Two 1933 Chevrolet Sedans 1!)31 Chevrolet Coach 1931 Chevrolet Sedan Two 1931 Chevrolet Coupes 1931 Fonl Coach Two 1930 Chevrolet Coupes 1933 Ford Coach 1930 Ford Coach 1931 Ford Coach 1931 Ford Coupe 1934 Chevrolet Truck 1933 International Pickup 40 others to pick from. Culberson-Smalling Chevrolet. Co., Inc. CARSON LOFTUS Room 303, Combs-Worlej Bid*. Phone 710 For Rent FOR RENT—Three-room unfurnished apartment. Garage. 125 Sunset Drive. 3C-2GG If Mrs. Zelma Timmons will call al the office of the Pampa Daily News, she will receive a free ticket to see Robert Montgomery, Clark Gable and Joan Crawford in "Forsaking All Others," Monday or Tuesday. FOR RENT—Apartment for rent, See Mrs. Smith. Gil West Foster. 3C-2GG FURNISHED APARTMENT—For rent. Prey Hotel. 7c-2G8 Wanted—Misc. I WANT A MAN for local ten and coffee route paying up to $60.00 a week. Everything furnished. Write Albert Mills, 705G Monmouth, Cincinnati, Ohio. lp-2G5 HELP-SELF LAUNDRY—washing wanted by dozen. 600 S Somerville. Gp-269 WANTED—Young lady to share room with another. References exchanged. 207 East Browning, 3p-266 WANTED TO RENT—Nice room In private home. Must be above the average. Can furnish excellent references. Room 30G. Schneider hotel. 3p-266 Situations Wanted FOR SALE—Out of town owner will sacrifice 5-room modern home, large sleeping porch, small rent house. Garage, 50 foot corner lot, one block from Worley hospital, all for $2,750.00. Must have $2,000.00 cash. Inquire 531 South Cuyler. . ., ' Gc-266 FOR SALE—'30 model Ford coupe. • Code price $172.00. Will sell for $100.00. See Johnson at Pampa News. tf 1£)30 PONTIAC SEDAN. Low price and easy terms to responsible party. See this bargain at the AUTO STORE, 300 West Kingsmill. tfc 1932,, V-8 FORD COUPE. Reconditioned; look; almost new. A snap for someone on very easy terms. Only small down payment to reliable party able to aieet monthly installments. AUTO STORE. 300 W. Kingsmill. Phone 1313. tfc FORD RADIO 1934 auto cabinet model, used only short time as a demonstrator, only $27.50 installed. Auto Store, 300 W. Kingsmill. tf FOR SALE—Painting and paperhanging. J. w. Grout and Son. 211 North Purviance St. SOc-306 FOR SALE—Feeds, grains, salt, seeds and all kinds of poultry supplies. Zeb's Feed Store. 24G-tfc FOR SALE—24 Per cent dairy ration at the most reasonable price in town. Zeb's Feed Store. 246-tfc SITUATION WANTED — Housekeeping or nursing at once. Experienced. Can give good references. Write Box 129, or call at little house on Bradford lease, 2 miles west and about 2 sections north of town. Mrs. conley. 3t-266 WORK WANTED—Refined young lady wants some kind of work. Willing to do anything. Will work for $1.00 a day. Must have work at once. Age 22. Write box 605 care of NEWS, Pampa. 3t-266 FOR RELIABLE nurse, see Mrs. Graham. 217 N. Gillespie. 8p-265 Personal STOMACH ULCER, GAS PAINS, AND INDIGESTION victims, why suffer? For quick relief get a free sample of Udga Tablets, a doctor's prescription, at City Drug Store. 3p-2G6 NOTICE: The party who took Douglas Stark's bicycle from in front the Rex theater Friday night between 5 and G o'clock was seen. If returned to owner 427 South jZawlkner, no questions will be asked. 3t-26G FIDDLERS CONTEST—McKenzie's Barn Dance. Feb. 14. Everybody invited. 3C-2GG Wanted To Buy HIGHEST PRICES paid for old gold jewelry and dental gold, regardless of condition. Riley, jeweler,, next to J. C. Penney's. 6p-267 If Mrs. C. L. Gates will call at the office of the Pampa Daily News she will receive a free'ticket to see Robert Montgomery, Clark Gable, and Joan Crawford in "Forsaking All Others," Monday or Tuesday. Spend The Winter On The West Coast Our representatives QJI the ico^st have sent us $200.0Q wor^h ofl scrip on IENTE Installed wjjile you wnt. Windshield and average: door and window only {2.50. Discount to dealers; ast's m4a£ fashionable and exciusiwk hosteliff, to beVsold at BEST AT EASE us buljd you ad innerspring-,, mattress, tohp; iter refinish your furnitu e'. / u \ / \ ' Old Mattrisses mac i New Vnaure§se§\ n i This scrip expir ITE ORJ^LL TODAY Beauty Parlor* PERMANENTS Our No Burnt permanenls are beautiful, but not expensive. No students. Sort water Fads not nsed second time. Finger wave dry 25 cents. Hair tinting. No hair or scalp burns. Eugene and Shcllon permanent! 11.50 to 57.50. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door West New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop Perrnanents $1,00 Up Wet set 15c cents. Experienced operators. Mrs. Hobbs ' Opposite Pampa Hospital Phone 1097 '-? * Notip |Js/liBrcby\g(veh that.-tfte partnership Heretofore''e'xlstljj(f' be- Avefenlphrenbb'iN'. Barrett |tfid Roy S. liotltland, \Urtder the ias Bean i by imtfuaf UU..I.U.J, xJl Accounts due i shall bit, paid to/Glarence retfc, aim all/'billi against said comisany may be presented to him x>r payment, at ths old location, where he-'is continues the business. CLARENCE tARRKTT. ROY S. BOURLAND. Jan. 28, FeV 4, 11, 18: NEW DEAL UNDERGOING TESTS IN TWO CRUCIBLES BY NATHAN ROBERTSON Associated Press Staff Writer WASHINGTON, Feb. 11 (AP)— Franklin D. Roosevelt started the ;econd ha.lf of his presidential <erm today.- If Senator George W. Norris and others hadn't decided that the con- titution ought to be modernized n a certain respect, the first half- erm would have run until March "-, three weeks hence. But the Norris amendment, be- ides abolishing "lame duck" ses- ions of congress, changed the pres- dential date from March, 4 to 'an. 20. Thus this half term has :>een the shortest in the country's listory. , . Despite the three weeks lopped -ff it, however, it has been long •nough for a lot of things to hap- aen. Long enough, too, to see a ransition from a crisis period, in vhich moves proposed by the exe- utive- were approved by congress n rapid-fire fashion to a time of riore leisurely debate. As the second half-term . starts, ortions of the new deal are un- ergoing tests in two crucibles. Gold clause abrogation, ,a vital art of the administration's mone- aiy policy, is awaiting a verdict y the supreme court. Soon NBA nd other experiments will have :ieir turn. Just now, also, the president's 4,880,000,000 work and relief bill s the object of a struggle in con-, ress, with critics seeking to make hanges. Whatever the outcome, these de'- elopments served to emphasize the nprecedented freedom the chief xecutive enjoyed during the first wo years in office—the most event- ul years in American peace-time istory. -.--.. Historians probably never will ease to marvel at that "hundred ay congress" which, among other hings, passed, an emergency pro- ram designed to strengthen the ollapsed banking structure 1 , .cut own government expenses, pro- ided relief on a new, vast scale, ranted authority to re-make the nonetary structure and to set up precedent—shattering NRA and AA and PWA and TVA. Nor at the session that met the ext January to broaden the presi- ent's monetary power, provide oans to industry, decide to regu- 'ite the stock exchanges, compel eduction of cotton and tobacco reduction, give the hority to make reciprocal tariff greements and set up a housing dministration. MEASURE DESIGNED TO TAKE ENFORCEMENT OUT OF POLITICS (The following is the first of three stories explaining proposed legislation for creation of a department of public safety. The second will appear tomorrow.) AUSTIN, Feb. 11 (/P)— The announced purposes 'of a far-reaching bill pending • in both houses of the Texas legislature is to take stale law enforcement officers out of politics. • The conception of this proposed legislation is put into a score of words' by Senator J. w. K. H. Beck •J«b Inw enforcement: off icer can do his best work if lianging over him is the eternal threat of losing his Job." Intended to give Texas a<' state police system equal to , any in the world, the bill would create a department of public safety incorporating as divisions of the famous Ranger force of Texas and the State Highway Motor Ptarol. •-..,.-. The theme of the measure appears to-be the building of an efficient state •• law enforcement' 'machine which cannot.. 'be wrecked every year by a change of administration. It Is no secret the Bangers long> have been subjected to political meddling. "We should create the department of public safety and then take it out of politics," said Senator Beck. "Elimination of politics is one of the main purposes. Our State Board of Control is the most efficient agency in the state government because it has been removed largely from politics." Tho first step in U\o move to eliminate politics from. 'the department, as set forth in the bill, is the creation of a public safety commission of three members who would serve over-lapping six-year terms. The governor would appoint the members subject to confirmation by the senate. . . The bill specifies that the members be chosen for knowledge of law, integrity and executive ability and shall serve without compensation except for $10 a day as an expense account and necessary mileage The executive officer of the department would be the public safety director, appointed by and respon*- sible to the commission. He would appoint heads of the main divisions, namely, the senior captain of the Texas rangers, the chief of the Texas highway patrol, the chief of the bureaus of identification and records, communication, intelligence and education, and they could be removed only by the commission. The ranger force with its 100- year-old nane changed to the Texas Rangers, ar.d the state highway motor patrol, its nomenclature likewise changed to the Texas highway patrol, would be lifted bodily into the new department. The new plan as explained by sponsors, would be to have a general supervising commission of continuing experience,, an., active director, virtually permanent In tenure, and officers beneath them chosen on the basis of ability and removable only after hearing. In effect, a civil service system would apply from the. director down. The bill was the result of prolonged investigation into .crime con- tions in Texas by a. special senate committee. It has been, .signed by 18 of the 31 senate members. FDR Threatens To Veto Relief Bill IfChahed ; WASHINGTON, rFeb. 41 MVrA hint that PresidenM>Roosevelt will veto the $4,880,000,000 work relief bill .if it is enacted with ma;jor changes to which he objects was dropped today in the midst of administration efforts to quell a senate committee's "revolt." One senator said the president "has intimated 'that he would not approve a measure that will not permit him to carry out his program.' ... . .... . ,. •., -. . Another legislator, Chairman Glass (D., Va.) of the senate appropriaT tions committee, was requested by the president to inform the re- volters that insistence on a change they already have written into the bill will wreck his plan to end the dole. This change, the McCarran amendment when would increase wage rates to be paid 3,500,000 relief workers, was up for reconsideration today. It was adopted last week, 12 to 8. The Roosevelt forces expressed confidence of their ability to reverse the committe's decision on that but some of the committee said thiey were not so sure. One senator aligned with the president reported that Senator McAdoo (D., Calif.) who at first voted for the "prevailing wage" amendment and then moved to reconsider, will vote to uphold the $50-a-month wage rates advocated by Mr. Roosevelt. AMIHTIOUS PRUNTYTOWN, W. Va.—Supt. B, . Bell of the boys' refprmatory cap, attest to the fact that at le,ast Elmer Jackson of Wasgy Is amblr' tious. BeJJ received a letter from Jackson saying; he was most anxious to, learn a trade of some kind and woul4 B.ell permit hito to matriculate at the school? ThV>super» intendent doesn't know what, if anything, he can do about it iran SYNOPSIS: The Mqht'littn Kid is np- roMMflg 'TncK Ln«tn> sfowly; it in' a duel to the death.with revolvers. It wns to have been Montana's, woddlnR .drty, bnt he put risido Rath L«\ ( 6ry, his lirido- to-he, to nefcept Ijriscar*8 challenge.' Montana: does not know that the challenge was n fake, concocted by Maleo Rubriz I'd Ket Mated" int<i Mexico, 'there 'to help Mnteo recover the emecHM crown 'of Our I,ady, stolen from the church, liy tho grovernor of Mateo'R province. The phorirf in approaching on n steaming hor»e, to atop the duel. , Chapter Nine. FLIGHT A woman screeched through the thick silence that covered the town: "It's gotta be stopped! It's murder! Two of Ood's creatures out there to murder—" The voice was muffled. A man could be heard to say, distinctly: "Now, Mome, don't you go bein'. s fool. The boys have gotta have their fun, don't they?" The hoofbeats from the rear must have rounded a corner. They seemed suddenly nearer. It seemed to be n signal for Jack Lascar. The man seemed hungry for the battle as he jerked out a- guni . > The Kid made his draw In mid- step. He fired as his foot struck the ground! jack Lascar fired one bullet into the air as.he spun around. He fell neither forward nor back, jut'in a heap, and'the dust washed up around him as though the earth were anxious to claim its own at once. ... • With the fallof Jack Lascar there came out of the watchers a deep, quick,-animal sound. The lips of men and •women'" and-, childen ••• grinned jack 1 suddenly as though they'were something In the sight of that filled them with a flood of satisfaction, or horror. • ' .'•".' The Kid went up to the body of Lascar and put his lot brutally on ;he shoulder of the man, and pushed lim back so that he sprawled face up. Then Montana could see 1 that a ;rickle of blood was still running down the side of Lascar's head- sure proof that the fellow was not dead as yet. Weil, if that bullet had ;lanced, it meant that there would be more trouble, great trouble, ehead of Montana. ;! ' > There was something more to be considered, just now. That was the sersistent beating of • hoofs down he street, and now rounding the asfc corner. So the Kid jumped Sally, looking back as 1 he Jammed lis feet into the stirrups, And: he ,aw the sheriff come grandly around the next bend of the street with, his mustang aslant, the dust spilling out sidewlse from the slashing .hoofs, and the wind of the gallop furling back the brim of the sheriff's hat. And as' the sheriff saw the picture before him, the dust still .rising above the place where Jack Lascar ay, the man of •• the law shouted. Kis cry was like the hoarse bark of a soa lion as he went for his gun. Montana did not try to get away down the street. Neither did he open lis habit to-shoot at the law-abiding. Instead, he : sent the mare swinging over a four-foot fence'and hen crashing through tall shrubbery ,hat closed over man and horse like water. • . • Th(e sheriff's bullets crackled thru ;he brush; other bullets sang a mailer and a-higher note around he ears of Montana. But now he had to swerve the mare onto a back lane, and sent her cooting. There was going to be plenty of trouble.... He could hear he voice of it growl and howl thin Bentonville. .-. • :The lions had finished fighting, ,nd now the spectators would take )art in a lion-hunt. Horses began o snort and squal under the spur as nen mounted and drove away in he pursuit. Men yelled .orders in rojces that squeaked with excitement, '--. -.--,. .. •;.•..• .... , The Kid smiled a, Httte. His eyes Illed with reminiscent, pleasure. Prom his position, the south trail vas the best trail. He went straight or: it.i takingsnote-'hownthe mare arried hiqr head.high, .moving it in bservation, keeping hey ears prick- el., She was Jron-hard. The run rpm..the ranch had not weighted ier hoofs with,.the least ^weariness. .The last house, ..the .last barn, vhlrled away behind him. He was leading towards.;the:,beginning of lie south; trail,with the.,tumult of JentonviUe .ajsingle head "hind him,.whence/.sawjft man on black horse riding-furiously down he .northern slope tpjiead him off. There was still, time to turn to the left down,-a broken,; ; ravine, but though he. might avoid one., enemy in this manney, he ; himself trapped for thatI pouring crowd whose horses were beating up a thunder behind him. Besides, he was in no mood to turn for one man 'or for two. So he drew a gun. The mare flowed beneath, him like a current of a river; to shoot from her back would be as easy as shootr ing from the deck of a ship. But then he saw that the stranger had neither drawn a revolver nor unsheathed, the rifle whose holster slanted down under the right leg of the rider. It was a brown-faced Mexican, in overalls, with a tattered rag of a hat fluttering on his head. He was dresse'd like a peon, though lie rod a horse fit for a:-king. Somethlrig in that contrast, and- in the thicl solidity of the fellow's shoulders put knowledge in the- eyes of the Kid. "Rubriz!" he shouted. He got a wild yell and the wave of an arm for answer. It Was Ru- briz himself who pulled onto the trail be'side him, checking the greai black horse with a cruel Mexican bit that wrenched open the mouth of the stallion. "Welcome! Well seen, El Keedl' cried Rubriz. "But take another way than this. The whole .town'.is on horseback. They've seen men'anc thef're chasing me. Some dog of a spy •• has warned them that I'm north of the Rio Grande!" ' The shouted Mexican speech was music in the ears of .Montana. If he added up the happiness of his -life, half of it, and the spicier half, he had found in the land of that tongue. He smiled as he answered. "They hunt me,.Mateo!" . . • -"They hjunt you? Then they hunt us both!" answered Rubriz... Ho turned in his saddle. Montana knew what the Mexican wes seeing —the first riders out of Bentonville, lashing or spurring their ' horses, riding a race with the wicked joy of the man-hunt maddenning their hearts, ' . • > "They are cbming like ten thousand devils!" shouted Rubriz, turning front again.' "San Juair of Capistrano, lame their horsfes; throw sand in their eyes. Hai, Montana! We 1 ride our':first '.trail together. They can never catch us. Not this black and not the mare—but I have a poor friend down the trail a few miles with only a' mule to carry him.- No horse would h(ave the patience to carry-the-bulk of him. Look—there!—there! See him lumbering the mule, flopping his elbows!"-. , , , , . •:, Par in the distance Montana saw a figure that was huge even when it was far away—a long-robed friar on a -jogging mule. The arms of the man flopped like clipped -wings; his head was bare to that powerful sun. There .was. only a glimpse before a turn of. the •• trail snatched the figure from view. The friar had. in face halted his mule, which turned sidewlse as the rider stared behind him at the two fugitives and that rising dust-cloud from under wliichi the horses of the men from Bentonville were darting. "Save yourself, thick-skull! Help yourself out of the way, half-wit!" shouted Rubriz, angrily. The man was much too far away to hear, but, as though he knew the meaning of Rubriz, he stared first into the depth of the gorge thjat fenced the trail on one side and then looked helplessly -up the steep slope of the hill which was littred with a vast sewing of boulders, big and small. Another bend of the trail shut out ;he view of the friar, but when he was seen again, he had- dismounted from the mule, which was- picking at grass beside the trail, while the master clambered actively over the rocky juiik-heap of the slope, looking too big to be human, against the sky. "That's the best way for him," said Rubriz. "What's he at, now? Run on, fool! Run on and save your hide!" For the friar was seen heaving at the boulders on the slope. There he labored as • Rubriz and Montana went by, the Mexican rising in his stirrups to screech: "Run, brother! Pascual, run for your life!" For answer, the stentorian -shout rolled down the hill; and Montana had sight of a flashing- smile and a brown-black face. Then, bending to his work again; the-friar toppled a boulder of several hundredweight. It swayed; it staggered. It began to hop down the. lilU? with, increasing bounds, and wherever it struck it loosened a mass of oth)3r huge rocks until, the'hillside became alive, 1 The thunder of the rocks quite shut out the hoofbeats of the -posse. (Copyright, 1934, Harper Si Brothers) Montana hears, tomorrow, the story of the emerald crown. AUTO PARTS At very tow prices. Fordvitand • Chev- rolctvfun belts only 35c *-ttulnls only ye;- ondeiiBera - 2flc. WWeP bolyfTueS "futs, door sprJndB ancr V>\C«K '"el 300 f -'i TQ WALLPAPER Now on Hand rAMPA PFPIPR COWPANV, M 509 j. w. R)H| Painter |/d Paplr Hanger Hy Class TJsed Cars y-"; '• ' 1938 V-8 N. SorawviJle Pnqne 977 IMPORTANT; SESSION IS SCHEDULED LATE TODAY WASHINGTON, Feb. 11 „., The capital -watched today to see if tnc. Roosevelt administration and-the American -Federation of Labor leadership -would close their breach at a conference called for this, afternoon. ; . -. ; ; , The executive cttuncil of the A:' P of L. comprising-the heads of various federation • unions, gathered to go into an-Important"session'With the> president at the White House about 3 pv-m ;•!• •;•!'.•'! .- > There was no announcement -as to what subjects would be discussed but it was generally, believed -that the: auto and cigaret-codes, nwith both of -which the 'federation 'finds tault, would be major topics, capital observers looked upon the^meeting as fraught with possible significance for. future *relati*>ns ^-between ;he union leaders and the administration. ••'• ,1 • ;. .i .-, t .. t !i ' : After months of negotiations, n jlgaret"code wfts signed by Presi- denti Roosevelt »yestcrday, .prescribing a W'-houri week with some exceptions and ^minimum wages' ranging' from 25 to 40: cents an hour. The A. F.'of L. leadership criti- Jlzed this Code, though not-with th|e tones of bitterness with'.which it assailed i Donald' Richberg,. presidential adviser, after the recent renewal of the automobile code. For cigarets, union-labor wanted a 30- iour-:-week and minimum wages •anging upward from 35 cents an hour. ' '• •. President William Green of the A. F. of L. said .a "minimum wage rate of 25.cents an'too low." le said the hopes of-labor were nov? pinned .on a forthcoming government survey of- hjours' and wages. ..-••• 'SMOKED OUT. i BOSTON—Sergeant Andrew-Neeley ;akes a prize as a smoker-outer. He smoked ,<out nine:-men from an al- eged gambling . place with a • few JUffS: on'.a cigarette. Neeley blew ,he smoke through;: a .'keyhole and somebody inside, thinking there was a ;fire,-opened.-.,the door. • The sergeant and .another policeman walked in and made-the arrest: POOL BEING BUILT SHAMROCK, .Feb. 11 W)—Construction, has begun on Shamrock's new :$16,000.- swimming' pool; which ias been approved as a state relief project George Heinson, city water superintendent, is super-vising -the vork. .'B; F.'Kersh is chairman of he city council pool committee; Dr. RjkuI'.Q Th* Optometr We . speclali^ tt fitting Glasses as. »eljf an, t!><i. > OweigyOptical j Dft." PADtf OWENS',' a - Bldj * Phon Have your shoes fitted at Kees & Thdma's. . (Adv.) ike luxktie* 04 ( WAY FROM HOME Yy on apartment hot! you come to Southern — particularly if, you r-. :• ing with yotfr 1 $xt time' froo or aparjmenfj with fefrigora f" * '•'•' I equfppifecl Jufcheneffes at rates) ft:-/. • .,,-• keeping with the time*.? ^WIJNDSOR Apartment Hotel A In the heart of the smart Wilshire District of Los Angeles From $2.50 daily - $60 monthly Los Angeles AUTO LOANS See Us For Ready Cash-To B Refinance Buy a • Reduce j • Raiqc ATTE cations. LE AGENCY Ph. 531 P INS Combs-Worl .ISEE M, P. DOWNS r 6% Money to Loan OA Good Farms and Business Cofibs-Worley Bldg.—Phone 336 ., .Property. .'.. FARMERS Al •<< '.• •',. •!/• -p ,.',., • •( . Why not .breed your-mares to a i good .registered saddle stallion? If you -Jiavd good- marcs, rais\ better cits by using,.a proved, sire. Even/' ordinary work 'mares bred td a good j»'ddle stallion will irppifoye your stock and \many times prwrace an '" : i • i y ' B THE TIME TO BREED* if two fine stallions to,, " JL JHcppJM has been in service/onTour. farms! MS several jfpars and his th(j very bestj^Sekjee fee " ADMIRAL CILEST excellent ridin and kept by and we th thonyh; owned by; _ prove an* outstanding •Service fee only |$5.00. ,|J keep your horse with us for a few weeks, oui' ,feasonabje, ' If- you desire bqarding rate Some very fjfle .colts and^ a few pleasure; horses for sale. West Randolf Brasfield, Mgr. FflRHS Bushlandpn Highway §6 J. Lindsay Nunn, Amal'illo, Owner I ANNOUNCEMENT! New Servic (v <;-•?•. Jetween Pampa, Texas and Oklahoma City, Qkl,' Thru Pusses Npw, Leave at f 12:40 p. m. and 3:30 p. m. I , -,, Making i )irectiConneQtion? fpr|AH Foil - 1 \ South i " ow Lower Ifian £vjr Before \ ' 1 4 I L [or J Convenient j Ticket Agent A* PA &US TERMINAL -B.1 i i *> ' i

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