Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 12, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 12, 1935
Page 6
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PAGE SIX PAHfiPA DAlLIf , Pamps, flVttftttfd, 12, 1&SS. 'REASON SO SIMPLE WOULDN'T TELL MY MOTHER' LOS ANGELES, Feb. 12. (AP) — Brutally beaten with a hammer eight year old Helen Katherhie Williams lay near death in a hos- pltol today while her 21 year old half brother, William Hardy, sat in a fail CP)I readinc detective stories Cap. Bert Wallis of the homo- cide squad said Hardy signed a confession that ho hammered hlf little half sister unconscious yesterday afternoon "for a reason too simple you would hardly believe it." The child's unconscious form wns lifted out of the rumble seat of her half brother's auto a short time after he had raced into their home shouting "Helen lias been kidnaped." Police started a hurried investigation, questioning Hardy closely. A few hours later they said he blurted out "I hit her with a hammer." Pressed for a motive, police said Hardy suddenly exclaimed: "I thought maybe If she wasn't around I could got a dog." ' "What do you mean," Captain Wallis asked. "Well,' 1 Hardy was said to have replied, "the reason is so childish I wouldn't eveii tell my own mother." "Tell me—I'm as much interested in it as your mother would be," urged Wallis. • "Some time 1 ago," Hardy was said to hav resumed, thoughtfully, "I had a little bull-terrier pup. About a month ago it was run over and killed by an automobile. "My mother wouldn't let me get another dog because she said it would make Helen too nervous. "I made up my mind that maybe if she wasn't there I could get a dog." In another part of his alleged confession, Hardy said: "1 was driving alonef Edgemont avenue near Second street and Use Juniper Oil ftuchu Leaves', IJtc. ' i i ,'' i — * -'1 I I •Flush; out'excess acids' and? waste matter. I Get rid lionf thkt causes i ,,i'£akingjupy-'*fre- quoht desire, spsthtyiflowf burbling pruf backache?* Make? thy 25c -test. =.._,—-.-'•_„ b uc jj u jeaVes, etc. , in little tablets Bukets, .. , the . Ibla'dder laxative. ,-Irr jour days if jjot pleased you7tW return your Me". Fatheree Dfug\ Op. The story of a man who live furiously—ai liked it! Tonite "Best Man Wins" Greatest Gamble" with Dorotjiy Wilson Bruce-' Cabot Tomorrow REX GREY SHIRT MOBS (Continued from page 1.) Illustrative of the fight which your Internal war department is waging your head throbs and booms, screeches, and pulsates, but you live through it all and come up wondering how you could have felt as rotten as, a few hours before, you were telling yourself was true. Then food will begin to have a slightly natural taste and you can start wondering when the wooly brown "coat" on your tongue will leave. . .. Then it is time to amble down to the office and parade a sickly grin and out-of-breath air which will convince the force that you've really been sick. . . . And take the kidding of the gang because your favorite remedy didn't put you back on your feet in 24 hours. You can point with pride to the fact that you're alive and praise your remedy, and view with alarm the nonchalant confidence of the boys—and girls—that they won't let a few little bugs get them down. . . . Just grin and share the fun—you're last laugh will surely arrive with the next dust storm. Some flu bug will get your tormentors, sure's they're born! O UR POLITICAL PRIMER: Broadly speaking, things one house of congress can do which nre denied the other are strictly limited. tinder the constitution, the house of representatives alone may originate legislation which raises new taxes or other forms of revenue. The exclusive prerogatives of the senate under the constitution are the ratification of treaties and confirmation of nominations made by the President. The rules of each house, however, vnry greatly. Senators, for example, may talk as long as they please while members of the house are strictly limited in debate. A senator may criticize a member of the house or the house as a whole, but a representative may not. A representative may take his son or daughter on the floor while the house is In session. A senator cannot. The house can have Its picture taken while in session. There's never been a picture taken of the senate while Sitting. .Senators can get a free shave at tHelr own barber shop in the capitol. A representative has to pay for his. All elevators on the senate side of capitol hill, whether in the capitol itself or in their office building, must stop whenever a senator wants to ride.,take him to whatever level he desires regardless of who is on the cap. Nothing like that prevails on Ore house side. HeWn to look out of the win- reached up back of the seat, rabbed the hammer and struck her. I don't know how many times I struck her." The car, with its battered bur- jjen in the back, was located parked across from a church where e'lcn attended Sunday school. Physicians at a Holrywood hospital said her skull was fractured, ler nose crushed and broken, many of her front teeth knocked out and her head and face cut and bruised. Police said Hardy at first gave ;hem minute descriptions of "two nen" who abducted his sister and 'drove off" in his car. * Snpw Falling to $outhwesf Texas V.,.,. ^..(Dy The ArJBociatcd Prpsa.) The'heaviest snow storm of the hit,«the Midland region of ..',' Texas last night and stjlf falling today, extending th.jrf Alpine 1 in the Big Bend' , ' toches. of snow were on the ground i at Albine and the depth wW increasing steadily. In* other .parts of the state ;herej .were 1 ' rains and overcast :es.vLaredo had a steady down- urjhiost of the night and to|a$ /p^-eclpttstian,^ exceeding 1 1.38 icT Stockmen and farmerishMtfere hi h spirits over the rri&isture that has soaked ranges an " " Only the! Panhandle section has missed being soaked. Dallas had a chilling drizzle today, with temperatures falling. Mrs. E. T. Audrey Dies In Amarillo After an illness of four months, Mrs. E. T. Autrey died in an Amarillo hospital last night. She had jeen a resident of Pampa and vicinity for the last four years. Mr. Autrey is a rig builder. Mrs. Autrey is survived by her lusband and a daughter Jamye Weems and a son E. T. Jr. Other survivers are her mother, Mrs. Anna Lou Lanham, Lincoln, Ark., and a sister, Mrs. George Oakes, Pampa. Funeral services will be conducted at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon in the chapel of the Pampa Mortuary with Bishop E. C. Seaman or Rev. Newton C. Smith of the Episcopal church of Amarillo, officiating. Burial will follow in Fairview cemeteiy. - •<*> v,«,, BURNS TO DEATH WA0O, Feb. 12. (AP)— A tub of pattung water, used fM^-w«stoin» Jothes, was oyatunted today on ward Ma^welli 14-month-old Eon of Mr., e arid Mrs. J. E. Maxwell, fataterburning him. The child died to*;;iK Waco hospital, to which he 1 wrfs Vrought from hi§ home a,t H4witt\ The tub of water was ac- cidentalW overturned by a small " other OT the Victim, Buy your made-fco-me&sure suit ' " ( Ad,y.) GroupTo Study Traffic Needs Will Be Chosen A citizens' committee to study the the traffic situation and make recommendations to the city commission will be named soon. The committee will be appointed by a sub-committee named by the city commission. Joe Burrow, Don Conley, and a third man will compose the sub-committee. Speeding and other traffic violations are giving the city cause for much worry right now. Contract for 900 feet of 10-Inch sewer line through the city park, connecting the two main city lines ijnd equalizing the buVden moBe equally, was let to L. H. Sullins last night for $356.88 less 5 per cent, or a total of $339.04. It was decided to ask the city attorney to begin working on the Insolvent tax roll. Puncture proof tires will be placed on the rear wheels of the police car. HUGHES 'Continues from cage I.) HAUPTMANN (Continued from page 1.) ized the Bronx carpenter, who is accused of kidnaping and murdering Baby Charles A. Lindbergh Jr. an "animal lower than the lowest form In the animal kingdom." "If you get the feeling that this case is what Mr. (Edward J.) Reilly says, a perfect case, it is your solemn duty to find a verdict of murder in the first degree." He described what he called a perfect case for mercy, and declared the Hauptmann case was nol of that kind. "There may be some questions you can't answer." He gestured toward Hauptmann. "But there sits a man who can answer them. He will be thawed out, he Is cold, yes he will be thawed out when he hear? that switch—that's the time he will talk." Hauplmanns Warned lined to a house co'mmlttee a series of land bills as the senate debated her appointment. The legislation spotlighted Mrs. Hughes four years ago in her first legislative session. She directed militant opposition to bills to relinquish to West Texas purchases of valuable state oil all the bonus from mineral development. Mrs. Hughes was instrumental in defeating much legislation advanced by former Governor Miriam A. Ferguson in the last legislature. Her power in debate and floor fights was feared and respected. Mrs. Hughes fought without gloves in debate, but ,out of the legislature she was charmingly feminine. She is fond of swimming and is an excellent dancer. House colleagues defended her when Senator Claud Westei'feld of her home district opposed the nomination. Women from all parts of the state petitioned senators in her behalf. Opposition to confirmation, pitched to a large extent on the theory "a woman's place is in tMe home," developed a statewide issue and caused senators to discard a long- established custom. Never, in the memory of veterans, has the senate overrode wishes of a member on an appointment to a local office in his district. The confirmation fight grew into an administration issue as Westerfeld's break with Allred last fall at the state democratic convention was reoelled. Mrs. Hughes, a native of Mary- 'and. graduated from Goucher college and later received her law degree from George Washington university. She l-,as resided in Dallas about 12 years. Her husband, George Hughes, is an attorney there. LeFors Banquet Set Fw Monday Tickets are on sale at the B. C. D. office for a banquet at LeFors next Monday evening, February 18. The event will be sponsored by the LeFors beautiflcation committee. A committee of Jaycees headed by J. M. Hatfield also has tickets for sale at 50 cents each. Many Pampans' are expected to attend. OIL BILL (Continued from page 1.) live Herman Jones of Decatur responded. "This bill would keep out undesirablels in the profession and raise its standing," An amendment to exempt graduates of the University of Texas, 3aylor university and Southern Methodist university was ruled out of order. KANSAS crry LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Feb. 12. (AP)— (U. S. Dept. Agr.) — Hogs 2,000; fairly active and uneven; 5-15 ligher; 140-350 Ibs. 8.75-8.00; sows 275-500 Ibs. 6.25-7,60. Cattle: 2,500; calves: 800; killing classes of cattle in limited' supply firm to 25 higher; steers ood and choice 550-1500 Ibs. 8.0013.25; common and medium 550 Ibs. up 4.50-10.50; heifers good and' choice 550-900 Ibs. 6.75-10.50; cows ood 5.7517.00; vealers (milk-fed) medium to choice 5.00-9.00. ROMANCE ON BUS BIG SPRING^-Robert E. Vanouse and his wife, Mildred, obtained a divorce. Then they happened to get on the same bus back east somewhere. By the time they reached here, Vanouse had told the driver he h|ad some urgent business to transact at the court house. They were remarried and continued their trip to Redlands, Calif. ^PI G. O. P. RALLY AMARILLO, Feb. 12. (/P)—Texas republican gathered here today for a Lincoln day rally. The observance Will end tonight with a banquet at which R. B. Creager, Brownsville, republican national committeeman, will be the principal speaker. His subject will be "the drift from American fundamentals." CARD OF THANKS I want to express my thanks to my friends and neighbors for their kind remembrance in the nice card shower with they gave for .me Saturday/. J. E. Bausch, Joe's Cottages. *•,. , Andrew Walker, home for a few days to visit his mother Mrs. Martha Walker, left this aftemopn to resume his studies at Texas Tech, Lubbock. —~^»H. C. Pipkin, AWftrUlp Attorney, on, ' At Wilentz 1 request the court admonished Hauptmann and his wife to make no outcry at anything he said. Wilentz swept his hand toward Hauptmann's defense staff. "There is nobody at that table whto doesn't feel he is guilty,' I don't care What they say." He denied Reilly's contention that the state had to prove Hauptmann was alone in the crime. "He could have had fifty help him. If he participated in this murder that's all you've got to deal with." Wilentz asked himself what type of man would commit the Lindbergh crime. He also answered himself: "He wouldn't be an American. No American gangster and no American racketeer ever sank to the level of killing babies, it had to be a: fellow that had ice water in his veins, not blood. It had to be the fellow that was an egomaniac who thought We was omnipotent. It had to be a secretive fellow that wouldn't tell his wife about his money. It had to be a fellow that could undergo hardships, the kind of a 1 fellow that would stowaway on a boat and travel tlVree thousand miles to sneak into the country in a coal bin. "Yes, it would have to be the typo of many that would hold up -women at the point of a gun, women wheeling baby -carriages. And the authorities have found an animal lower than the lowest form in the animal kingdom, public enemy No. 1 of this world- Hauptmann.' -Bruno Richard He charged the defense tried to "assassinate character" under the protection of the court, referring to Reilly's charges that the police framed evidence and that Lindbergh servants were implicated in the crime. Schwarzkopf Stands The prosecutor turned to Colonel F. Norman Schwartzkopf, head of the New Jersey state police. 'Colonel stand up!" Schwarzkopf, please The police head came to his feet. "Does he look like a crook?" the attorney asked. "A man' who served his nation against his fatherland on the front in Europe." He repeated the formula with Henry D. Bruchmann and William E. Prank, a federal agent who testified about Hauptmann's brokerage accounts. Then, one by one, he defended the state's witnesses against the charges and innuendoes of Reilly, whose summation was delivered yesterday. In answer to Reilly's charge that Inspector Bruchmann framed the CTidence from Hauptmann's home a board bearing the telephone number and address of Dr. John P. (Jafsie) Condon, ransom intermediary, Wilentz read transcript of Hauptmann's examination by the district attorney of the Bronx, when he answered "yes," to admit he had made the notations. Wilentz denied for Arthur J. Koehler, federal wood' expert, that any advancement could come out of his testimony for the state. "He is at the top of the heap," he said. The attorney general attacked the defense's plea; of poverty, citing witnesses from far distances, radio pleas and other costly items, and declared: I think they have probably spent more money than the state has." "I think they have got lots of money," he said of the de/ense, 'money coming from cranks and diots and fools, un-Americans all over the country, pouring in enough what they consider the four best lawyers available. Certainly they wouldn't represent a murderer Just to represent Him." Lindys No 'Liars He denounced the defense's label of "liar" on state witnesses and sarcastically, Dwight Ferguson's Appointees Are Given Approval AUSTIN, Feb. 12. (#)—The state board of education, controlled by five members named by former Oov. Miriam A. Ferguson, has selected two Ferguson appointees as officers. Ben F. Tislnger of Garland was elcced president and Ghent Sanderford of Austin, president pro tern- pore. Tislnger succeeded the late Nat M. Washer of San Antonio. The reorganlzatlonal meeting was held after the senate's confirmation of Mrs. Ferguson's nomination of Tisinger, John W. Laird of Luf- kln and James O. Strong of Carthage for six year terms. Two years ago Mrs. Ferguson appointed Sanderford and R. S. Bowers of Caldwell. Absent from the meeting were Laird, Ernest Alexander of Fort Worth, appointed by Governor R. S. Sterling;, and Mrs. J. E. Watkins of Henderson, appointed by Gov. Dan Moody. Other minority members are Tom Garrard of Tahoka and J. O. Guleke of Amarillo. first was his baby. Right or wrong, that is the way a human being acts." He contended there was not one word of testimony to "smear" Betty Gow or Violet Sharpe, both of whom were accused of complicity by Reilly. He also defended Ollle Whateley, the Lindbergh butler now dead, and said, "not one single dollar, not one ransom dollar was ever traced to anybody connected with any member of the household. The note in the baby's nursery didn't look like their -handwriting. It looked like Hauptmann's. Why wouldn't Colonel Lindbergh and the rest clear them?" He contended the testimony of Dr. John F. (Jafsie) Condon, ransom intermediary who said he paid Hauptmann the money, was enough in itself to convict Hauptmann of first degree murder. "Why, if that was the only thing the state had," he said, "if we didn't have another thing, except this man Condon saying 'There is the fellow I gave the money to,' that would be all we would need to convict him of murdel- in the first degree." He also answered the charge of Edward J. Reilly, who said the state was trying to make Hauptmann out as both a master mind and a fool, by saying the accused man was an egomaniac. Only Hauptmann's egotism, the attorney general argued, wouldi cause him to tMnk he could talk to Condon without a mask. The prosecutor defended vigorously Lindbergh's identification of Hauptmann's voice In the cemetery rendezvous. "Lindy, whose ears were trained to the hum and whirr of every little wheel in that motor that went across the ocean, Llndy whose very 'life has bfien built up by that keen intellect and keen training and keen mind and keen hearing, Lindbergh with that teen hearing when he was out in that plot, the greatest moment of his life, he could almost touch him; then that voice' comes out Hey Dok-tor,' 'Hey Dok-tor.' God I Could you ever < forget it; would anybody ever forget it? "Why, if that man said one word in this room above a whisper I wouldn't have to look around, I could tell you it was Hauptmann. There is a different quality. There is something weird about it. Why, that voice" God! I can't sleep after I hear it nights myself." The attorney general had not finished his summation when court recessed for luncheon at 12:30 p. in. I £n Morrow and Coonel Lindbergh "gracious" compliment by saying they were "mistaken," instead of calling them liars. He referred to two boys who accounted for the whereabouts of Mrs. Morrow's maid, Violet Sharpe, on the night of the crime. "Boys that earn an honest livelihjood," he said, "no ex-convicts, no idiots, no lunatics." Reilly objected when Wilentz scored the defense for not using a phonograph record for which it had asked. The record was one made by Dr. Condon, in which he imitated tile voice of the ransom collector and related thpir conversation. The court overruled Reilly and allowed Wilentz to continue. "Were they afraid that that record, given before Hauptmann was ever arrested, would be more dam- ageing 1 than the lip testimony of Dr. Condon?" Wilentz said. Hauptmanns Could Jump Wilenta praised Lindbergh, and at the same time answered Reilly's Jibe about the flier's opportunity at the ransom rendevous to kill the ransom collector, if he had chosen. "No, he (Lindbergh)) wants law and order to take its course. I don't know whether I could sit in that choir, day after day, a few feet away from the man that i> thought murdered my child. >*1 don't think he would ever livff to face s jury." "Counsel says if he was in St. Raymond's cemetery he would have torn thjis ma.n . Wilent? went on. ''pojonel from lunb," Uei-gh, want anybody torn limb frpm Jtob, Wtyt FLEMINGTON, N. J., Feb. 12. (ff>] —The case of Bruno Richard Hauptmaiui will go to the jury tomorrow morning. Jury Can Do Four Thing About Bruno PLEMINaTON, N. J., Feb. 12 </P) —The Hunterdpn county jury deliberating on the guilt or innocence of Bruno Richard Hauptmann can do four things unless supreme court Justice Thomas W. Trenchard instructs them otherwise: Convict him with a mandatory death penalty. Convict him with a recommendation of life imprisonment. Acquit him. Disagree. In event of a disagreement, the customary procedure is to conduct a new trial, but state prosec officials say they must confer Gov. Harold O. Hoffman before any decision would be reached. *0« THE GREAT PLAINS, by Walter Prescott Webb, Ginn & company, 1931. "No prophet is acceptable in his own country." For four years Webbs book, THE GREAT PLAINS, has been off the press, and yet few of us who are of the plains ruave ever seen it. However, it has been used as a text-book in some of our Texas colleges. If you have lived on the plains all your life, you will find much in this book to interest you. It will engage you in days of pleasant reminiscence. It w.ill clarify ynur first hand knowledge of this country. The farmer and the rancher who have long been confronted with problems of an inadequate rainfall may get helpful information from Webb. The new-comer will find an explanation of conditions peculiar to the west. He will understand better some of our queer customs. Webb begins by telling us how the surface of the great plains was built by swinging rivers that for countless years have brought down loads of debris from the mountains. He separates the sub-humid west from the humid east by the ninety-eighth meridian, end of the tree country and adequate rainfall. Further light on the history of the plains Is shown In his discussion of early animal life here. The buffalo, the antelope, the jack rabbit, the prairie dog, and the coyote are all well adapted to a plains environment. To the plains Indians, fierce Comanches and pilfering Aparches, the buffalo was a livelihood. The wild herds were also a means of sustenance to Coronado and his gallant company. Coronado was the first Spaniard to really encounter the baffling mystery of the plains. His chronicler reports that the land was so level that It was necessary to make piles of bones and cow dung in order that the rear guard .could follow the army. The explorer was tricked ay the Pueblo Indians Into making this trip to the plains. The peaceful and sedentary Pueblos on whom the Spaniards were quarteded knew of the mystery and guileless deceit of the vast prairies, knew also of the roving bands of ruthless and warlike Indians who lived there. They sent Coronado to the plains in quest of promised treasure in the hopes of ridding themselves of the Spanish parasites. Fortunately for the Spaniards, Corona'do was a better soldier and leader than a finder of gold. Because of the dangers involved, the open level country long remained unexplored and uninhabited save by the cow and the savage. The introduction of the horse by the Spaniards made of these nomadic tribes of plains Indians veritable armies of hell. They were the fear and terror of the early Spanish missions, and were not conquered until after the organization* of the Texas rangers and the advent of Colts six-shooter. Of great interest to the westerner is Webb's history of the cattle kingdom. He tells of its start in the Rio Grande and Nueces country before the Civil war and traces its gradual movement westward and northward over the prairies of the great plains to the Rocky mountains. He presents the novelty and innovations that accompanied ranch life during the open-range era. He explains the dangers and hardships encountered in driving the herds to northern markets during this time. He shows how the railroad, the windmill, and barbed wire utterly revolutionized the cattle industry. He discusses the absurdity of the eastern man's first legislated laws to fit the western man's territory. He shows how the westerner, being lawless, evolved his own unwritten laws, sometimes referred to us the- western code. Finally, Webb discusses the literature of the plains. The first literary efforts consisted of the chronicles of explorations, which have proved invaluable to the student of history. Most of us are familiar with the rise of the folk poetry which grew out of the life of the cowboy. Typical examples are: "The Dying Cowboy," 'Git Along, Little Dogies." The tradition of the "gun-totfng" cowboy and his faithful horse has helped to produce an ocean of subliter-- ary magazines, the rafts of Weste- erns. THE LOG OT? A COWBOY, by Andy Adams,is cited as being representative of thp cowboy as he actually was. Other writers of geuine merit mentioned are: O. Henry, Willa Gather. Edna Ferber, Hamlln Garland, Emerson Hough, John A. Lomax, and O. E. Rolvaag. —By A. A. U. W. Book Review. OOURT: QEGOBD Defense testimony was continued this moining in the damage suit of A. B. Nave of Chlldress against John Bowers. Mr. Nave is asking $10,000 In actual and exemplary damages. The case was expected to go to the jury during the day. It grew out of an assault of the plaintiff upon the defendant In the courtroom during a previous suit by Nave against Joe Bowers. PERSONALS Mrs. A. A. Crofts of White Deer was a shopper In the city yesterday. Mrs. Mable MeadOr of Miami spent this morning shopping in Pampa. A. Hailey of LeFors was a Pampa visitor last night. Tom Gonzalus returned yesterday from New York where he purchased material for his business, Tom the Hatters. J. B. Massa has returned from Austin where he transacted business last week. Condition of Mrs. C. L. Thomas was reported favorable at Pampa hospital this morning. Will Crow of Canadian was here on business today. Curtis Douglass of Panhandle was here today. TO DELAY APPOINTMENT WASHINGTON, Feb. 12 (/?)—C. C. Terrell and Lon Smith, two of the three railroad commissioners of Texas, came to Washington today to hear arguments in the cotton freight; rate hearing before the interstate comment* commission. COTTON c.1 The cou: WHtjHOU CjMffEf TO JltfOlHANHOOD Most Igirls in their tefns need 1 a tonic Ind regulator. Give your danghtefLydia E. Pinkhanx's Vegetable Compound for the next few months. Teach her how to guard her health at this critical time. When she is a happy, healthy wife and mother she will thank you. Sold at all good drug stores. LtfdiaE.Rnkham's vegetable Compound. Bofly Of Youth Found On Road BEAUMONT, Feb. 12. (#)—The shot and battered- body of ftv'youhg. white rnan was found today along' side the Houston-Beaumont, highway about three miles west of Day* ton, in Liberty county. The victim had not been Identified. Residents nearby told officers of seeing a blue-black coupe drive away' from the scene toward Beaumont a few minutes before the body was found. The man had been shot through the neck and beaten on the head with some blunt Instrument. He vvas clad In underwear, a blue shirt and wore a kid glove on his right hand. The trade mark had been ripped from the glove. The only clue to his identity was a laundry mark found in his underwear. The Liberty county sheriff said the man appeared to be about 25 years old, five feet, nine inches ta.I and weighing about 140 pounds. Officers suspected he might have been the victim of gangsters, possibly from Houston. Use Daily NEWS Classified Ads. ND what a labor saver it 'a In the kitchen I You don't need-to dry lishes, glassware, silver, washed .in toft .vater. -JCst flnse them and they drain :o William XpotQssncss. Soft water re- ic, too. ' ioftcncr will do Fprmutit Softener* riomes will do— r softening mini every tl inhos{j contajd era}—operates on which has been succe Adds nothing to the in use—order yours Combs-Wor Phone same principle fill for 20 years, ater. Thousand! day. :y Bldg. 120 ROB To Be Well Dressed Wear a Cleafa Ha The Hat Man NO ROLLATOR people from a. tend the dances. affair for a [uslcal num- and a full it will be itra continues to tyVsiid is drawing ide ngrrltory to ijt- amplifyjng system niakes the musioXasUy he^ird in all parts of tbje hall. X. The Pla-Mor man»geflj|j|tinvites you to attend this TuesdaJVi dance, Get together yow «wa ~' evSUJW Q/r'-""- 'F* EFRIGERATION FOR BEAUTY... the lasting beauty of correct proportions, fine design and lustrous finish. / FOR CONVENIENCES , . . every, f/atu4/of, convenience that makes for £*»«,er wor£ /tyjdSrae saving, 7 ' FOR, ECONOMK/Hs/food and'refrigeration cost?, repjy-t \R3t f wprge saves up to $11 a month. FOR DEP%ABLENESS. runni;&*tbe equivak at smt YOU CAN NOW HAVE A HORQE FOR A DOWN PAYMENT A? LOW AS 58.50 DOWN $5, PER MO. In choosing ; anism. Only of the famous IIY NORC cator for yo Norg Collator has been Jo the suoige home. ae, k?k to (be \ advantages WQ-9 Jgp PAMPA FURNITURE CO. Pbpne 105

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