Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 20, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 20, 1935
Page 2
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PAS! 1?WO ,Tfil Classified Page, Where Buyer and Seller Meet •: V , " ' ' ''' " ' ' ! * *•*" — -g^ » '' '' ,. f •'•'•• ' '•"••' li. I 'in, I-'- Ill'- -'>«r, >~ ' i_ili — ,:•. .<T i.,. -. ,«..... ..•.,* .....„.., - v^..>..jt^ t r-.- .jat....l,V^.. -.. O »--.»...-. - !.-- i..-.~ ...^..-..J...^..^.^.^-.,,. ..'I..., ii y , „ -| , „, t, ,11 , ' Classified Advertising Rates Information want «d« *re itrlctly cash and ftfpepted over the phone with thft H* nnderntardlnK that the account tn M paid *hwi onr collector calls. YOfcR WANT AD TO 666 or 667 (Jin* eoarttoa* ftd-tatar wilt recelrt »ote Want. Ad, helping you word It. All «d» tor VSltoatlon Wanted" and 'Tint and Found" are cash with order d> win not b« accepted over th« t«l«- fiWrt* * OAt'of-town adVirtltlnB, caih with j« Pampa Dally NEWS reserves the rjtht to classify all Wants Ads under Irpproprlate headlnsrs and to revise or withhold from publication any copy deemed objectionable. Notice of any error must be given In tittle for correction before second Iniertlon. In case of any error or an omission In advertising of any nature The Daily NEWS shall not b° held liable for damages farther than tl.e amount re- evlved for such advertising. LOCAL RATE CARD AFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 28, 1M1 1; day. 2b a word ; minimum BOe. I dttya, 4c a word, minimum 60s. }q per word for ea;h succeeding lssu« after tb« first two Issues. The Pampa Daily NEWS For Sale FOR SALE—8-room modern house and five cows, located one-half mile northwest cf Skellytown. Sybil Hamilton. 3p-275 FOR SALE—Twelve-room rooming house, on south side. Income $100 per month. $2,000, $000 cash, balance easy. See W. T. Hcllis. lp-273 FOR SALE—Typewriter desk, 2 flat top desks, filing cabinets with or without locks. Pampa Transfer & Storage. 307 West Foster. Sc-275 If Mrs. Frank Allison will call at the Pampa Daily News office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Edward G. Robinson in "The Whole Town's Talking," Friday or Saturday. WARD WASHING MACHINE, $15; Davis portable electric sewing machine, $17.50; 2-piece living room suite, $22.50; incubator, $5. Irwin's, 531 S. Cuyler. 2p-272 FOR SALE—Some heavy springer cows. J. A. Purvis. 2p-272 BULK GARDEN SEED, grass seed and onion sets. Zeb's Feed Store. tfc-270 MERIT EGG MASH. Pellets, maker, all mash starter and all Other Merit Feeds. Zeb's Feed Store. tfc-270 FOR SALE—Painting and paperhanging. J. W. Grout and Son. 211 North Pqrvlance St. 50c-3CG Beauty Parlors Guaranteed $5.00 Oil Permanent $1.50 Duart Permanent $1.95. Oil Treatment and Finger Wave One Week Later Included ZULA BROWN'S BEAUTY SHOP Adams Hotel Bldg. 114 N. Ballard — Phone 345 PERMANENTS — $1.00 up. Mrs. Hobbs, opposite Pampa Hospital. Phone 1097. 24p-289 OIL PERMANENTS Come in and let us give you a beautiful oil permanent. No students. Soft water. No hair or sjcalp burns. Set and dry 25 cents. Permanents 51.50 to $7.50. Shelton and Eugene. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door West New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop Lost IpST—Male spike tail bulldog, 3 white feet, answers to name "Dootsy Bobo," missing from 51 Taxi station. L. H. Talley. 6c~274 For Rent FOR RENT— Furnished apartment. BJUs paid. Rent reasonable. But- jey Hotel, White Deer. 3c-273 RENT— Vacancy for men in private home, board and room. 515 N. Frost. Phone 503-J. . ___ 4C-276 If Mrs. A. R. Oats will call at the Pampa Daily News office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Edward G. Robinson in "The Whole Town's Talk- Ing," Friday or Saturday. Automotive Used Car Values! Two 1933 Chevrolet Sedans 1931 Chevrolet Coach 1931 Chevrolet Sedan Two 1931 Chevrolet Coupes 1931 Ford Coach Two 1930 Chevrolet Coupes 1933 Ford Coach 1930 Ford Coach 1931 Ford Coach 1931 Ford Coupe 1934 Chevrolet Truck 1933 International Pickup *0 others to pick from. , Culberson-Smalling Chevrolet Co., Inc. AUTO LOANS CARSON LOFTUS Room 363, Combs-Warier Bid*. Phone 710 If Mrs. C. M. Whittle will call at the Pampa Dnily News office, she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see Edward G. Robinson in "The Whole Town's Talking," Friday or Saturday. Some Extra Clean Buys In Used Cars 1934 Ford Sedan 1934 Ford Sedan 1934 Ply. Sedan 1933 Ply. Sedan 1933 Dodge Sedan 1933 Ply Coach 1933 Chev. Coupe 1930 Dodge Sedan 1930 Chev. Coach 1931 Ford Coach 1939 Chev. Sedan Others at less than $100.00 Located at the north side of Montgomery Ward and Co. C. B. Gloar Motor Co. Used Car llot Legal NOTICE TO CREDl" . No. 4' AND In the County Court of Gray County, Texas, Estate of Emili A/Baker, deceased. To thosA IndlpWed to or hoofing IB estate of, ecedSed. ,4r'' Igned, having,Jblen ap- jtrix of the/estate of ":er, deceased, flajte of 'exas, bjfjhegCounty Gray County/T$;a« on the .y of February, A^Q. 1935, lierebf notifies aiyperso§! indebted to saia estate to .come forward and make settlement /r\d those having claims against;saifi estate shall present them to/helj within the time prescribed by\la\fl at%er residence in HemphiHl County, \Texas, her post offic/ address being Canadian, Texas, where sne receives her mail. Dated this the 5th_day of February, A. D. 19|5. ^">s. MAUDE! B. JOHN; Executrli of the Estate Emily A| Baker, deceased. Feb. 13-20-27—March 6. (Continued from cage 1.) ile terms as it is 'viewed by the state. PAWNEE, Okla., Feb. 20. (AP) — Two contrasting , pictures of Phil Kcnnamcr were sketched in opening arguments in the federal judge's son's trial for murder completed at 12:30 p. m. today. After Tom Wallace, assistant Pulsa county attorney, portrayed Kennamer as a ruthless killer, cold incl sane, the chief defense at- orney A. Flint Moss assailed one 3f the star state witnesses, Flctyd 3. Huff of Kansas City, as an ex- convict, branded 'the slain Gorrell as a "potential snatcher,"' and, said! t was Phil Kennamer's "Christian duty" to prevent a plot to kidnap ;he girl he loved, Virginia Wilcox. Moss pointed out the' stateTiad admitted Gorrell was the author of an extortion letter to H. F. Wilcox, the girl's father, and scoffed U the idea Gorrell could have been iompelled to enter into the plot. Turning to the other phase of he defense-^insanity — Moss asked he jury: "Has anybody told you this boy s normal? No, not one." "Except Phil. He thinks he is he smartest man in the court- RENT- home, close m. .3.16 North FOR RENT• Adults only. jCingsmlll. -Bedroom in modern in. Apply after 5 p. Gray. 3c-275 Housekeeping room. No pets. 825 West le-273 FOR RENT—: : room; bath; door north of Desirable front bed- one or couple. Second telephone building. lc-273 Personal CARP READINGS—Past, present " and future life. Tells all affairs. 701 S. Barnes. 60-278 Wanted—Misc. WANTED—Room and board by .couple, in private home. Phone 830. 3e*275 •WAN/THD TO RENT—Five or e• room- modern house In east or northeast part of city by March 1st. Call 501-R. References. 1 ' ' ' 3t-275 TCJ(=f QHAftOE your battery. RU.L8F prices. JJir)? Brothers rtcaj Stervice, 205 Ea^t Phone 803. ' ' He pleaded for the jury to ''free ,hia abnormal boy so he can be sent to an institution where he can be given treatment to cure him." Exhibiting two pictures of the 1 slain youth's body, which the last state's witness, C. C. Knoblock, Tulsa toxicologist, had said he believed were the same, Moss said one was taken an hour later than the other. GROCER'S BODY SOUGHT WICHITA PALLS, Feb. 20. (/Pi- Additional boats were called out today to aid in the search of Lake Wichita for the body of Robert T. Broek, Bowie grocer, who failed to return after announcing he was going for a pleasure trip by boat on the lake. His boat was found on the shore. Mrs. Brock said her husband told her he would he gone only a short time. -, - ^ — « -TEXAN DIES IN CRASH SAN DIEGO, Qal,, Feb. 80, W) Two naval airmen, Weut. p. A. R. Wndgren of Minneapolis and radto- m«n Arthur A. Freeman Of Silsbee, Texas, were killed when their land plane broke from, formation off La Jcrtla, ye,st.erctey a.n,d crashed. The C£» of their plane's failure on. tye training flight was not deterwtnied- Three destroyer? searphed f utilejy for their bodies. . PENNSYLVANIA 'HEX' VICTIM KNIFES BABY 'Witch Doctors' And Tow Wows' Again Investigated WILLIAMSPORT, Pa., Feb. 20 UP) —The butcher knife slashing ol an eight-month-old baby spurree authorities today, to reopen their campaign .against "witch doctors' and "hex spells" in the Pennsylvania Dutch country. Victim of the latest "pow wow, little James Leroy Fritz, was given a chance to live today by physicians of the hospital where he was taken after his forehead was slashed with a butcher knife yesterday by his "hexed" older brother. Preparing to appeal to the state department of health for an investigation, District Attorney John C Youngman told how the baby was brought close to death as words were mumbled low and "devils' were cast out. The "spell" was invoked, he reported, in the Fritz's humble home at Salladsburg, fifteen miles from here. It all began, the father explained, when his oldest son slashed the baby's forehead on Sunday night with a penknife. A "mischievous devil" was at work, the parents decided, so they called in the "witch doctor" for a "pow wow." After mumbling a ritual, the "doc- ior" declared the boy "cured by faith" and ordered him left/fclone with the baby. >' While the parents washed thru a window, the "curedJMad picked up a butcher knife and slashed his orother again. T^iey rushed back ;o the room anrf* found the older lad "remorseful^- behind the kitchen stove. j,* Many tragedies dot the pages of 'hex" hisJOry, which dates back to the origin of superstition itself. The,re was Nelson p. Rehmeyer, of N>w York, for example, who was aedten to death by John Blymyer i>«cause Blymyer thought a lock of liair from the old man's head buried under eight feet of earth, would break an imagined "spell." Rehmeyer who believed in his reputed "powers," refused to give up the hair. The "pow wow" ritual has been accepted as gospel through the Pennsylvania Dutch country for years. Handbooks on the exercise of the "black art" are widely circulated. "Magic" phrases are listed in these as certain to ward off evil. The state health ' department thought the practice was stamped out two years ago by a campaign that brought arrests of a number oi "hex" practitioners in Lancaster and Berks counties. But the hills still hold their mystic secrets. NRA (Continued from page 1.) means for the immediate stopping of practices by any individual or by any corporation which are contrary to these principles." The message heartily endorsed the emergency NRA whieh\ expires next June, saying it was the biggest fac- or in giving re-employment to "approximately 4,000,000 people." "We must rightly move to correct :ome things done or left undone," t said. "We must work out a coordi- lation of every code, with every other iode. We must simplify procedure." The president left to congress the definition of policies and standards 'or the new law. "I recommend," he said, "that the policies and standards for the administration of the act should be urther defined in order to clarify he legislative purpose and to guide he execution of the law, thus profit- ng by what we have already learn- He said detailed recommendations severing the various subjects out- ined in his message were available o congress at the various departments and agencies charged with executing NRA. We must righjtly move to cor- ect some things done or left undone. We must work; out the coordination of every code with ev^ 'ry other code. We must simplify procedure. We must continue to ibtain current information as to he working out of code processes. We must constantly improve a jersonnel which, of necessity, was lastily assembled but which has given loyal and unselfish service to he government of the country. We mist check and clarify suohl provi- ions in the various codes as are puzzling to those operating under hem. We must make more and more definite the responsibilities of all of the parties concerned. This act, which met in its prin- Iples with such universal public ipproval and under which suoh great general gains have been made, ill terminate on June 16, next. The fundamental purposes and irinciples of the act are sound. To abandon them Is unthinkable, It vould spell the return of industrial nd labor chaos. A.£ks 2-Year Extension I therefore recommend to the ongress that the national indus- ria.l recovery act be extended for a, period of two years. recommend that the policy and tandards for the administration of he act should 1 be further defined n order to clarify the legislative and to guide the execution f the law, thus profiting by what we iave already learned.. Voluntary submission of codles hould. be encouraged but at the aftie time, if an industry fails voluntarily to agree, within itself, un- uestioned power must rest in the government to establish ii^ any vent certain miDinuun 1 standard? | fair competition" in cornmercjal practices, and, especially, adequate ' s, , ' must It's Prof. Paul Dean Now One year in the National League and Hie services of Paul Dean, luirling- ace of the St. Louis .Cardinals were eagerly sought by Ray Doan, promoter, as a member of the "faculty" of a national school of baseBall for boys, now under way at Hot Springs, Ark. Dean, In professor's cap and gown, is shown signing a contract with Doan not be allowed to return; the fixing of minimum wages and maximum hours is practical and necessary. The rights of employees freely to organize for the purpose of collective bargaining should be fully protected. The fundamental principles of the anti-tritst laws should be more adequately applied. Monopolies and private price fixing within industries must not be allowed nor condoned. "No monopoly should be private." Oil and Gas But I submit that in the case of certain natural resources, such as coal, oil and gas, the people of the United States need government supervision over these resources devised for the purpose of eliminating their waste and of controlling thejr output and stabilizing employment in tl?>3m, to the end that the public will be protected and that ruinous price cutting and inordinate profits will both be denied. We must continue to recognize that incorrigible minorities within an industry, or in the whole, field of trade and industry, should not be allowed to write the rules .of unfair play and compel all others to compete upon their low level. . We must make certain that the privilege of cooperating to prevent unfair competition will not be transformed into a license to strangle fair competition under the apparent sanction of the law. Small enterprises especially should be given added protection against discrimination arid oppression. In the development of this legis- tion I call your attention to the obvious fact that they way to enforce laws, codes and regulations relating to industrial practices is not to seek to put people .in jail. We need other and more effective means for the immediate stopping of practices by any individual or by any corporation which are contrary to these principles. Detailed recommendations along ihe lines which I have indicated liave been made to me by various departments and agencies charged with tr>e execution of the present (Continued Irom page 1.) you and of enabling you to become acquainted with its many fine 'eatures, We hope you'll like it and ;hat we may number you among our •egular readers." Doubtless other business firms vrote similar letters. Pampa is not ,00 small to be similarly courteous ;o her new citizens. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Feb. 2Q. dP)—CU. S. D. A.)—Hogs 3,500; very slow, not fully established; steady; top 8.00; good and choice, 140-350 Ibs, 7.35-8.60; packing sows, 275-550 Ibs, 6.75-8.00. .Cattle 3,000; calves -600; killing ;lasses steady; vealers weak to 5Q ower; best fed steers held around 12.00; steers, good and choice, 5501500 Ibs, 8.00-13.0Q; common and medium, 550- Ibs up 4.50-10.25; hetf- ers, good and choice, 550-900 l,bs, 7.00-10.75; cows, good 6.00-7.00; veal- ers (milk fed), medium to choice 4.50-8.00. A large .meteor fell near Farm- rtlle, N. O., causing earth tremors ,hat were felt throughout the community. -~»- , The first buildings at the Univer- iity of North Carolina were erected xi. form a quadrangle in which the tudents. were locked up at night. ; ^i "The "Old Anson Road," a highway built hy,Lord Cornwallls dur T n,g (h,e Revolutionary war, can sWU be seen in Chathajm, gounty, N,. Q. A Uve'-a6->ho«ve cajnpatgn con? ducte.d, a,m.qng North, p^royna fawn rs has, le,d'to a nwu-ked, .Increase he-demand for milk cows in tt tate.' • . v • NEW YORK, Feb. 20. (/P)—The stock market went into a moderate slump in the afternoon trading today after selective buying had calked up gains in a number of specialties. Active selling around the end of the fourth horu depressed many leading issues 1 to 2 points but pressure was lifted toward the close and losses were partially recovered. The final tone was heavy. Transfers approximated 940,000 shares. Am Can .... 12 120 118% 119% Am & For Pow 37 3% 3 3 Am Rad .... 81 14% 13% 13% Am S&R .... 34 37% 36% 36% Am T&T 83 104% 103% 103% Anac 31 11 10% 10% AT&SF 81 45% 43 43% Avia Corp .... 11 4% 4% 4% Bdwin Lc .... 86 5% 5 5% B & O 48 12% 11% 1 1% Barnsdall .... 9 6% 6% 6% Ben Avia .... 16 16% 15% 15% Beth Stl .... 53 31 29% 29% Briggs Mfg .. 96 30% 29 29% Case J I .... 32 59% 57% 57% Chrysler .... 187 40% 39% 39% Colum G&E1 112 5% 5 5% Coml Solv ... 56 22'% 21% 21% Con Gas 271 17 15% 16% Con Oil 50 8% 7% 7% Cont Mot 5 1% Cont Oil Del .. 3.1 18% 17% 18% Cur Wri 11 2% 2% 2% El P&L .... 8.2% 2% 2% Gen El 205 24% 24 24% Gen Mot .... 202 32% 31% 31% Gilleette 10 14% 14 14% Goodrich 8 10% 10% 10% Goodyear 24 23 22 % 22% Hous Oil New 1 2% Hupp Mot .... 9 2% 2% 2% 111 Cen 17 13% 13 13% Int Haiv .... 57 41% 39% 40 Int T&T .... 87 8% 8% a% Kelvin 29 17% 17 17% Kennec 46 17 16% 17 M KT 21 4% 3% 3% M Ward .... 50 27% 26% • 26% Nat Dry Pr .. 22 .17 16% 16% Nat Dist .... 78 27% 27% 28% Nat P&L .... 25 5% 5% 5% N Y 'Cen 9-4 18% 16% 17 N Y N H&H 218 6 % 6% 6% Nor Am 98 10% 10% 10% Ohio Oil .... 14 10% 10 1Q Packard 44 4% 4% 4% Penney J C ..29 69% 68%6 8% Penn R R ..34 22 2.1% 2.1 % Phil Pet .,.. 11. 15% 15% 15% Pub Svc N J 58 22% 20% 21% Pure Oil .... 15 7% 6% 6% Radio 137 5% 5 5 Rep Stl 22 14% 13% 13% Sears ..48 36 35% 35% Simms 11 16% 16 16% Skelly 4 8 7% 7% Soc Vac 50 14 13% 13% Sou Pac .... 79 16% 15% 16% Sou Ry 32 12% 11% 12 S O Ind .... 23 24% 24% 24% S O N J 20 41 40% 40% Studebaker .. 551 % % % Tex Corp .... 11 20% 20 20% T P C&O 23 4% 3% 4% Un Oarb .... 48 48% 48 48 U S Rub .... 17 15% 14% 15 New York Curb Stocks • Cities Svc ... 29 1% 1% 1% Elec B&S ... U 5% 5, 5 Gulf Oil Pa .. 4 56 55% 56 Humble Oil ..2150% 39% 50 NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 20. (/P)— The market settled' into moderate activity as the morning progressed arid prices, fluctuated narrowly with lack of fresh incentives. Near noon March traded at 1245, May at 12.56, July at 12.62 arid Oct. at 12.54', or 2 to 6 points above yesterday's close. Around neon the market showed a slightly easier tendency. GRAIN TABLE Wheat: High Low Close May 98% 96% 87-97% July 91% 80% 80% Sept. 90% 88% 89%^% ADDRESSES CLUB R. G. Christopher of the Cabot Carbon company addressed the Engineers, club of AmariUo Junior col- ,ege, Saturday night at the Capitol ^otei, AmariUp. • < Mrs. B. J. Grove a,nfl, Mi$s' V^r* Jnja Pyso» aje. a.iten.djn£-the beau- [cians convention in Amanllo to»y, • - ' - TRIflL (Continued from page 1.) she told the jury. She' then went outside and found her husband, and begged him not to die. "Had 2 Stnali Drinks" ,Mrs. Cheek denied that she had "been drinking all day," as the district attorney hinted. She said, she had had two small drinks of whisky earlier in the day at a neighbor's residence. Chief of Police Art Hurst was the first witness called by the defense. He testified that Mrs. Cheek was not drunk and that she had man? bruises and a blackened eye wheh arrested by him at the hospital. He also said that he saw broken beer- bottle glass on the beds and floor, of the cottage used by Mrs. Cheek. Former Deputy Sheriff L. S. Tinnin, recalled to the stand, also remembered having seen the broken glass. Policeman Nels Dqdson testified as to Mrs. Cheek's bruises. Clyde Strickland, employe of the Empire Bar, testified that Cheek and his small son were at the bev- frage bar about 0 p. m. of November 7, and that Cheek not onty drank beer but offered it to the boy. He said Cheek "was pretty drunk." Mrs. Irene Bonds, owner of the Postoffice Bar, recalled having seen Cheek in her establishment, where he drank beer and f6rced his boy to do so. The district attorney brought out the statement from Mrs. Bonds that she had been indicted for possession of whiskey. Mrs. Cheek's testimony followed. Jeff D. Guthrie, police officer, testified that he saw broken beer bottles at the Cheek cottage. He said that Mrs. Cheek was not drunk when he saw her at the police station, but that he smelled liquor on her breath. ' Mrs. Byrd Neal, defense witness, told of having been with the Cheeks when the latter were having trouble, fine; said it invariably was when Mr. Cheek was drinking, that he would become violent. She said she was present when Mrs. Cheek was kicked in the abdomen, necessitating hospital treatment. The defense rested after this testimony. The first State rebuttal witness was W. J. Marker 1 , who lived at the cottagie \:amp where Mrs. Cheek lived at the time of the slaying. He said that on the evening of November 7 he heard Mrs. Cheek Oalling fot Help. When he looked outside, Mr^ and Mrs. Cheek were "having a fight," he said. He said the couple waS separated by Clint Myers and Mrs. Marker, but thftt the fight was soon resumed. Then, he said, Mrs. Cheek went inside her, house, saying that she wished to "see about the baby." Cheek followed her to the door, he added, and shortly Mrs. Cheek came outside. He said he heard Mrs. Marker say. "Run Nyle, run." He said he did not see ths stabbing. Mrs. W. J. Marker, obviously very nervous, was next called. She recalled many of the incidents previously described to the jury but declined to say that she had seen the fatal blow. C. W. Lester, friend of the deceased since 1929, told the jury that Chesk came to his house shortly before he was fatally stabbed. He said that Mrs. Cheek followed and that they argued over Cheek's giving his son beer. He said that in his opinion Mrs. Ohaek, as well as her husband, "had been drinking some," but was not "drunk." The State then closed after an- nonucing that several important witnesses could not be located. Ar- gum.ents were made at a night session of the court. Large audiences heard the testimony. BANQUET (Continued: from page 1.) succeed. Chairman Nunn. cited that the proposed international highway from Del Rio to Canada* is designated everywhere except from Pafhpa north to the Oklahoma line. Lewis o. Ccx called attention .tb the pos^ sibllity of spending county funds on the north road through a bi« county arrangement. He urged sup* port of a federal bill to provttjfe .for dispensing of relief on a contract project basis. Mack Graham, new president of the B. C. D., appealed for community-wide interest in projects of his organization. After Carson Loftus had urged intensive work on the Fampa-Borger road, Mr. Graham told of negotiations under way with all parties concerned. Judge Ivy E. Duncan made a ringing demand for confidence in the future of Pampa. He said that Pampa could not be compared with other cil towns. He recalled the spirit wihch resulted In buildings of railroads, highways, and the assets which make Pampa famous, adding that the time for frugality in city-building was past and that more funds would have to be made available. Judge Duncan quoted giclogists who believe that the potential oil production of this section will be as high as now many years in the future. Chairman Nunn highly praised the Junior chamber of commerce for its promotional activities, and introduced President H. L. Polley of the Jaycees. Mr. Polley called attention to the regional Jaycee convention in Fort Worth March 1-2 and urged that Pampa be well represented. Use Dally NEWS Classified Ads. Modernize Your Kitchen Now We Can Give You Terras • 0 * Select Now A BETTER KITCHEN MEANS A BETTER HOME S efrigerators Models S1 IflSO IT LOOKS 6MART . : . . Be our jrarm withcv n arnr jpoint. an appointed GRUNDW! the refrig- and hold in judge value, not be dis- purchase a White Star Our selection oif ranges jnpludes sevenr teen (17) styles . and finishes . . . , giving; you any kind: of range you might want. Scientific insulation {fives you uniform he^t at the correct teihr peratur* . . . INVEST W A WHITE STAB RANGE for permanent satisfaction. Porcelain Gas Ranges as low as - 75 E» , Mgr, , f hpn.e 60? I- • V " S -V-' i v. t . V'Oijfr.-

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