Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 14, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 14, 1935
Page 7
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EVENING, FEBRUARY 14, 1935, • THE PA"MPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Te*«i PAGE Fourth Man Is per Charge in Slaying at Post PORT WORTH. Feb. 14. (/P) — Tom, Morgan, 44-year-old Garza county farmer, fourth man charged In the slaying of Spencer Stafford, federal narcotic ngont at Post, Texas, last Thursday, told his story of the slaying here last night. Morgan,--deputized by Sheriff W. P. Oato, accused slayer of Stafford, shortly before the killing, said "It seems to me that it wns a 1 misunderstanding." He said he drove with Sheriff Cato to a parked car. The sheriff. Carrying a machine gun, got out of the car and approached another machine in which a man and woman were seated. He ordered the man to alight from the car and started to search him. In answer to the man's calls, Stafford, inside the office of L. W. Kitchen, veterinarian, also charged in the case, came to the door, Morgan said. Stafford began to draw a pistol and grappled with Sheriff Cato. Morgan continued. "Shoot him, Tom," Morgan said the sheriff told him. He said the man and woman seized hi.s arm Stafford ran and turned as he reached an automobile. The shooting started, Morgan-said. Thie'farmer said at no time prior to the shooting did he hear the words "federal officers." Priest Must Quit Parish or Family Continued from page 1.) Confronted wltl: the choice, of giving up liis church or his family, the Uev. Fr. Andrew Surmatiult, pastor of Osliawa. Out., Ukrainian Greek Catholic church, la shown here with his wife and children, Andrew and Myra, as his parishioners fight for Ills retention, declaring that t.licir priests have been privileged for centuries to wed. Tho pastor had been married 16 year's when his bishop at Winnipeg Issued the edict. (Continued from page 1.) Representatives of Texas owned . chain stores argued for exemption. They will submit a plan which, they said, would exclude Texas chains but tax foreign cliains. Gas Hearing Continues Joe Weingarton of Houston and A. L. Becker of San Antonio, representing local grocery chains, protested the tax. Wcingartcn said the NBA had eliminated most of the unfair competition in the grocery business and. that if the independent would "get down to work nnd tend to business he has a hotter opportunity now than ever before." Becker said the tax would place a premium on inefficiency ' and that -"if the independents would clean their stores and go after thie business they would gel their shai-e of it." The house oil. gas and mining committee continued hearing.-; on bills to curb gas wastage in the Panhandle.'' Stanley Marsh of Amarillo, represenling the gas strippers, advocated divorcement of pipe lines from producing and distributing companies and rateable taking 'as the only practical solution. Marsh attributed the Panhandle i condition to the major pipe line 41 companies. "They had tlf'3 power to stop wastage by granting a rateable taking of production," he said. The state pardon board would be moved to Huntsvillc, site of the central prison under a bill recommended by the house penitentiary committee. Centennial Bill Okayctl A bill to appropriate $3,000,000 in state funds to aid the observance of a centennial of Texas independence was sent to the house with a favorable report by the appropriations committee, 11 to G. There was virtually no argument. The bill would appropriate 51,250,000 for. the central exposition at Dallas; $300,000 for a memorial at San Jacinto battlefield; $300,000 for observances at the Alamo; $400,000 to commemorate deeds at .otlter historic spots and $750,000 for administration expense and advertising. Tha house criminal 'jurisprudence committee rejected a bill to provide a penitentiary instead of jail sentence for criminal libel, opponents arguing present penalties were adequate if enforced The bill, by Representative Pat Dwyer of San Antonio, was directed at "irresponsible scandal sheets." A bill to prohibit utilities from selling appliances was reported fav- or^bly by the house municipal and private corporations committee. MARKET NEW YORK, Feb. 14. (/Pi—A few firm specialties kept the stock market awake today, although slumberous tendencies were .pronounced throughout the greater portion of the list. Most of the leaders held lo n restricted range. The close was steady. Transfers approximated only 420,000 shares. Am Can 18116-'-, lloVi llG's Am For Pow 8 <l',i Am I.'.ad Am R (Continued trom page 1.) Am T&T Am Wat Wks Ifi Anne .... 37 14 13' G 34U 33 7 49 103'i 103 13 N 34 103'i 11 - Avii Corp ... Bclwin Loc .. B & O Barnsdall ... Ben Avin Beth Stl .... Briggs Mfg .. ase J I Chrysler Colum G&E1 . Ccml Solv .., Con Gas .... Con Oil Cont Mot ... Cent Oil Del Cur Wri El P£L Gen F.I Gen Mot Gillette Goodrich f... Gcodyear ll"i ll : !i 9 10'.;. lO'.i 10% 21 43'- 42 Vi 43 (Continued Irorn page 1.) Same lias n monopoly on mail delivery nnd will permit nj competition.' No letters may be privately delivered by r'fiular trips or at stated periods. By fed?ral definition, a 1ftInr is any written or printed communication which conveys live, individual current informal ion be- lwp"n the sender and th? addressee uiion which the latter may act. rely, cr refrain from a: ting. Moreover, it is unlawful to carry any such letter lo a house and place it in the rr.crptacle ordinarily used for U. S. mail. O UR, POLITICAL PRIMER: (Continued from page l.'i G 15 4".'r 5' 1 .; 2 G'i Hi 15 "i 11 29 10 27'i 10 55 : !i 75 39 G4 OU 2fi 21'I 25 18--; 17 !••', .3 1'i ..3 18's . 7 ?.-•.'< . 4 2 '/i f.f! 2:j'-\ 50 31 10 14','s G's 15 •28".', 27 54-"A 38-"-s 38 7 /)i G G 20 : 'i 21 o',.; is 1 ; 29 27',;. 55-r, 2% 2% 2:-!--, 23 : :, 30-'"i 30 7 s 13% 14 5 22% 22% 22 : !i Hcus Oil New 3 2-'., Hupp Mot ... 2-1 2-:-A Til Cen 2 13 Vi Int Harv ....'18 40 Int, T&T 11. 8 : ; Kelvin " 7 17':i Kcnnec 8 16'-'. M K T 1 4% M Ward .... 10 2fi :i ; Nat Dry Pr .. 22 IG •"••'< Nat Bist .... 11 27'.', Nat. P&L 4 O'i N Y Cen '.',8 1G' •'• M Y N H&H ,2 G', 39 : 'i 40 ginia." the letter read. "Whatever I said wns due lo my delirium," the letter continued, referring to a drunken spree mentioned previously in the letter. "Toward you -I now have a feeling of admiration, respect and friendship. All I ask is your friendship. You will be free of any an- ncymice by me. "When we meet in the future it will be casual," the letter read. The letter, written sometime in the summer previous to Gorrell's death in Tulsa Thanksgiving night, told, in detail of n "binge." which Kennamcr' wrote had cured him of drinking. In the letter he attempted to re- !:lcre Snedden to the good graces of the girl by telling her that the reason Snedden had written to her asking her to write to him (Ken- numeri was because of their friendship. He aski'd her to deal kindly with Snedden. whom Kennamcr paid had been taking care of him during the time he was drunk and later ill. Hov.-ever, the defense immediately drew from Snedden that Phil Kennamcr had told him of his love for Mi: s Wilcox "two or three times u \vc-ek" both before and after the letter was written. Defense strategy bio^k-S 1;hp .'tale': 1 , effort to qualify one of its key witnesses as. an expert in the trial cf Phil Korinamer for murder. As a result the state was never able to ask Henry Maddux. Tul.'..a- detective scry can I, at what distance UK; pistol was from the head rf the ;:lain Jol.n Gorrell when the fatal bullet was fired. Nor was the .state permitted to ask Maddux which of the two shots, in his opinion, was tired first. Tho presMinf, may call the con- r;icss to meet in extraordinary !-• . ssion at any time he thinks the interests of the country justify it. When lie does ea!l nn extra session. congress may transact any business it desires and rrmnln in rrsf'lcn as loii<! as it wants to. There liiive be?n only about two dozen ex- Ira sessions in the 143 years since the const Hut k'li was adopted. Five. of those have occurred in th? past nine years. The senate may be called in -extra sossion. without the house, to consider treaties, try impeachments and confirm appointments, all of which are considered exclusively by the senate. The senate nearly always meets in extra session after a new President has been inaugurated to confirm his cabinet and other appointments. These special sessions of the senate usually last only a few of i lit- curious. Hauptmann burst into tenrs. The jurors required more than 11 htui ; In i-r-T-h their verdict. They wrn- r-r;'tely einrd?d after the ens? ci ••"!'• <i. bnf. n cini:thouse report wns 'that (wo of the four w:inen had helt^ ciil Tor n. recommendation of mpiv. Thn 1 . would hnve infant a life --f-n'trir.-c. 7 h't-' wns no mention of mercy when the jury wns polled. W'lh smite-ring wo ds Foreman Ch;>r'cy Walton announced the vcr- tllc:. He '.vho hnd listened to the. C'. idi ir" for mere than ,-ix weeks ev ;i 'vis;IT] the defendant's name in 1-.!< fii'.h! lo remain calm. "("••pity." he anncuncrd. "Wo find the ill f; "vlanl. FMchard Bruno IT:v,;|itin.-i]in. cvuiltv of murder in the .An Insir.-nif'nnnt piece of paper nr'ici! in his tremblim; hands. He fclari-rd :il ;he pip'r wi'li unse?ini; r.V'."-; in ;-yi-:.en'-'! of cnnsnUiiiK it. A !:•..- ;.'i'iu'"- a'.vnv sto'id Hnupt- n. ia'.v s"!. f'V'p .so pain and hng- reached a verdict. The jury's coming in." Wilentz, chi=f of ,the prosecution foices in the 32 -day trial, tried to be cnlm. unconcerned. But his face paled and he moved about jerkily in self-conscicus motions. Rfilly. usually urbane and jolly, became strangely serious. His florid face took on a deep flush. As everyone waited, a bell began to toll. It was the courthouse bell signalling to the burghers that the jury hnd found its verdict. Outside the courthouse the crowds grew tense. At 10:31. six slate troopers marched in: behind them came Hauptmann manacled to his two guards. His face wns gray and etched with d?ep. tired lines. There was an apprehensive, fearful look in his eyes, p.nd hp did not walk with his familiar readiness and expectation. Bruno Richard Hauptmann as requested by his mother. The explanation given by the justice department was that the president only has power to pardon "person!? convicted i5i the federal courts for violations of federal statutes. Hauptmann's conviction was for n violation of a New Jersey statute. House Approves Bill to Permit Car Plate Use COMMITTEE (Continued Irom oage'l.) increased amount. F.lbert Hcoper, Austin attorney, who directed arguments of proponents, said the "only issue is purely j HIP senate. 132 to 0. AUSTIN. Feb. 14. (/P)—The Texas j hou.'o 10,-Jny passed to the senate a bill to permit use of 1935 motrtr ve- hid° registration plates immediately. Tho house suspended every rule in the book to sperd It to final passage. It was Introduced shortly before noon, reported from committee in a few minutes and dispatched to 17 ic- 1 .; 20' 17 27 Both President IToovo-r and President Roosevelt called extra sessions of contress shortly after their in- augui'alie.ns. Th? art creating the farm board nnd the Smoot-Hawley tariff bill were passed at session called by the former which began on April 15, 1929, and continued until November 22, 1D29. The extra session called by President Rooospvell on March 9, 1933, popularly known as the "100-day s: ssion " and which continued until June l(i, 1933, was the session which ushered in the "n?w deal." Several Pampa motorists have learned, to their sorrow, that Chief of Police Art Hurst was not "bluffing" when lie announced that speeding, reckless driving, and driving with improper lights, would be frowned upon in the future. Officers have arrested sevcra' ly a.: hr- Irani the foreman's few minutes later Justice Thor.r.i;; W. Trenchard quietly im- po.-i'd .sentence. Jurors Polled So ended ill? Ions Lindbergh kid- nan trial. It began in Featherbed Lane. Hop-well, the nii;hl of March 1. 1!W2. when the wind was howling OVIT I he lonely Sourlnnd mountain on whi'-li Col. Charles A. Lindbergh nuulr his home. It ended in a (-.--•aic. rural courtroom littered willi papers and cisjaret stubs. Ihirtren limes the death-dealing e'.di'-t was recited, on the thirteenth day cf the month. AfiPI- Walton had made known the decision, the court clerk asked; "Member;; of thr> jury, you have heard, the verdict, that you find the defendant. Bruno Richard Haupt- maim. <:.ui!tv of murder in the first degree, and ro say you a'l?" from photographers' HAUPTMANN RESTS "FLEMINOTON, N. j., Feb. 14. ,'D — Bruno Richard Hauptmann, an economic cue." He said trucks hauling to or from cortimon carrier leimirmls were now allowed the ex- ti-4 weight, causing discrimination br.Uveen classes. Th? arbitrary lond limitation, he said, caused an increase in certain types of trans- Tjnder the prevent law 1935 pities raiinot b-.; nllnchfitl before midnight April J. time limit for annual icgistralion. The ruling has caused complaints from all parts of the state. Tlie bill would permit re-registra- with a sentence of death lying up- m him. early today fell into fitful ;leep in his Hunterdon county jail limners. The anguish, to which, the Ger- j industries, man carpenter gave way after the I Herbert L. Smith of Austin, rep- iury of Hunterdon county plain folk j resenting Texas rail carriers, direct- portation ccsts, providing "more or I lion and use of l!)3ii plates during less a subsidy" for rail carriers. ers. j the remainder of the Ifl.'M rcgi.stra- Olher proponents .urged enact-!'' 011 yar. mcut of the bill in behalf of she?p. j goat, live stock, oil and flour mill ST pronounced him the Lindbergh jaby slayer passed as dawn ap- iroachod and he stretched himself upon his cell cot in slumber. At the customary breakfast hour lie was awakened by his guards and ite oatmeal, bread and coffee..Then ic lay bnek again, silent and dc- rjresscd, to resume his rest. WASHINGTON. Feb. 14. (/Pi— President Roosevelt was described today as lacking power to pardon cd presentation of opposition. He predicted removal of ths 7.000 pound limit would permit return of large I cotton trucks on highways, defend- ] Stop Gcitiitg: Up 7V hantli>«!y v 'flush poisons .aurt" icJcl \from ''kidneys and currect'lrri- cd railroads as tlic most economi- j l.y.ioA of bladder so that" $'011 can cnl method of transportation In in- j velting up niglittf" land crens, and detailed railroads'|/rin(j;i'.r-kago of Gfllfl Mfdtff rfanr- conlribulious to the state in taxes. i/Scm Oil Capsule? .aid lake/is di".reeled. Olhar'"sy.irl] Donald G. Thomason, brother of | and blficMcr wrfakr Dr. Earl Thomason, has left Worlcy , burniiitf cr smartin hospital after undergoing a major r,ch«—leg cramps— operation. oms of' sses are scant, passage—back- uffy eyes. Adv. 5 Mor Am Ohio Oil Packard ... Fsnney J C Penn R R .. Phil Pet ... 24 12 li 4 9"'< ''28 4-"-i . fi G9-x 35xd21 :1 1 4 15M 12 12'i !)"i 9"i 4'-. 4''s G8'i G9 : !.s 21'i 21 1 -'' 15 15'k 23'i 23% G'/s G!S 13<s 13U Sears G 35 : !i 35 VI 35 Vi Skelly Oil ... 5 7 r - ; ; 7',-i 7 r ',< Soc Vac 12 14 13 n/ , 13 -.; Sou Pac 19 14-"i 14'i 14-'!i Sou Ry 4 11'/j 11V, ll'i Pub Svc N J ..19 23 : 'i Pure Oil 5 6 7 ; Radio (> I 7 .Rep Stl 8 13 M Scouis, Fathers Will Be Church's Guests, on Friday Bny Scouts of troop four will brine; their fathers us guests to the ban- qiirt at First Christian church tomorrow evening honoring the silver :innlvorsary of Scouting. T'.veJvc to 15 year olft boys in First Christian &nnclay school, whether or not thr-y are Scents, and their fathers will be guests also. Tho Rev. L. Burney Shell, Pres- oyterian minister, will be the speak- P. L. Allston will sing, and Boy Scout stunts will be presented. Ernest Cabe is'Scoutmaster of troop "I bee you to be merciful to him," she said. "Is there no God in heaven? she sobbed, covering her face with hoi hands, as she learned the verdict. "I've hoped in vain all these - months find now this terrible end.' For a moment the 69-year-old mother stood erect, her face chalk- like her body quivering. Then with an air of one In n dream, tears streaming down her cheeks and her head leaning against a wall, she murmured: "I am dying with him. Has the world forgotten a lonesome old mother?" The period of confusion passed. Fran Hauptmann wiped her eyss and said: "President Roosevelt — he will help an old mother." "I shall write him immediately and beg him to pardon my son." .With an effort to shake off her first bewilderment, Fran Hauptm?inn sat at a table to write, when a 'cablegram was delivered from Fl'emington. "Don't worry," it read, "decision only temporary. Annie." The message, written in Faiglish, wris translated for Fran Hauptmann by the Associated Press correspondent. KILLED BY TRACTOR CLEBURNE, Fob. 14. (tP)— Raymond Cogdill, 20, was killed toduy when a pulley on a tractor broke ftnxl a piece of it struck him on the neck. He was working at the time on the Henry Zweifel ranch 30 miles west of Cleburne. His neck was ! (leeply gashed and broken, causing lite death twenty minutes after the pipce of iron hit him. The body was brought to Cleburne, , „ <•» S O Ind S O N-J . Studebakcr Tex Corp . rn Curb . U S Rub U S Stl . 9xd33- 2Gxd40 : 'i 428 1 .. 3 197s . 28 47'i . 4 14"s 35 35 : , ! K 23 : ' 40 19% 14 35 23 "i 40 K 19% 47 14 35% New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc ., Elec B&S .. Gulf Gil Pa Humble Oil 51 I 1 !, 27 G .' 1 56'<. 7 48% 48% 48 7 WHEAT TABLE Wheat: -High Low May 97 li 9G Vi July 90'.', 89Vs ' Sspt 88-li 87',i Close CHICAGO GUAIN CHICAGO, Feb. 14. (/I 5 )—Enlarged selling on wheat price advances led to late vacations in all grains today. A let up in rural demand for corn was also reported, and had a late bearish influence. There were reports too that a bumper crop of new corn was expected in Argentina. Wheat closed easy, '.s-'a cent under yesterday's finish, May 96%- : !.i, ccrn li off to 6 up, May 85 '^-'i oats at U-'!! decline, and provisions varying from 10 cents setback to a rise of 5 cents. Buy your made-to-measure suit "* - . (Adv.) KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY. Feb. 14. (/P)—(U. S. Dypt. Agi-.)— Hogs. 2,500; slow mostly 10 higher, top 8.30 on choicf 220 Ibs. up; 140-350 Ibs. 7.00-8.30; packing sows 275-500 Ibs. G.50-7.65 Cattle 1,500; calves 300; most ol run short fed steers steady to strong; she stock strong to 25 higher; steers steady to 50 higher; best short fed .steers 11.50; steers, good and choice. $801,500 : Jbs. 8.00-18.25, common and medium 550 Ibs. up 4.50-10.50; heifers/good and choice 550-900 Ibs. 7.00-10.75; cows, good 0.00-7.00; vealersC milk fed), medium to choice 6.50T9.Q0. M. Craven, who warned them that any second offense would see the fine doubled. There have. been.many recent accidents caused by cnivlc:;s driving and Improper lights. ChU'f Hiirs' earlier in the week announced that It, was going to be "war to the finish" with the traffic violators ol 1 Pampa. Amarillo has started a clean-up campaign of the traffic situation with the Constable's department taking the lead. The smallest fine assessed in traffic cases in justice court is $14. Many Amarillo motorists have paid that amount. P. O. Clerks Are Back at Places For tlie first time in nearly three weeks, all members of the local pcstoffice staff were back at their places this morning. Influenza swept the pastoffice with as many as nine employes being absent at one time. ether places of business in the city are reporting- their staffs being nearly back to normal again. It is believed the recent damp weather has caused the epidemic to abate. Thr-re have been few fatalities considering the number of cases of influenza. Most of the deaths that have resulted were caused by patisnts getting up too soon, with pneumonia developing. BUTTER CHICAGO, F?b. 14.. >)— Butter, 4,712, weak; creamery specials (93 .'•core) 36-30'.-'.; extras (92) 35Vi; extra firsts (90-91)35'.',; firsts (88-89) 34'/j-35; seconds (80-87) ,33'.i-34; standard;; (90 centralized carlots) 35-i. Eggs, 3,513, unsettled; extra firsts 28 l ,L'-29'i; fresh graded firsts 2l",i-29'.',; current receipts 28. NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 14. (XP)- Tl'.e market ruled dull all morning with traders patiently waiting for Wusl'|ington news. March rallied lyo points to 12.37, and July gained one point at 12.45, making the price level net unchanged to two points up compared - to the previous close Near noon prices eased off one to two points with March at 12:35, May at 12.42, and July nt 12:45, or net unchanged to one point up compared ,to yesterday's close. NBA ACT ALTERED . WASHINGTON, Feb. 14. UP) — The -jail penalties of the national industrial recovery act would go into the discard muler the terms of a bill reported to have been drawn by President .Roosevelt's advisers. "We do." Shadows flarrs aitsidc danced weirdly on the wim.lowK. Th? shouts of the crowd intruded en the courtroom rush. 1 he clerk polled (he juro::;. asked each by name: ''What is your verdict?" 'One after the other fell the an- "[ find him Faulty of murder in the first dTr: e." "I find him guilty of mui'der in the first degree." '"I find him Riiilty—" Hauptmann seemed not to hear it once. Ju:-:;ce Trenchard was the personification of judicial decorum. He bent a look on Hauptmann and directed: "Th • defendant may be seated." Tiirniim- to Atllcrnny Genera! David T. WilenU, he continued: "I! seems to the court that tlnre. in :i'.;i.hhv: r'-mainiivj; except to Un- persons in tlM- last few days and . Ulo . s( . n |,, n <. os provided by the they have been fined by ,7iidp;e W. sral ,]| c nnc i y rml n o\ v asking th- attorney general if he moves the .sentence." Wiientx, pale, moistened-his lips. "If your honor please, the state moves for the sentence of the dc- t'.-ndant at I his lime." Judge Is Kind Justice Trenchard asked for the indictment and it was handed to him. "The statute requires apparently (hat the court shall give a time wiihin \vhhh th-> sentence is to be executed and within a certain week, which must begin not less than four weeks and n"t more than eiRlu weeks after the i:-sue of the (death) warrant," lie observed. "The court will therefore now proceed to impede the sentence. "The defendant may stand." Again Hauptmann got to his feet and faced the bench. Th? hand- ruffs on his wrists—first time since the trial started January 2—glinted in the aitificial light. "Bruno Rirhard Hauptmann: You have been convicted of murder in the first degree." His voice was kindly, fatherly. "Ths sentence of the court is lhat you. the .said Kruno Richard Hauptmann, suffer death at the time and place and in the manner provided hy law. And the court will hand to the .sheriff a warrant appointing the week beginning Monday, the 18th day of March, 1935, as the week within such sentence must be executed in the manner provided by law. '"You are now remanded to the custody ot the sheriff." Stutc Expected To Pay Egbert Rosesrans pointed out that, since it was a matter of .life cr death to the 36-year-old defendant the state \vas expected to pay the'cost of the appeal. Had Hauptmann received a prison term, the state would be under no obligation to aid him. Despite the late hour, the defense battery met after the verdict in Fisher's office to plan their next move. As a last resort Hauptmann's attorneys could apply to the court of pardons in October for a commutation of sentence. Any appeal to the federal courts would delay his march to the electric chair still longer. Jurors refused to talk, but a well- founded report was that they had required five ballots to agree on a verdict without the recommendation for mercy. They weVe out 11 hours and 6 minutes. By the time they returned to the courtroom, it was anything but a spectacular setting for the conclusion of the sensational case. Tobacco smcke hung heavily in the air; hall-emptied containers of coffee perched on uncertain bases; lawyers and newspapermen who hnd waited since before noon stretched restlessly. There was talk lhat the jury would be locked up for the night. Each hour that passed decreased the. expectation of a deajh sentence. / These Will Bring The Crowds to Permey's —FRIDAY AND SATURDAY- Values Galore! Really Unbelievable Values! Startling Low Prices in AH Departments—COME—SAVE—GET YOUR SHARE! A number of Pampnns we.iv nmrii'v the Panhandle ..residents who y.-sterday reported sight of a meteor abrnit dawn. The blaze of light required an unusually long time to pass and left trail for several seconds. It brokc- u:to three pieces before disappearing. • Rainfall in this area amounted to •10 of an inch during the recent misty, driznly weather. Today, however, was fair and crystal clear, and warm. Will Ward of Wellington was a Pampa visitor yesterday afternoon. Mrs. J. G. Stroup and children, Jerry and Joan, are slowly improv- j from a serious attack of influenza. They are at their home on the Phillips lease. G. P. Bcsston of Columbus, Ohio, is visiting friends and transacting business here this week. Mrs. R.. J. Tyson of Mobeetie spent yo:;t?rday shopping in Pampa. R. L. Seitz cf Canadian was a business visitor here this morning. Mrs. B. E. Black of White Deer was a Pampa shopper this morning. Joe Duby of LePors was a Pampa visitor yesterday. Chas. I. Hughes is ill at his home here. Ray Carter of LsFors was a business visitor here Wednesday. Hemy Berry left Tuesday on a business trip to Detroit, Mich. 'Allen B:-'ville of Amarillo trans- aceUl'lausinesH in Pampa today. 2 Tires Stolen j Prowler Is Seen Two tires were stolen last night, city police officers were notified this morning. Tha police also received a call from South Sumnor street last night when a prowler was reported seen. The police found no one in the neighborhood. A Goodrich tire was stolen from a car in the Lyons used car lot. The other tire was removed from a Shell Petroleum corporation car, parked in front of the Houck apartments. Police made no avrests yesterday or last night other than for traffic violations. The week has been one of the quietest of the year. Chief Art Hurst reported,. As abruptly as the fjare of a match, a change transformed the rooin She i iff Curtis came quickly into* court from the room through which the jurors used on their way to tlje jury room; Kvfu before he said it, the word whiske.d thru the room: ."They've First Choice For Spring CLOSE OUT One Lot of Women's Tub Fast To bloom under your coat. Bragnt- en up! These prints will do it for Tremendous values at this low price! A wide range of colors. Select yours while stock is complete. A Real Cleanup Value at a Price Sizes 36 to 52 Men's Shirts Ait-d Shorts One Lot Ladies' Rayon Taffeta Just Received a Big Shipment of Ladies' Broadcloth Sliorts, ,jRoUoh Ribbed Lace trimmed top & bottom Jnsl a Few Left — Belter Hurry! 1'rc-Slirank! Fast Color. Men's Broadcloth One Lot of Ladies' Pure Silk An Odd Lot of Odd Sizes, A Real Bargain pai-e the value! forized", heavy chambray Lux cr Lifebuoy Soap—3 Bai Listerine 14 Ounces Hind's Buy a Supply Now Floating \ CastiUs Soap _ Cleansing Tissue, Sheets,, Assorted Sh Johnson Baby Powder Just 500 Yards Left Discontinued Lot A Compelling Value at this Price . . . Just Received 100 Dozen 81x108 Cotton Krftjkle Ladies' Rayon Assorted Bedroom SK &K j* Shades, Each . ~ "*"" ~ Hurry in and See TJies<; Wonderful Bargains. Each.. New Spring- Patterns, fast to Washing. Yard Wide. Yard Fancy Percales and Broadcloths! Such pajamas at siicji a low are destined to bring in crowds' Sizes A to D. 12 In Box

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